The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Miami

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1927?
Dates or Sequential Designation:
-v. 63, no. 20 (May 18, 1990).
General Note:
Editor: Fred K. Shochet, <1959>.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 47 (Nov. 25, 1932).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02243

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


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Full Text
"^Jewish Floridian
Comb'ming THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WltKLY
Volume 45 Number 4
Miami. Florida Friday, January 28, 1972
Two Sections Price 20 c
Sadat Calls U. S. Number 1 Enemy
By Special Report
CAIRO President Anwar
Sadat summoned 1,000 political
leaders to Abdin Palace here
Tuesday for a 4%-hour emer-
gency session after two days of
student rioting.
The Egyptian President re-
iterated his previous statement
that war with Israel is inevita-
ble but the timing will not be
discussed publicly and added
that Egypt has broken off all
peace-seeking contacts with the
United States, which he called
the No. 1 enemy.
President Sadat blamed "ele-
ments outside the universities"
for sparking the riots he said
were designed to "split the
home front," but he did not
identify the "outside agitators."
Israeli officials bad believed
that Egypt would enter talks on
an interim Suez accord after
the Sadat government had the
situation there firmly under
control. They noted that tin- vi-
olent student demonstrations in
Cairo and Alexandria were un-
precedented and Unit ordinarily
the Egyptian population Is do-
cile and obedient to the govern-
ment.
Israeli observers said the re-
gime is in no apparent danger,
since there is no indication of
dissatisfaction among Army of-
ficers or members of the newly
reshuffled Cabinet.
Egypt's new Premier, Dr. Aziz
Sidky, submitted a program for
austerity and economic mobili-
zation which places the country
on a virtual war footing Sunday
in a speech to the Peoples As-
sembly. The purpose of the pro-
gram, he declared, was "total
confrontation with Israel."

Discussions On 'Proximity
Talks9 Reported Continuing
Israeli Jets Hit Terrorist
Base 20 Miles Inside Syria
WASHINGTON (JTA)The
State Department says that dis-
cussions are continuing with Is-
rael toward bringing about so-
called "close proximity" talks
between Israel and Egypt on an
Terrorists In New
Group Discovered prtt pr^fd!nt
I were the Rhodes
TEL AVIV (JTA)The cap-
Sure of 11 terrorists after a
fierce gun-battle in a caved
%rea of the Jordan valley dis-
closed the existence of a hither-
to unknown guerrilla group, se-
curity sources have disclosed.
BThe captured terrorists carried
ath weapons and explosives.
It marked the largest infil-
tration of terrorists from Jor-
dan since the guerrillas were
thrown out of the country by
King Hussein's army last sum-
pier. One terrorist was killed in
the gunbattle; no Israeli cas-
ualties were reported.
The new terrorist group calls
self Salah A Din, after the
Joslem leader who drove the
rusaders out of Palestine seven
enturies ago. Their mission was
carry out acts of sabotage
the Nablus and Ramallah dis-
icts.
interim agreement to reopen the
Suez Canal.
("Proximity talks" refer to a
proposal made last year that Is-
raeli and Egyptian negotiators
convene separately In the same
hotel for talks on an interim ac-
cord with U.S. diplomats serving
as go-betweens. The most im-
for such talks
were the Rhodes armistice ne-
gotiations of 1949, when the me-
diator was the late Dr. Ralph
Bunche of the United Nations.)
State Department spokesman
Charles Bray said, however, that
the United States will not pur-
sue the matter with Egypt until
its talks wih Egypt are com-
pleted. He disclosed that the
chief Egyptian diplomatic repre-
sentative in Washington, Dr.
Ashraf Ghorbal, called on As-
sistant Secretary of State Jo-
seph J. Sisco when he returned
from Cairo last week, but would
not say what they discussed.
Mr. Bray would not comment
on "speculative stories" appear-
ing in the press on the progress
of the talks conducted by Mr.
Sisco and Israel's Ambassador
Yitzhak Rabin.
State Department sources re-
port that the United States has
managed to satisfy Israel with
respect to Secretary of State
William P. Rogers' Oct. 4, 1971
address to the U.N. General As-
sembly in which he outlined six
"parameters" for discussions be-
tween Israel and Egypt.
Jerusalem is now satisfied that
Rogers' "parameters" did not
represent American proposals
but were only intended to define
the problems that would come
up for discussion.
One of Rogers' points was that
there is a possibility of a com-
promise on the question of an
"Egyptian presence east of the
Suez Canal." Israel rejected this
approach.
Police Probe Slaying
Connected With Gang
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
police are questioning several
]>ersons they arrested in connec-
tion with smuggling counterfeit
dollars into the country after a
man who was known to have
underworld connections was fa-
tally wounded, apparently by
by the smugglers.
Before he died, the man. who
reportedly told police the shoot-
ing was connected with a dis-
pute over the bogus bills, named
at least two of the suspects.
Joseph J. Sisco, Assistant Sec-
tary of State for Near East-
ern and South Asian Affairs
rill deliver an address on "U.S.
Policy In the Middle East" at the
Irst National Conference of the
nerican Society for Technion,
be held at the Americana
lotel in Bal Harbour Feb. 4-6.
Mr. Sisco will be the keynote
ipeaker at the conference din-
aer Saturday night, Feb. 5; Sen.
.^lubert H. Humphrey will be the
' (main speaker at the conference's
.iclosing luncheon Sunday, Feb. 6.
_Dr. Jesse L. Stelnfeld, Surgeon
General of the United States,
,-. will make the main presentation
it a symposium on biomedical
sngineering, eosponsored by the
Jniversity of Miami. Joining Dr.
Steinfeld will be Israel's ambas-
sador to the United Nations, the
Hon. Jacob Doron.
Assistant Secretary Sisco, a
native of Maryland, was sworn
in as Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs in 1969,
after being named by President
Nixon as United States negotia-
tor on an Arab-Israeli settle-
ment.
The Near East and South Asia
have been Mr. Sisco's special
areas for some years, having
dealt with them as Assistant
Secretary of State for Inter-
national Organization Affairs.
A honor graduate from Knox
College, Mr. Sisco served as an
Continued on Page 12-A
TEL AVIV Air Force jets attacked a terror-
ist base 20 miles inside Syria
Monday afternoon and returned
safely to their bases, a military
spokesman announced.
The target was Tel Arrar, a
village said to be the site of the
largest terrorist concentration In
Syria. The attack was the first
air raid by Israel against terror-
ists since Sept. 5, 1970 when jets
swept over "Fatahland" on the
slopes of Mt. Hermon in south-
ern Lebanon.
Israeli sources said today's
raid was punitive action taken
in response to the sharp rise in
terrorist activity along the Syr-
ian border in recent weeks. The
sources said further measures
would be taken if the terrorist
activity continues.
Three armed terrorists were
killed Sunday night In a clash
with an Israeli patml near Mag-
shiinini settlement in the Golan
Heights. The terrorists had in-
filtrator Israel-held territory
from Syria and had set up ba-
zookas to fire on Israeli vehicles
on nearby roads.
Israeli sources said that the
terrorists in southern Syria have
the full supiKjrt of and are a-t-
ing in coordination with the Syr-
ian Army. Their main base Is at
Tel Arrar about five miles
north of the town of Darra and
about 20 mi'.cs east of the Israeli-
Syrian cease-fire lines.
Hundreds of terrorists were
said to be encamped1 in the vil-
lage in tents and trenches which
were plainly seen from the air.
No anti-aircraft was encountered
by the Israeli planes.
Israel Prepared To
Pull Back Bar-Lev
WASHINGTON (JTA) Lt.
Gen. Haim Bar-Lev. Israel's for-
n-.ir Chief of Staff, told report-
ers at a weekend press confer-
ence that Israel is prepared to
pull back from the Suez Canal
in the interests of an interim
accord with Egypt, but has not
yet decided how far back it is
willing to go.
The General, who retired from
the Army last month and will
enter the Israeli Cabinet as the
Minister of Commerce and In-
dustry this year, is on a three-
week tour of the United Sta' .-.
appearing at fund-raising func-
tions of the United Jewish Ap-
peal.
Gen. Bar-Lev, who expressed
optimism over the prospects for
peace during the current year,
praised the United States for
having "fully kept every com-
mitment" with respect to the
supply of arms to Israel.
Joseph J. Sisco
To Speak Here
INVITED BY PREMIFR GOLDA MIR
Israel Bonds Leaders To Attend
Conference On Economic Needs
Israel's Prime Minister Golda
Meir has invited Murray Fried-
man, Sidney Gruber and Dr.
Leon Kronish, prominent Miami
business and communal leaders,
to an extraordinary Sunday,
through Tuesday conference on
Israel's economic needs in Jeru-
salem.
They will join leaders from
other cities departing for Israel
from New York's John F. Ken-
nedy Airport Saturday evening
aboard a special El Al Israel
Airlines flight.
The three-day conference has
been convened by Mrs. Meir in
order to deal with Israel's imme-
diate and long-range economic
problems, and to find ways to
expand and1 strengthen Israel's
economy in the coming year with
Dr. Kronitk
Murray friedman Sidney Gruber
the help of the Israel Bond
Organization.
The U.S. members of the con-
ference will be headed by Ira
Guilden of New York, president
of the Israel Bond Organization,
Sam Rothberg, general chair-
man, and Leo Bernstein, execu-
tive vice president. The organi-
zation has been the major source
of funds for the economic devel-
opment of Israel during the past
20 years.
In her letter of invitation, the
Israeli prime minister indicated
Continued on Page 11-A


Pvqe 2-A
+Jem 1st nrrrtfrr
Friday, January 28,
L 1972
Feb. 24-27 Inaugural Conference
To Launch Israel Bond Conference
AT HISTADRUT'S NrDWIHTi* COMftltitKE
-r-t
The uoridKicte campaign to ae'
S4W.000.000 in Israel Bonds L
3972 will be officially la.ncne
ntsrt most* in Miami Beach a
the Frb. 24-27 International In-
-rai Conference for State of
Israel Bonds, a four-lay meeting
at the ForitaineM-ai Hote:. Leo
Bernstein, eaecutiv? vice president
cm tne Israel Bond Orgaxi-ation
has anmrmwi.
More .- ;.-. 100 American and
Can-Han Jewish leaders a--- c-x-
) f*l to participate- Con-
tfiaHUE activities on the eve of
fatal promises to be the must far-
leaching Bond driv- in hist->ry.
K.gtilighting the proceedings
-.:: t* a Saturday Feb. 26. am-
ass whi?.-. a eovernment leader
from Israel
[or peace in the Middle
Last and his i .'.ical
^tjc ne*.
Another special event will be
the | a fashion show
1 t in haute
ano r>
fast-growing fashion ha-
ir show
\ -a case ere;
has become one of Israel's mast
Important mduati
There will also be a luncheon
' etaH I lanM
an organizat. .- the,
Stan I to sell stock in cor-
I al to the ecory
aecurity of the Jewish nation.
the Cor,:
ence will have ad ied significance
t n vie wot Israel's ex-
led needs. The world Jew
i ..;;. must continue to help
brad offset the drain on its re-
aotr sac expendi-
lires." he declared. To reach our I led States, Prisne Minister Goida i
oai of 1450.000.000 in Bond sales Meir of Israel called attention to
t 1971. it will be necessary- to [ the three major tasks defe
- : economic sieve lopmer.t and fce ab-
xirptio.n of newcomers which fwr
' country must perform simultane-
ously. She said that her people
were capable of meeting the prl-
Drity needs of defense, bjt called
jpon the Jews of the world to as-
sist Israel in achi-.ving its other
vital objectives.
" We must heed this ca^.
renewing our commitment to the i
Israel Bond program and bending!
.very effort to produce another j
record drive in 1972. The Inaugu- |
ral Conference in Miami B-
will be our first big challenge
and Is-. rge all Amer.
and Canadian Jens to join in mak- '
ing this event a landmark success
for Isra-. Mrs. Bernstein
Dr. Jiulah Shapiro To 1
Give Keynote Address
Dr. Judah Shapu ; ' thi ;. ;-i :^V,r'A!!lahc?
J. America which recently WSJ
U0 MHOTBH
id of the canpalsj
-yssing the growing sw
; ast five
ears. Mr. Bernstein poinl
hat nearly $1
3onds has been sold in that time;
me high of more than
t25i million was reached in 197: Lubavitch Training Shoctim
Proceeds from the sale of Is-
rael Bonds fuel Israels progra:r.s
f industry
i.n\ agricuit'ore. the exploitation
of natural rev the iniilim
t.on of highways and housing ari
the p. of industrial pro-
ductkai for export More than
51.9 biilion in Bonds ha? been via
throughout the world since
the inauguration of the campaign
in 1951.
I
1 --------------
M. JUDAH SHAPIRO
' of Far-
Z: m. Ha tnim and
ill 'it thi
- : Mid-Win-
r the Isi .''. Hist i-
Irut Found it th Fontaine-
Hotel
Dr. Shapiro will talk a* the Fb. I
!5'tna*igural p'eharjr aWoh'Vi:^) j
nil! launch the three-da) conclave 1
of more than 1,000 de! Jni
throughout the IMRed Sta-e>. Car>
ada. Latin Amer.ca and Israel j
Th- Feb. 17 banquet closir,- (, ."
Mid-Winter Con' renee will fea. 1
ture talks by Mayor Eliahu Navi .Li|
of Beersheba. Israel and US Son, j
Fred Harris. A Ft-o :6 sen inar w-J j
hieh'.:ht a rHarussiaa of personal
iinancia! ptantag ani new r.-h.
ods of deferred jrrring to Hiia. t
drufs medical, educational,
tural. religiou.- at I well ire .. I
tut ions in Israel. 1
S n. Harris ha- long been .-. f
nized a* one of Israel's -r j
fri'rids in Congre-* and bai
part in key meetings.ay j-
u try for tho Vt&M I Jewh i -.
State of Israel Bop:':-
Histadrut Durini :.i~ tenure u
chairman of the Dcmbc.a'..-
'ional Committei- he help)
Israel s ;.
n : y
' thi US. Sanaa |
Dr. Leor. K-. inlsh. national b i '
chairman o: I M .i.-"a:.: F
dation. said thecrganiia >n is ap.
aching the S2T aiillior. ma-.
commitments and cash thnaigh ac-
tivities thro-.ighout 'h
country
More than ever before Israel
needs your help. Strengthen
the State of Israelgive to
the UJA tnd buy
ISRAa BONDS.
Mayshie Friedberg
This heightened response
.^ted by the revived threat
-' "s survival as a home..
lor all Jews who wish to
Mr. Bernstein obser.
It reflects the determination on
che part of the world Jewish com-
mantty to provide Israel with the
economic strength to maintain its
basic development programs at a
time of severe financial strain.
"On her recent visit to the Uni-
NEW YORK Flfl -
-v?rar. study in "shechtta" last
-z the 23rd yeai
the free Lubavit ng pro-
-. which has graduated nearly
400 certified sboehrJin from its
Brookl>"n headquarters. In the
th course, students
taugh* to master the flawle
I re of ritual slaughter of poul-
try and animal Many are or-
dained rabbis, taking the only
course of its kind in the United
States.
National Hebrew
ISftlU UH CtMTU IMC.
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:
72 -Wridcy. January 28. 1972
vJtmistfkrkikin
Page 3-A
CJA-IEF Campaign Events Scheduled
Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual
acltr of Temple Emanu-El will bo
jhe Rue^t speaker at a luncheon
ion>or Tovu-rs in the Forte Towers
uth bf-lroom at noon, Thursday,
Feb. 10.
The .. ncheon, chaired by Mrs.
jaiianuo Mctitz. is the ninth an-
neal a:'oir held on bt-half. of the
eater Miami Jewish Federation's
lA-IEF camvaiun and the hitjh
?mt cf the Morton Towers CJA-
\\e ca.-r.paign-
'jchtii-mcn of the -high-rises
ipairn are Moitis Minov and
Imuel Norker-n. North Buiklinjr.
id Ben .-n BuiMir.r Cocaplains for the com-
plex ar Irving Garber. Eric Glaser,
anc Mrs. Morris Grauer, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Meyrowitz, Mrs.
Celia Rosenblatt and Julius Stahl.
The advisory committee chairman
is Rabbi David Raab.
Committee members also, in-
clude Albert Anker, Mr. and Mrs.
I-ouis Aronson, Mrs. Hy Berkman,
Mrs. Bessie Burack. Mrs. Cyril
Dane. Mrs. Mae Feldstein, Mrs.
Betty Frank. Mrs. Alice Freeman,
Mr*. Minna Gliekman, Mrs. Clara
Goldberg, Mrs. Frances Guthcim.
Mr. and Mrs. Israel Ilartson, Mrs.
Fannie Houtz. Mrs. Mary Jaffe,
Mrs. Leah Lieberman, Mrs. Mao-
London, Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Mar-
cus, Eraanuel. Mentz. Mrs. Aaron
Reichlin, Mrs. Ida Rosenhloom,
William Rothman, Mrs. Syd Sab-
losky, Mr. an-' Mrs. George Shaef-
fer, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sichel.
Irving Silver. Abe Solosko, Mrs.
latholic Leader Lecturing
[n Temple Emanu-El Series
"or thf- past 25 years, under the
guidon- of Dr. Irving Lehrman,
spiiitua. leader, Temple Emanu-
ARCHhlSHOP fULTON 1. SHEEN
El has contributed to the cultural
level of the community by present-
ing nationally known personalities
from all fields of religious and cul-
tural life.
Archbishop Fulton J. Sheen, the
dynamic Catholic religious leader,
will address the second session of
Temple Emanu-El's cultural series
of 1972 Wednesday, Feb. 9, at 8:15
p.m. in the temple, 1701 Washing-
ton Ave.
'. His aopearance in Miami Beach
offers local residents an unusual
opportunity to hear this magnetic
personality who is known to mil-
lions of Americans through his 40
years of radio and TV programs.
Blending wit with wisdom, his
stining and provocative lectures
have captivated audiences from
coast to coast and makes this sin-
gular Miami Beach appearance a
rmisi for a memorable evening.
Tickets for this lecture may be
secured at the temple office; spe-
c'"l student tickets are also avail-
able.
for. Sherman R. Kaplan is gen-
eral chairman of this year's se-
ries; Leonard Zilbert is patron
chairman and Mrs. Philip F. Thau
Complete
Window Service
rip aiks
replacing reglazing
fast Service Free Estimates
PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
78)3 BIRD ROAD
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ELDERLY COUPLE
to take care of cooking, light
housekeeping and companionship.
Cl 6S2-9I64
and Howard Hirschfield, cochair-
nu'ii; Albert Davidson is publicity
chairman. Committee member* in-
clude Donald Koren, Mrs. Irving
Finel, Mrs. Ben Beloff. Mrs. Ida
Lear, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
A below.
Ruth Steiner, Stan Shocknob. Mrs.
Paula Stotzky, Mrs. Bessie Tress,
Dr. Isaac Unterman, and Mrs. Fay
Wiener.
# tr Belle Plaza Apts.
The residents of the Belle Plaza
Apartments will bold their annual
breakfast on behalf of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1972
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund campaign Sun-
day, Feb. 6 at 11 am
Attorney Richard Essen, cochair-
man of the CJA-IEF residence and
high-rise division will be the f.uest
speaker.
Cochairmen for this year's Belle
Plaza CJA-IEF campaign are Mat-
thew HarUton and Jack S. Popick.
Their cabinet includes Fred Ab-
rams, Louis Allwell, Mrs. Tauba
Birn. Samuel B. Cohen. Arthur De
long, Harry Fadem, Clarence
Freedman. Mrs. Elma Kaufman.
[adore Smith, Abraham Sonabend
and Murray Wellman.
Committee members are Sol At-
lin, Mrs. Ida Cohen, Mrs. Rae Feld-1
baum, Charles Fellerman. Mrs. j
Rebecca Goldberg, Louis Gordon. I
Mrs. Jessie Hartston, Louis Helm-
owitz, Philip Joseph, Mrs. Gus Kal-
kin, Julius Kaplan, Ben Katz, Ben-
son Keats, Mrs. Ida Lciter, Mrs.
ir.-on-f
%*>
it**! T r\r\
con. Mrs. Casper Marks, Mrs.
Sonia Meiscl, Solomon Metriok
Jack Pearlove, Ben Rimer, Harry
Slrverstein, George Steiner, Milton
Sugar, Mrs. Fanny Tarshis, Mrs.
Arthur Treister, Louis Wasserman
Mrs. Frances Weinstein, Samue'
Wishnick and Al Zalka.
ft ir H
Terrace Towers
The residents of Terrace Towers
will bold their annual breakfast on
behalf of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's 1972 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund campaign Sunday, Feb. l.i.
at 11 a.m. with attorney Ben Es-
sen, chairman of the CJA-IEF resi-
dence and high-rise c'lvision as
guest speaker.
The affair, which will take place
in the recreation hall at the Belle
Plaza Apartments, is the highlight
of Terrace Towers residents' CJA-
IEF campaign.
Overall chairman of the effort
is Max Mansfield. Cochairmen are
Jacob Gruber and Simon Reisman:
the honorary chairman is William
Agranove.
Committee members include Her-
man Bauer. Mrs. Betty Berman.
Harvey Bright, Mrs. Deborah Cut-
ler, Harry Danziger, Julius Fein,
iv ir:...i, MIvm** r.:'o.i- TfV<>)
Gladstone, Ben Goldstone, Michael
Green, Ben Kaufman, Harry Kla\-
inan. Louis Mazlish, Jack A. Na lei.
David Roazen. Dr. Philip Rosen-
berg, Mrs. Frances Stern, Marry
Tbl>er. Berlnd B. Wehkte'r.' Alex
Weinzimmer and Kugcnc Weiss.
# '4- V
Harbour House
Carlton Terrace
The annual Harbour House-Carl-
ton Terrace breakfast on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's CJA-IEF campaign will be
held Sunday, Feb. (i. at 10 a.m. it
has been announced.
Dr. Irving Lehrman. president
of the Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica and spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El. will be the guest speak-
er at the affair, which will be held
in Harbour House Souths White
Cypress Room Restaurant.
Overall coordinator of the ef-
fort is Kllison R. Kosoff. Cochair-
men for the Harbour House are
Irwin H. Adelman. Michael Bloom,
Robert Blum. Jr., Sidney I'lngel-
hardt. Philip Kopitsky, Louis Lieb.
owitz. Irving S. Norry. Herman
Oberman and Joseph Yaseen. Co-
Chalrmen for Carlton Terrace are
Sam H. Abramson, Benjamin Bot-
> winiek. Fred P. Greenberg. Benja-
min Gross, S. Earl Honig and Dr.
Rrfhert R, I.i-w.
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NORTH SHORE:
901 -71st Street, Miami Beach


Page 4-A
*Jt*visti ffrrfihtr
Friday, January 28. 1972
r
"Jewish Floridxan
OFFICE and PLANT1?0 N.E. 6th Stkbet Telephone J73-4605
P.O. Box 297 J. Miami, Florida 33101
Pked K. Shochet
Editor and Publisher
Selma M. Thompson
Assistant to Publisher
Th Jwnh FloridUn Don Net Guarantee The KMhruth
Of Th Msrchandia* AdvertiMd In It* Column*.
Puhllriiri euery Frida^smce 1927 byffht jmmsh FloHiimn
cond-CUss Postage Paid at Miami. FU. at 120 N.E. th St. Miami. Fla 1J1J2
Tho Jewlah Florldlan hat absorbed the Jewith Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Vworldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American Associatior
of Enginn-jewish Newspapers, and ths Florida Preaa Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year$6.00 Three Years12.0C
Out of Town Upon Request
F-iday, January 28, 1972
Volume 45
12 SHEVAT 5732
Number 4
He Could Bring A Message Of Hope
The Technion-Israel Institute of Technology is one of
Israel's greatest assets, and one of the great universities oi
the world. It has played a vital and indispensable role in
the development of the Jewish state, and many of its sci-
entific discoveries have added to the world's knowledge.
An historic occasion for the Greater Miami Jewish
community and also the nation, will be the first National
Conference of the American Technion Society to be held
next week at the Americana Hotel. Much as we are used
to being hosts to important events, the Technion conference
is one that promises to stand out
An added dimension of significance will be the ap-
pearance of Joseph Sisco, the Undersecretary of State of
Near Eastern Affairs. Rarely does the State Department
permit one of its top officials to speak before a group that
is Israeli-oriented, and his topic: "U.S. Foreign Policy in
the Middle East" may present Technion members with the
first words of important U.S. policy concerning the Israeli-
Arab conflict. Undersecretary Sisco, as we all know, is the
man who has worked so earnestly to bring about dialogue
between the Middle East rivals and he could bring a mes-
sage of hope here.
No Reason For Panic
Latin America opened its doors to European Jewish
refugees from Hitler and the result has been thriving,
prosperous communities that have added a new dimen-
sion to world Jewry. It is not without significance that the
most consistent supporters of Israel in the United Nations
debates and votes have been the South American countries.
While there have been some problems notably in
Argentina where there is a flourishing anti-Semitic move-
ment they have not been of such a nature as to justify
the warning to South American Jews to emigrate to Israel
"before it is too late." The historic emphasis of Zionism on
aliyah is no reason for Louis Pincus to, as he himself says,
"raise the cry of catastrophe too soon or too extreme."
The Jews of Latin America have not been the target of
either the right or the left during the social changes that
have been taking place in that region in recent years. Jews
can never be complacent, of course, but neither should
they become the objects of ideological hysteria by raising
that cry of catastrophe where it is not called for by the
events.
Another Furor Erupts
"Women's Lib" is not popular among one segment of
the Israel population. A furor has erupted over the gov-
ernments decision to assign civilian work in hospitals,
schools and welfare institutions to young women holding
religious exemptions from military service. From their point
of view, the place for every respectable woman is in the
home, under the supervision of her father, until she is
married.
Measure Of Economic Health
Nutritional deficiencies and disease, undoubtedly as
the result of diverting so much of its limited funds for war,
are the cause for a decline in height of Egyptians. This has
always been a measure of the economic health of a nation
and may have an even greater effect on the war dreams
of President Sadat than the military superiority of the
Israelis.
Society Is A Welcome Addition
The formation of the Jewish Historical Society of South
Florida is a welcome addition to the community and rep-
resents an action long overdo. Its goals are not only to
preserve old documents, to create a repository for archival
material and develop a program of oral history, but to
stimulate an interest in the rich history of the Jews in this
area.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH AISOP
WASHINGTON" The extent
to which the country is being cur-
rently misinformed about vital
matters is splendidly illustrated
by the fashionable handling of
the most recent installment of
the Anderson papers. Jack An-
derson himself, who ably se-
cured these secret documents,
presented his original excerpts
for what they were worth, so
to say.
THE SAME cannot be said for
the sequels by others. To I
with, the new documents offer
the clearest proof the TJ.Sf.~gov-
ernment had conclusive proof of the Indian
government's desire to destroy
West Pakistan.
Here, in fact, is CIA director
Richard Helms speaking on Dec.
8. 1971. on this crucial point of
Indira Gandhi's intentions. "Be-
fore heeding a U.N. call for a
cease-fire she intends to straight-
en out the southern border of
Azad Kashmir. It is i further)
reported that prior to terminat-
ing present hostilities. Mrs. Gan-
One of my private correspon-
dents over the past several
years has been Judge Lewis Kap-
ner of the Juvenile and Domes-
tic Relations Court of West Palm
Beach. We have never met. but
I don't believe I do him an in-
justice when I say that while I
don't agree with his basic stance
too conservative for my
taste I find his comments
sound and persuasive par-
ticularly when he writes: "I
read your columns regularly and
find them quite stimulating."
RECENTLY, in response to
what he called my "provocative
articles on the transition of Jew-
ish political philosophy." Judge
Kapner sent me the following
piece which he headed, The
Jews Move Right":
"The Jewish liberal tradition
in American politics can be
?raced back to the attractive-
ness of Al Smith's presidential
candidacy in 1928. The ensuing
depression, rise of Nazism, WW
II, and U.N.-sponsored establish-
ment of the State of Israel all
occurred during the term of a
liberal Democratic President and
liberalism became entrenched
within the Jewish political com-
munity.
"THERE IS now an unmis-
takable return among a growing
number of Jews to conservative
political thought.
"The primary causes for this
are the take-over and destruc-
tion of the Civil Rights move-
ment by black radicals, most
of whom are virulently anti-
Semitic and anti-Israel, and the
failure of the U.N. to deal with
strife in the Middle East.
"The Civil Rights movement's
demise began shortly after its
moment of triumph the 1964
Civil Rights Act. That summer
the riots in Harlem and Watts
contained unmistakable anti-
Semitic implications with anti-
Jewish epithets and attacks on
Jewish stores.
"SUBSEQUENT events dis-
close growing anti-Semitism
among many black revolution-
aries and even "moderate" Ne-
gro publications like the Amster-
dam News write stories accus-
ing Jews of keeping blacks from
New York City jobs. The New
York teachers' controversy in
1969 brought forth anti-Semitic
literature reminiscent of Der
Sturmer. When black leaders
charge that "Jews have fattened
on Negro helplessness" (Amster-
dam News. Sept. 12. 1964), many
Jews begin to re-evaluate the
value of their traditional sup-
port for black self-betterment
governmental programs.
"In the universities, too, it is
apparent that the liberals' goal
of equal opportunities, which
Jews have long championed
has changed to one of equal
achievement regardless of abil-
ity, a goal in direct opposition to
traditional liberal philosophy and
to Jewish interests. Thus, the
liberals, forgetting their earlier
battle against discriminatory
university quotas, now fight for
these same quotas. The result
has been that many Jews are
being denied entrance to uni-
dhi intends to eliminate Pakis-
tan's armor and air force ca,la-
bilities."
Eliminating Pakistan's armor
and air force capabilities .
have amounted, of course
smashing all tho remaining arm-
ed forces in West Pakistan. With
the armed forces smashed, ;
turn. West Pakistan would un-
questionably have disintegra
as Dr. Henry A. Kissinger rl
ly pointed out at the same meet-
ing of the Washington Special
Action Group. Dismembering
Weal Pakistan was in truth M
Gandhi's real aim until h
Soviet protectors told her
must stop on Di'c. 12. 1971.
days after the date of the new
Anderson document.
WITH THE State Depart-
ment's incorrigible fondness for
looking on the good side, Assist-
ant Secretary Joseph Sisco plain-
tively replied to Helms that the
Indian foreign minister had de-
nied any ambition for "West
Pakistan's territory." Yet he did
not dispute Helms' assessment of
the Indian intention .to smash
the Pakistani armed forces, for
good and all.
The truth is Sisco could not
dispute the Helms assessment,
for he was well aware of the
"conclusive proof in the U.S.
government's hands. Further-
more, Sisco freely admitted the
correctness of Dr. Kissinger's
assessment of the results, assum-
ing the Pakistani armed forces
were going to be smashed.
No one else at the meeting
cast any other real doubt on
the Helms report and the Kis-
singer assessment. In the cir-
cumstances, it is therefore a
mite odd that the great new*-
(Contlnued on Page 13 A)
COMMENT
by EDWARD COHEN
versities even when qualified for
admission.
"ON THE international front,
the dream of U.N.-created peace
has become a farcical night-
mare. The Jews who. ignoring
its obvious deficiencies, rushed
to support the U.N. in 1948. now
realize that those same deficien-
cies are not only preventing it
from preserving peace in the
Middle East but are actually
fanning the fires.
"When Jews see U.N.-spon-
sored texts cite the infamous
Protocols of the Elders of Zion
as fact, proclaim the Jews to be
persecutors of Christ, and call
literally for the extermination
of Israel, they only shudder
when such liberal Democrats as
Sen. J. William Fulbright call
for a U.N.-imposed solution
(final?) to the Middle Eft*
problem.
"THEY understand the cyni-
cism of an Israeli leader of the
utmost eminence (as reported
by Joseph Alsop. April 9, 1971)
to the importance of an ironclad
American peace guaranty: What
if your Democratic Party nomi-
nates X or Y? What if he gets
elected? What use will an Amer-
ican guaranty be then?
"One evidence of this shift is
the 1968 election. A Gallup Poll.
October, 1968, showed Jewish
presidential preference to be 51^
for Humphrey and Silt for Nix-
on, a far cry from 75% Jewish
support for Kennedy in 1960 and
90r,i support for Johnson in 1964.
Continued on '* 7-A


Friday, January 28, 1972
+Jcwisti Florid far?
Pago 5-A
FEB. 6 BANQUET HONORS DR. LEHRMAN
Ihief Rabbi Of Denmark Speaker
For Synagogue Council Dinner
One of world Jewry's foremost
okesmen, the chief rabbi of Den-
irk, will be the guest speaker at
lie Feb. 6 dinner of the Synagogue
jncil of America honoring Dr.
1ng Lehrman in the Friedland
illroom of Temple Emanu-El.
unouncemcnt of Rabbi Bent Mel-
Uor's acceptance was made by
amuel J. Halperin, national chair-
Bin of the Society of Fellows of
Synagogue Council.
[Rabbi Melchior, who succeeded
his late father as chief rabbi of
Denmark has served his people
nd his nation as president of the
United Israel Appeal (Keren Haye-
*od) of Denmark, president of the
Mizraehi Organization of Denmark
nd secretary of the Zionist Fed-
eration of Denmark.
J As a member of the board of
directors of the World Council of
Synagogues, he has worked closely
with Dr. Lehrman, national presi-
dent of the Synagogue Council of
America and himself a worldwide
leader in numerous Israeli and
Jewish organizations, on an inter-
national basis.
I Rabbi Melchior will fly here
from Copenhagen expressly for
the Feb. 6 dinner, which also will
mark the induction of the charter
City's Kosher Food
Ordinance Upheld
In Circuit Court
The City of Miami Beach's
sher foods ordinance has won a
jble victory in court.
[In two separate Circuit Court
cLsions, Judges Harvie Duval and
Enry Balaban upheld the consti-
tutionality of the ordinance which
requires that foods sold or served
as kosher to the public be as
represented.
Both rulings came as a result
of appeals from convictions in the
city's Municipal Court early last
year. One case involved the Black-
stone Hotel, which was convicted
of serving non-kosher cake dur-
ing the Passover holiday. The
other involved the Granada Hotel
for serving non-kosher meat as
kosher.
Municipal Court Judge Robert
L. Grover fined Dr. Michael Sossin
of the Blackstone, $600; Municipal
Court Judge Nelan Sweet fined
Terry Sponder, former owner of
the Granada. $500. The Circuit
Court judges upheld the convic-
tions and fines.
Judge Duval in the Sponder case
ruled the city ordinance constitu-
tional, and Judge Balaban in the
Sossin case, in a 12-page opinion,
came to the same conclusion.
Assistant City Attorney Lionel
Bnrnet, who prosecuted both cases
an,', handled the appeals for the
city, said the rulings would set
important precedents for future
code enforcement.
CoLPrihar Resident
Israeli Consultant
Col. Yehuda Prihar, who served
as the Defense Forces Spokesman
for the foreign press, television
end radio during the Six Day War.
is presently in Miami as the Resi-
dent Israeli Consultant for the
1972 Combined Jewish Appeal-Is-
lael Emergency Fund campaign of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
In commenting on Col. Prihar's
role in the campaign, Harry A.
Levy, general campaign chairman,
stated that "the key to reaching
Miami's 1972 $11 million goal is
face-to-face solicitation, where in-
dividuals are directly asked for a
meaningful gift on behalf of
Jewish survival."
Prior to the Six Day War, Col.
Prihar was on reserve duty and
served as managing director of
Montana Paper Mills Ltd.
members of the Society of Fellows,
according to Samuel N. Friedland,
chairman of the dinner.
The 42-year-old spiritual leader,
whose family settled in Denmark
in the 18th Century, was chairman
of the Jewish Youth Organization
of his country. He was educated in
London and Denmark, receiving
a Ph.D. from Copenhagen Univer-
sity at the age of 21. Chairman of
Bnei Akiva from 1945-48, he joined
the Haganah in Israel where he
fought in the War of Independence
in 1948-49 and in pre-statehood
battles in 1947. He married Lillian
Weissdorf in 1951, taught in Jew-
ish day schools in Copenhagen for
nine years and served as editor of
Israel Magazine.
A noted lecturer on various sub-
jects of international interest,
Rabbi Melchior will arrive in New
York Feb. 4 and fly to Miami
Beach after spending the Sabbath
in the northern city.
Mr. Friedland and Mr. Halperin
said a limited number of reserva-
tions for the dinner are still avail-
able at the temple office. 1701
Washington Ave. The event is open
to both visiting and local commun-
ity leaders and synagogue mem-
bers.
A coffee at the home of Judge and Mrs. Herbert S. Shapiro
held in preparation for the Feb. 6 dinner honoring Dr. Irving
Lehrman brought together Mrs. Michael Taines, (left) Mrs.
Shapiro and Mrs. Sol Goldstein. The banguet and dance,
sponsored by the Synagogue Council of America, will mark
the induction of charter members of the Society of Fellows
of the Synaogogue Council in the Friedland Ballroom of
Temple Emanu-El. Judge Shapiro is president of Temple
Emanu-El, where Dr. Lehrman has served as spiritual leader
for more than 28 years.
New Directions
in Savings
A Dade Federal Insured Savings Account
and The Dade Federal Savers Club
Your savings in a Dade Federal passbook or certificate savings account
earn a high rate of return for you with interest compounded daily from
day of deposit to day of withdrawal. It's a good way to save. We have
a savings plan to fit your personal requirements.
Another good way to save is your membership in our Dade Federal
Savers Club. You save on admissions to theatres, local cultural, sport
and other entertainment features, dining out, group travel and the
purchase of select merchandise. It costs you nothing. There are no
dues, fees or meetings to attend. It's easy to join. Ask the new account
personnel in any of our convenient offices or telephone 377-1671,
extension 251.
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
MAIN OFFICE: 101 EAST FLAGLER STREET------
377-1671
TOTAL RfSOURCIl
460 MILLIO*
Cutlar Ridgt Branch
lMMCaribtfinBrvd.
231-5131
Kendall Branch ITamiaml Branch I Allapattah Branch
U.S. 1 at S.W. 104th St I 1901 S.W. (th St MM N.W. 36th St
6616951 6434M4 I 633-2*91
Edison Cantar Branch
5100 N.W. 7th Ava.
757-3441
North Miami Branch | Sky Laka Branch
12*00 N.W. 7th Ava. 11300 N.E. 19th Ava.
(1145(7 I 949-7221
Miami Lakes Branch
13975 N.W. 67th Ava.
(23-2130


Page 6-A
+Jewisli fhrkliar
Friday. January 23, 1972

Sit Mtndthon
1. Gtrmld Lewis
Nat Roth
Temple Israel Honors
Pioneers And Builders
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
will launch its 50th anniversary
observance by hnnoiing the con- ,
presation's pioneers and builders
at a S[iecial worship service Fri-
day at the s. naogue, 137 NE ,
19th St. con uet.vi by the temple's;
spiritual leader. Rabbi Joseph R.;
IN" a rot.
The 8:15 p.m. program will
mark the first in a series of cul-
tural, religious, historical, educa-
tional and social events scheduled
for the five-month commemora-
tion. A May 27 golden anniversary
dinner-ball will climax the ob-
servance.
Claire (Mrs. Sydney L.i Wein-
traub. prominent civic leader and
the first Jewish child born in
Miami, Ls chairman of the an- j
nivengry planning committee.
Temple founders Sie Mendel-
son. Nat Roth and J. Gerald |
Lewi-; will be honored Friday;
evening. Pioneers to be recoij-|
nized include Mrs. Frances Ab-1
rams, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ack- j
erman, Mrs. Magnus S. Altmayer.
Mrs. Bessie Apte. Mrs. J. William
Baros, Dorothy Brill. Janice Brill.
NOW!
THE VERY BEST
KOSHER CATERING
IN THE ELEGANT
SURROUNDINGS
OF THE ALLISON HOTEL
Strictly Glatt Kosher
Superb catering, indoors and
outdoors, for every "simcha"
weddings, bar mitzvahs,
anniversaries any special
occasion. Three beautiful, all newly
decorated banquet rooms provide an
exquisite atmosphere for any party
up to 430 people. Under the
supervision of Orthodox Rabbinical
Council of Greater Miami.
FOR FULL DETAILS CALL
ALLISON CONTINENTAL CATERERS
ARTHUR TEICHNER
David Brown. Henry Mi ill an. Mr.
and Mrs. Saul S. Cohen, Dr. and
Mrs. Milton M. Coplan. Myron
Cowen. Mrs. Gordon Davis, Mrs.
Anna BUglST, Mrs. Herbert U.
Feibelman. Gus Fetter. Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur S. Friedman. Jerome
Granger, Mrs. Morris K. Hodes.
Mrs. Herman I. Homa, Al Jacoby.
Mfs. Phyllis Kleiman, Mr. and
Mrs. Mitchell Kuperberg. Tillie
lee, Mrs. Isa?? Levin and Mrs.
Harry I. Magid.
Also Mrs. Sie Mendelson, Mr.
and Mrs Baron de Hindi Meyer,
Mrs. Sidney Meyer, Mr. and Mrs.
Max N. Nankin. Mrs. Harry
N'evins. Mr. and Mrs. Max Orovitz,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Perlman. Mrs.
Joseph A. Richter, Mrs. Nat Roth,
Mr. and Mrs. Dan B. Ruskin. Mrs.
Harry V. Simons, Milton H. Slote.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Solomon. Mrs.
Sylvia Sprint/, Mrs. Arthur A.
l.'ngar, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Walder, Mrs. Herman Wall. Mrs.
Joseph Weintraub, Mrs. Maurice
Weintratio, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell
Wolf son. Mrs. Isaac Wolkowsky
and Myro nS. Zeientz.
Former presidents of the
Temple. Brotherhood and Sister-
hood will also be saluted at the
special worship service.
Elks Sponsoring
730 Scholarships
Totaling $520,000
Ted Cohen, exalted ruler of
Miami Beach F.lks Lodge 1601, re-
1 ports that the trustees of the or-
der have again offered well, over
half a million dollars in National
Foundation college scholarships
lor the 1972-73 academic year.
Mr. Cohen urged that students
in Miami Beach area who need
financial help in order to go to
college see the advisors or the
principal of their high school for
more information and application
forms. The forms may also be
secured from the Miami Beach
L'lks Lodge at 7720 West Ave. The
deadline date for filling applica-
tions is Feb. 15.
The F.lks National Foundation
offers 730 scholarships ranging
from $600 to $2,500, with the to-
tal coming to over $520,000. The
awards will be divided equally
among boys and girls.
High school and prep school
seniors and undergraduate college
students are eligible if they arc
U.S. citizens and reside in the
jurisdiction of the Order. The
awards are given with no restric-
tions as to race, creed or country
of origin. In addition to scholastic
attainment, applicants are judged
on citizenship, personality, leader-
ship, perseverance, resourceful-
ness, patriotism and financial
need.
Food
a lMamtty****V \\
-AftAI ..V
tMIS
Itlto
131-6061
mr little girl
is getting married.
At last
Will it be a small wedding and a big reception, or vice versa?
After all, there are a lot of relieved girl friends and rejected boy
friends that have to be accommodated, one way or another.
Either way, there are no two ways about who should handle
the affair. Who else but the Deauville? For the affair of the
season...be it wedding, reception, confirmation, banquet, meet-
ing or gala...no one can touch the Deauville for elegance of
service and cuisine, and the downright luxury of the surroundings.
And we never let down our standards. Whether you invite
25 or 3500 guests. Can your little girl have been that popular?
Deauville
Call Al Sicherer/Executive Food Director/ 865-8511
Ocean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beach
(Firs
WORTH
A
PARTY..
irs WORTH
DOING RIGHT..
...and when you have your
special occasion party it
the Montmartts Hottl. it
will be not only ri(ht. but
perfect And you'll nave
the reputation ol beinf a
perfect hostess! Delecli
bit foods served in elr
fant suiroundinfs Service
reminiscent of a British
butler, n atmosphere as
luiunous as that ol a Cor
enation Ball. And you'll
rti|n supreme, withtut a
worry in the world, be-
cause your parly is at the
CALL Caterint Manater
5321731
47111 St 1 ColliM #.,
M.ani an
Pictured at a New York dinner honoring Joseph Cohen of
Micrmi Beach, vice president of the Greater Miami Heorew
Academy, are (from left to right) Rabbi Joseph Kaminetsky,
national director of Torah Umesorah; Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, principal of the Hebrew Academy; Mr. Coher. and
Samuel C. Feuerstein, president of the National Society for
Hebrew Day Schools. Mr. Cohen received the Axr.udim
Award of Torah Umesorah, of which Rabbi Gross is South-
east regional chairman and the Hebrew Academy i3 a
member school.
Phe PIoukuiv of
your ttffiiir is
ohtaineDleau
KOS
MIAMI BEACH FIOR'DA
MAONIFICEXT FACILITIES '
SUPERB SERVICE (JOURMET
CULSIXE ALE AVAILABLE AT
SENSIBLE TRICKS.
HER CATERING AVAILABLE
Hill GOLDRING
( I TMUXfl DINf.t mi;
538-8811
If you're rich
and beautiful,
why aren't we
having an affair?
It could be the perfect affair. And it should be. After all, we're
talking about the most important moments in your life. Your
daughter's wedding. Your son's confirmation. The one big party
of the season.
At times like these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
may come to a little more, but would you really settle for any-
thing less?
Our catering director, Charlotte Horn, is without peer on
The Beach. Please don't hesitate to call her for advice, for spe-
cialized attention, and for a chance to look over the magnificent
new Cotillion Room.
Eden Roc
Hotel, Yacht and Cabana Club.
Ocean from 45th to 47th Street On the new Miami Beach
Charlotte Horn, JE 2-2561.
<
r
rbra catered altair
in the grand manner.
Entertain in the famed Starlight Roof high
above the city, or in the country club
elegance of the Grand Ballroom.
These and other superb rooms await
your pleasure...complemented by
the area's finest gourmet
cuisine and flawless service...
in the Doral grand manner.
DORALWTHEOGFAN
Telephone Mr. Carlos Fernandez at 532-3600
D0RALG0UNTRYCLUB
Telephone Mr. David Kovac at 886-3600
"N
1
J.


7j Friday, January 28, 1972
'* k-nishnoricilctti
Page 7-A
1
AJCommittee Leaders To
Participate In Seminar
NEW YORK The hoard of
governors of the American Jewish
dent. Bertram H. Gold,.will pro-
sent a roundup of inajor issues^ ol
AJ{' Wlfefos'ts arir'j'a projection ol
future concerns.
A highlight of the weekend meet-
ing will be a Saturday afternoon
cocktail reception during which
Harold O. Toor, prominent Palm
Beach philanthropic leader, will
receive AJC'S 1972 Human Ref-
lations Award. Chairman of the
event will be Morton A. Swctg of
New York, vice chairman of the i
board of National Kidney Service. ,
The keynote a.'dress at the recep-
tion will be delivered by Robert J.
Jacobsbn, chairman of AJC's New
York Appeal for Human Relations.
Founded in 1926, the AJC is this
country's pioneer human relations
organization. It combats bigotry,
protect! the civil and religious
rights of Jews at home and abroad,
and seeks Improved human rela-
tions for all people everywhere.
International president is Philip
E. Hoffman.
Morton Sweig Philip Hoffman
rial three-day meeting in I'alm
Beach, Jan. 2S-.T0.
Nearly 100 AJC leaders ar> ex-
pected to come from all parts of
the country to participate in semi-
nar discussions covering the broad
spectrum of AJC interests.
In a Sunday morning business
meeting contluing through lunch-
eon, the board of governors is
scheduled to consider two subjects
of major importance to the nation's
oldest human relations organiza-
tion and to American Jewry in
general: the cuiTent status of So-
viet Jews and its implications for
American Jews; and guidelines for
Bcatter site housing.
They will near an address by;
Richard Mauss. president of the j
National Conference on Soviet |
Jewry. Mr. Maass is also a mem-'
ber of AJC's board of governors j
and former chairman of the orga '
in. 11iiii foreign affairs commis-
sion AjCs executive vice presi-
HEW Secretary To Speak At March 5
Torch Of Learning' Awards Dinner
The National Conference of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University will culminate its meet-
ing program with a March 3 din-
ner at the Fontainebleau Hotel,
chairman Abraham Wcxler has
announced.
"We are proud and privileged to
announce that our distinguished
guest of honor for the evening will
be the Hon. Elliott Richardson
Secretary of Health. F-ducation and
Welfare.'' said Mr. Wexler.
Secretary Richardson, a leading
member of the Cabinet, is report-1
edly making an official a minis-
trative statement at the dinner,
the traditional Torch of Learning
Award event which honors lead-
'ng community and philanthropic)
personalities throughout the United I
States and Canada who, by their
devotion, support and' effort have
Ustinguished themselves on be-
halt the the university and the
State of Israel and Judaism.
The local recipient of the cov-
eted Torch of Learning Award is
the distinguished jurist and attor-
"- .T'iH< Herbert S Shaoiro. He
has served the university for over
30 years and is a well-known per-
sonality, whose iong and distin-
guished career on behalf of Israel
and other philanthropic causes is
well-known.
Of unusual interest this year will
be the presence of distinguished
leadership throughout the Carib-
bean chain. Hebrew University
counts among Its many friends
loyal, devoted supporters in this
area.
Young Israel Honoring
Rabbi and Mrs. Porush
Rabbi and Mrs. Naftali Porush,
who will soon be moving to Israel,
will be the honorees at Young
Israel of Greater Miami's annual
hanquet in the Eden Roc Hotel
Sunday. Feb. 20, it has been an-
nounced.
Metro Mayor Steve Clark and
North Miami Beach Mayor David
Lapham will be the guest speak-
ers; entertainment will be pro-
vided by the "Ayalons," singing
and comedy stars.
Cohei
Con't. f.-om Page 4VA
During the 1908 campaign Sen.
Jacob Javits expressed surprise
at the case with which he was
able to obtain financial support
for Nixon from his Jewish con-
tacts.
NOT ONLY are Jews becom-
ing more conservative, but it is
tecoming increasingly clear that
the bulk of contemporary inti-
Semitism is emerging from the
iical left and it is the right
Lis waging the most cner-
;ht against this evil. Nor-
fcdhoretz, editor of the
mflujfctial Jewish publication.
CoiniWulurx, recently pointed
out that publications of the ideo-
logical riylit like Alternative
I Young Anv-rieans for Freedom I
are wnrninu against the growth
of anti-SemitLsm, while publica-
tion! ol the lei';, like The Village
\ nice, blithch a;>ologize for, or
evm ejeprv .inii-Scmitisni.
"IN A KKIEXT speech in
West Palm I'.each, Milton Eller-
i nil, direetor of trends and anal-
ysis for the American Jewish
Committee, observed that the
Jewish int. :: ii>
i,s now CQBli' the realization
iiat anti4en-.itic tendencies may
he inheretlt in some of the ultra-
galitarian i> stares of the radi-
al left."
Some of t- .- undeniably so.
qtMStioe 'hat 1 have hee.i
-tg here in recent months
the one that I feel we must come
to grtae with is that ancient
BuT is it good for the Jews?
.Unobstructed Pool & Beach Area Gives You 2 More Hoursj
of Sunshine Daily ... Heated Pool, You'll Love It!
STRICTLY KOSHER GOURMET MEALS
SANOV BEACH FREE PARKING 'CHAISE LOUNGES. MATS
TV & RADIO IN ALL ROOMS AND UMBRELLAS
PLANNED ENTERTAINMENT DAILY SERVICES IN OUR
BY SALLY DERMER OCEANFRONT SYNAGOGUE
tSUGAR.SALT* FAT FREE DIETS FULLY AIR COND. & HEATED
Prominent CANTOR DAVID WOLF will ollic nie during Peuover
DINING ROOM OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
fpr Re si r vat ion t or Information PHONt 531-0061
Entire oceanfiont block 37th to 38th St. MIAMI BEACH
Samuel Sherwood To Be
Shalom Award Recipient
The coveted State of Israel
Shalom Award" will be bestowed
upon Samuel S. Sherwood in rec-
ognrflWi T*his"o*tanding serf*
ice to the people and the State of
Israel, according to Michael Lit-
vak, director of Israel Bonds.
In addition to receiving this pres-
tigious award, Mr. Sherwood will
be honored by fellow community
leaders at a very special affair,
the first annual Hillcrest Country
Glut) Dinner of State, Sunday. Feb.
20, at 7 p.m. Host chairman for
this historic event is William G.
Rabins, the club's vice president.
Mr. Sherwood and his wife, Min-
nie, have long been recognized in
the community as devoted lead-
ers in civic and Jewish communal
life. They are members of Temple
Solel in Emerald Hills and Mrs.
Sherwood has been involved in the
Hadassah organization for many
years.
Mr. Sherwood, a charter member
of the Hillcrest Lodge B'nai B'rith.
was the organizer and first chair-
man of the board of Hillcrest
President's Council. He is th cur-
rent president of the Hillcrest
Country Club and the Hillcrest
Golf and Country Cluh.
Mr. Sherwood also has an im-
pressive professional background,
After' graduating from FordTfent
University School of Law, he en-
tercd into practice as a specialist
in wills and estate planning and
surrogate practice. He has served
in the U.S. Air Corps, and was
instructor of military law and gov-
ernment at the University of Min-
nesota. He has also been chairman
of the executive committee ol
ASTP Investment Inc.
At a special committee of hosts
meeting slated Monday, friends of
Mr. Sherwood and the Jewish com-
munity will finalize plans for the
event. Night club entertainer Lew
Norman will prov ide the evening's
entertainment: the Ari Kaduri
Trio will play from its popular in-
ternational reuertoire.
Councilman To Speak
Miami Beach Councilman Har-
old Rosen will speak on "The
Status of Current City Affairs"
at the Forte Forum Tuesday at 1
p.m. in the Forte Auditorium,
1200 West Ave.. Miami Beach.
O/
Let Us Arrange Your Function!
Our expert catering staff will prepare
your Luncheon, Meeting, Afternoon
or Week-end Bar Mitzvahs.
l//o' cAbout ^Dinner at Waldman 5 Uonian
Call Morris Waldman
lor an aooointment.
538-5731
DIETARY LAWS
SUPERVISION
.ON THE OCEAN AT 43rd ST.
Waldman
i
t?
I
AIR CONDITIONED & HEATED
KOSHER
OPEN ALL YEAR
|THE 0NLY(U)H0TEL IN THE LINCOLN MALL AREA|
ALL ROOMS OCEANFRONT WITH TERRACES OR OCEAN VIEW
$m M cfaily per ptnon 400 ft. OF PRIVATE BEACH
I 4W double oitupiKir OLYMPIC POOL
I fl Mar. 7 to Mar. 28 21" TV A RADIO in EVERY ROOM
I %# "I o ol IjO roomi TOP ENURTHINMENT i'id DANCING
INCLUOING STRICTLY SOCIAL ACTIVITIES FROM DAWN 10 YAWN |
Kosher Glatt Meals SYNACOGUE ON PREMISES
Free M.d-Day Coffee Snack; ^""Jfj5,"vJ&r'0'-""" S"S"
RESERVE NOW FOR THE
PASSOVER HOLIDAYS
' IURKOtf.IT/ FAMILY
For Reservations Call
538-6631
ON THE OCEAN AT 21st STREET. MIAMI 8FACH
JACK SCHENKMAN
PRESIDENT OF
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY
ALARM SYSTEM
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY, << ALARM SYSTEMS
(BURGLAR FIRE HOLDUP)
CENTRAL STATION
BURGLAR- FIRE -HOLDUP
633 6573
Provides .
Certified Underwriters Laboratories Approved Central Station for
CENTRAL STATION BANK SAFE and VAULT BURGLAR ALARM
CENTRAL STATION MERCANTILE PREMISES BURGLAR ALARM
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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
t?| Phone 633-6573


Page 8-A
-Jcwisfi Ftcridinr
Friday, January 28, 1972
Fric
Laurence Tisch Becomes President
Of American Technion Society
Mr. Tisch Joined the American
Laurence Alan Tisch, Board Chair- ment. I pledge my efforts to that
man and Chief Executive Officer end, a/id. I ask ior your*." .
of Loews Corporation, was re-
cently installed as President of
the American Society for Tech-
nion-lsrael Institute of Technol-
ogy.
Mr. Tisch took office at the Soci-
ety's National Dinner attended
by more than 700 persons in the
Imperial Ballroom of the Ameri-
cana Hotel in New York. He was
greeted by Alexander Goldberg,
President of Technion. Mr. Tisch
succeeded Jacob W. Ullmann,
who became Chairman of the
National Board of Directors.
In his acceptance speech, Mr.
Tisch stated; "Technion must have
increased support from a wider
base of the Jewish community
than ever before. I believe that
there is a mutual enhancement
to be gained We must work
toward making known these op-
portunities of common enrich-
LAURENCE ALAN TISCH
Technion Society in 1963 as a
Vice President. Last year,- he bad
an extensive tour of the Tech-
nion campus in order to obtain
first hand knowledge of develop-
ment trends and the Institute's
needs.
Loew's Corporation has nation-
wide and international interests
in the hotel, movie-theater and
real estate development, consum-
er-product fields. Mr. Tisch is a
dedicated friend and supporter
of Israel. He served as Campaign
Chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal of Greater New York. He
is a Trustee of New York Uni-
versity and the Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of New
York. A graduate of the Wharfon
School of Finance and Commerce
of the University of Pennsylvania,
he attended Harvard Law School.
He serves on the boards of sever-
al major companies.
National Honor Award
For the first time at a National Conference, Ameri-
can Technion will present the National Honor
Award. The recipients will be Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel M. Bernstein, of Chicago and Miami
Beach, both dedicated and tireless leaders of the
Society. Technion has been close to their hearts
for a long time and they have brought its mes-
sage to many, many others. The Bernstein Chemis-
try Building at Technion bears their name. Samuel
Bernstein is National Vice President of the Society
and Belle Bernstein is the founder of the Womens'
Division in Chicago. The presentation will be
made at the Conference Dinner on Saturday.
MR. and MRS. SAMUEL M. BERNSTEIN
MEDICAL STUDENTS AT RAMBAM ...
Medical School Exciting Development at Technion
The Technion-lsrael Institute of Technology now has a Medical School. It is one
of the very few medical schools throughout the world which are an integral part
of a technological institute. This development holds out highly promising pros-
pects for new breakthroughs in medical engineering. It bridges an educational
gap felt for years, in that it will train physicans to become increasingly familiar
with technological and engineering disciplines.
The Medical School first opened its doors in November 1969, with the active
support of Aba Khoushy, the late Mayor of Haifa. In 1970 the Technion's Board
of Governors voted to merge the new School with the Technion. The School is
clinically affiliated with the Rambam Hospital, largest in the northern part of Israel,
and Rothschild Hospital, the first Jewish hospital in Haifa.
This year, 54 students were accepted to the School for a full-length degree pro-
gram, in addition to Israeli medical students who came back from other countries
to enter the advanced years in the School. In summer 1972, the first group of
young doctors will graduate from the Technion Medical School and begin intern-
ship in hospitals all over Israel.
TECHNION-lsrael In:
i
Vital to- Israel' Gt
SPECIAL iliPPl
CONJUNC
NATIONAL <
OF
AMERICAN Ttci
Americana Hotel,
February
Upcoming Conferen
An outstanding program featuring three nationally promine
ence of the American Technion Society, to be held at the Ai
ary 5 and 6.
The highlights will be:
JOSEPH J. SISCO, Assistant Secretary of State for Near
Dinner at 7:30 p.m. on Saturday, February 5, on the i
U.S. SENATOR HUBERT H. HUMPHREY, will deliver the
February 6.
DR. JESSE L STEINFELD, Surgeon General of the United
February 6, on the subject "Technology and Cancer Resc
Hon. Jacob Doron, Israel's permanent Representative to
LAURENCE A. TISCH, National President of the Amerii
tional President of the Women's Division, will participa
throughout the country.
O Carl Alpert, Executive V.P. of the Board of Governors,
THE SYMPOSIUM, co-sponsored by the AmenX Tech
the University of Miami, will feature a numler of p
the National Institute of Health.
TECHNION-ISRAEL
INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
The Technion, in Haifa, is Israel's only technological universitf. It trai
manpower engineers, scientists, technologists, architects, wous ria
so vital to Israel's growth and security.
Technion has 20 academic departments, covering a broad nge o
and science disciplines. Currently enrolled at Technion are o,wv
The Technion is Israel's oldest institution of higher learning d one
members. Extensive research is conducted by the departments and
research institutes. The United States Government and international
contracted for numerous Technion research projects.
The Technion is Israel's oldest institution of higher learning afd ne
of its kind in the free world. It is internationally known ? its e:
campus, comprising 45 holdings, is on a 300-acre site of N ". Carrr
The 12,000 graduates of Technion hold key positions in eve i-area
They are the life-line of Israel's technological capabilities.


Friday, January 28, 1972
+Jewishfhrktian
Page 9-A
fel Institute Of Technology
vl't Growth and Security
cial Supplement published in
conjunction with the
MAI CONFERENCE
OF THE
I ItCHNION SOCIETY
cana Hotel, Bal Harbour, Fla.
February 4, 5, 6
ference Highlights
ionally prominent participants has been put together for the National Confer-
held at the Am ericana Hotel in Bal Harbour on Saturday and Sunday, Febru-
State for Near Eastern and South Asian Affairs, will address the Conference
ary 5, on the subject of U.S. policy in the Middle East.
/ill deliver the key speech at the Conference Luncheon at noon, on Sunday,
I of the United States, will speak at a symposium on bio-medical engineering,
md Cancer Research."
presentative to the United Nations
I of the American Technion Society, and MRS. DAVID W. HERRMANN, Na-
i, will participate along with prominent leaders of the Society from major cities
of Governors, Technion.
Amermn Technion Society and the Department of Bio-Medical Engineering
a numl er of prominent leaders in the field, including Dr. James Dickson, III
GOLDA MEIR AT TECHNION
Israel's Prime Minister, Mrs. Golda Meir, recently visited the Aeronautical
Engineering Laboratories at the Technion campus on Mt. Carmel, Haifa. She is
seen here with Technion Professor, Yosef Rom, examining an aircraft model. The
Technion has a crucial role in the growth of Israel's aircraft industry. Technion's
Aeronautical Engineering Department was established back in the early 1950's
when an aircraft industry was merely a vision. Today it is the largest industrial
employer in the country.
THE TECHNION SOCIETY
THE AMERICAN TECHNION SOCIETY is a nationwide organization whose goal
is the advancement of Technion as a vitally important center for technological
teaching and research in Israel. The Society has membership chapters throughout
the country, a National Office in New York, and six regional offices in Boston,
Chicago, Detroit, Los Angeles, Miami and Philadelphia. It also has an active
Women's Divison wjth chapters all over the country. The Society was launched in
1940 at a testimonial dinner for Albert Einstein. Leaders in industry, science and
public life are among its members. Much of the growth of Technion into its
eminent position today was made possible by the American Technion Society.

fY
'**
fm
- i

f
*> ;: .....H^f:
*,-.. rr jm
-*? IsM
.- ii iad
^^
COMPUTER
CENTER
miversitf- It trains the skilled
itects, industrial managers -
broad nge of engineering
nion art 8,000 students, of
,rning *d one of ,n largest
partmenfs and by specialized
.j international agencies have
;
irning "M'one ,ne lar9est
novvn fcjr its excellence. The
te of I Carmel.
I jn eve y-erea of Israeli life.
ilities.

1 ,*''**** "_j1
LB* j

^K^_ .. t
1 IH^Spi
. B 1 ^*>fifcl
> W "-;'
^B y:-ak
. >
At Technion, researchers and stu-
dents use a sophisticated com-
puter to replace the slide rule
in performing many engineer-
ing calculations. This advanced
piece of equipment is located at
Technion's Taub Computer Cent-
er. Technion is Israel's leading in-
stitution graduating engineers,
architects and applied scientists,
and nowadays all students are
required to study computer pro-
gramming as part of the curri-
culum because of the increasing
use of this electronic tool in
technological fields.
Reservations for the
National Conference of the
AMERICAN TECHNION SOCIETY
at the Americana Hotel in Bal Harbour
on February 5 and 6
may still be obtained from the:
South Florida Office of the
American Technion Society
One Lincoln Road Building
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
(305) 538-4231
Mr. David Giesser, Director
Your Subscription will cover:
Reception and Dinner on February 5
with
JOSEPH J. SISCO
Assistant Secretary of State
Luncheon on February 6 with
U.S. SENATOR HUBERT H. HUMPHREY

Medical Symposium on February 6,
at 2:00 p.m. with
DR. JESSE L. STEINFELD,
Surgeon General of the United States
Express your support of Technion, Israel's great
Institute of Technology by attending this National
Conference, and hearing the outstanding key
participants in this important event!


rage 10-A
> Jen 1st fhrkftar
Friday, January 28, 1972
.m :i
*
J nt fKabbi t^peaus jf-ront J fie f^ulpit
....... -
Freedom Is Exodus Theme
Rabbi Schitl
By RABBI SOLOMON SCHTF
Director, Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Community
Chaplaincy Service
The theme of the Kxodus about
.. rich we read in this week's
Torah portion
is freedom. The
goal of the bat-
tle between G-d
and Pharoah
was to break
the chains of
slavery and to
allow the Israe-
lites to enjoy
the fruit of
freedom.
The concepts
of freedom anil
slavery are
jr.<>re than physical concepts. Slav-
ery restricts the individual from
thought and action. It denies him
authorship of his biography, and
be can not meld his own life
and destiny. Freedom, however,
olfers the right to shape and re-
gulate the manner in which the
individual will grow, progress, and
P-'aii his destiny.
Our ancestors in Egypt were
kftaj/es not so much for their
physical servitude. For life as
fiepmen in the Promised Land
eiso demanded strenuous toil.
Their slavery consisted mainly in
that their minds and thoughts
Were shackled.
The drudgery of monotonous la-
bor with neither purpose nor plan,
*> lifted their ambition and desire.
Tne individuality and personality
v s thus reduced to emptiness.
The freedom which the Exodus
$;. ve thorn, released the chains on
thoir mind? as well as their rxxlies.
Thpir moral ami intellectural mus-
I eg were allowed to pulsate unlri-
hityited, flowing life giving vigor
,i vitality to their tired bodies.
Ii was tills spiritual emancipation
V ) -h marked the main difference
foitween life in Egypt and lift in
1 e Promised Land,
We too, are often enslaved in
our moral and intellectual lives.
We are bound by the material
) pursuit to keep up with our neigh-
: bors. We are enslaved by the
' drive for possession and power, by
I the desire to satisfy our physical
I senses. In this self-imposed slav-
j cry, we allow our souls, our most
| valuable asset, to become cor-
ioded, and our lives thus become
devoid of purpose and plan.
there is a siory about a man
who was a prisoner for 40 years.
During that time, he was made
to turn a very heavy stotne. He
was told that this helped activate
a generator outside the prison
wall, which in turn, brought elec-
trictly to an entire town nearby.
1 he first thing he did upon his
lelease was to inspect his accom-
plishment. Much to his dismay, he
found there was no generator. All
his work was wasted.
Let us avoid that heartbreaking
experience of expending our en-
ergies, only to look back at a
lifetime of wasted efforts. Let
us resolve to break the chains
which enslave our minds and
hearts, and which compel us to
vain and useless pursuits. With
this, we will be free to labor to-
ward the fulfillment of our high-
est and noblest goals.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
12SHEVAT 5:41
Hillel Day School
Marks Tu B'Shevaf
Hillel Community Day School
has dedicated the entire month of
January to preparation for the
celebration of Tu B'Shevat, Jewish
Arbor Day. Each child has made
i an effort to purchase one tree in
; Israel at a cost of $2.50.
I
A special Tu B'Shevat assembly
will be held in the school's sanc-
tuary at 11:30 a.m. Friday, three
day.- to the actual holiday. The
program will be presented by the
non-graded class taught by Mrs.
Dena Axclrod. The class will also
j plant a tree in a temporary loca-
tion, with a view to transplanting
it when Hillel's permanent build-
ing is constructed.
The school's Parent Teacher's
Association will participate in the
holiday celebration by providing
the students with fruit from Israel
and other delicacies.
BY RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. I <>\
Who is obligated to make the
wedding least according to
evvisli tradition?
It seems to be an accepted cus-
tom nowadays for the bride's
parents to arrange for the wed-
ding feast. Some trace this prac-
tice all the way back to Laban, '
the father-in-law of Jacob, who |
is reported in the Bible to have |
gathered people and made a wed-
ding feast. It is strange, there-
fore, to notice that the Shulchan
Aruch of Rabbi Karo (Ebcn Hol-
der) indicates that this responsi-
bility rests on the groom or his
family.
Some explain this by remind-
ing us that in early days there
were two wedding ceremonies, of-
ten with a period of several
months dividing them. In such a
case, the parents of the bride
made the feast after the first
of these ceremonies while the
parents of the groom made the
feast after the second of these
Ceremonies. They explained that
the case of Laban might have
been an exception since Jacob
came to him penniless.
One of the medieval authori-
ties tries to explain the the
reason the two wedding cere-
monies are done one after the
other now is to avoid the extra
meal. Thus, the father of the
bride is responsible for the one
meal.
Why do some people insist
on having the wedding ceremo-
ny out in the open air?
Generally, this is done in the
evening so that the ceremony
takes place under the stars. This
is considered symbolic of the bless-
ing the Almighty gave Abraham
wishing him that his children shall
be as numerous as the stars.
(Chasam Sofer, Ebcn Hol/er 981
Some say that the custom may
have come about because of the
restrictions by some authorities
who forbade having weddings in-
side the synagogue because of the
levity that might ensue. The wed-
dings were made, therefore, in
the courtyard outside the syna-
gogue which would bring the
people as close to the synagogue
as possible without invading the
sanctity of the synagogue.
(V), IMS Jewish Tolenraphir Agency
',,;.....H'unwwwef
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Beshalach

"And it came to pass when Pharaoh had let the people
go ." (Chapters 13. 17-17)
CROSSING THK RED SKA: When the children of Israel left
Egypt. God did not lead them to Canaan by the shorter route
along the coast through the land of the Philistines. Instead they
journeyed south into the wilderness led by a pillar of cloud by
day and a pillar of fire by night. As soon as they had left Egypt,
Pharaoh had a change of heart and1 led his army in pursuit. As
they approached the Red Sea and saw that they were blocked by
water in front of them and by Egyptian pursuers in back of 'hem
the Israelites panicked and complained bitterly to Moses. He
assured them that God was their protector and would lead them
safely through all encounters. At the bidding of God, Moses
stretched out his hand over the sea and the waters were divided,
allowing them to cross in safety.
THROUGH THE DESSERT: The march continued south-
wards through the wilderness of Shur to a place called "Marah,"
becau.-e of its bitter waters. The people, parched with thirst,
murmured against Moses, who was then shown a certain tree
which, when cast into the waters, made them sweet. Again Moses
urged the Israelites to believe in God so that they should b? im-
I mune from the diseases which had afflicted Egypt. Then they
moved on to the oasis of Elim.
MANNA AND THE QUAILS: Proceeding inland, they en-
tered the Wilderness of Sinai, one month after their departure
from Egypt, and soon the lack of food made them wish that they
had died amid the luxuries of Egypt. God announced that he
would rain bread from heaven for them and would test the obedi-
ence of the people to his law. In the evening migratory birds,
known as quails, cam;' to the camp and the people were provided
with flesh to eat. In the morning the ground was covered with
manna, which tasted like cake with honey. The Israelites were
commanded to gather no more than an omer, (a measure of just
under four pints' for each person every day, but on the sixth day
a double portion was to be gathered to provide food for the
Sabbath day, when no work was permitted. An omer of manna
was placed in a i>ot of earthenware preserved before the Ark in
the Tabernacle, to show God's bounty.
. .. j

i
-

i

'


rdabDinical
Vr
e vis ion
roqram*
>3
Jan. SO
Jan. 3D
Jan. 30
Ch. 4. 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Related on Ch. 2 at 5:30 p.m.)
Host Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "The Council Story"
Guests: Mrs. Aaron Farr, national vice president,
and Mrs. Florence Alberts, executive secretary
of the National Council of Jewish Women, and
Patricia Gasman, a new American citizen who
has been assisted by the Greater Miami Section's
Naturalization and Immigration Service
Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi David Raab, Temple Beth Raphael
Ch. 7, 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau, Beth David Congregation
Topic: "Judaism and Mental Health"
Guest Rabbi Armond Cohen, Park Synagogue.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
I

--
.,
rCeticrioHS *^e
l9
vvices
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Awe.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowiu 2

BETH AM (TEMPLE). 5950 N. Ken-
dall Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumoard. 3
BETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. RaSbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipton 4
Friday p in. S, i mon: "Jewish Val-
ep Am! Rassldlc Songs." Saturday 9
-ii liar Mltivah: Jamie, nun at Mr,
,(id .Mrs. L>avi BETH EL. S00 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman S
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Leon Segal.
1 5:15 p in Topic: "Modern
.i'uL-ie-: In Modern Egypt'" followed
1 BhabbaJ hosted hy Mr. and
' Sam Iwsenberg i.t observance of
ir 51st wedding- anniversary. Sat-
uroa] i.m. "A Cons i if Victory."
4:4a p.m "Portion of Law." 6:16 pin
rigs"
BETH TOV fTemple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Comervative. Cantor Seymour
h nkes 8
Ida) If. p.m. In celebration of
Sabbath, Mrs K'ttv pile-
of Temple Beth Tov
p -.p.-.ik or, Women of
Today" followed bff Ones Shabbat
i by the Sisterhood,
ISRAEL (Tempi*) OF GREATER
Miami. 137 NE 19th Street. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
IERAELITK CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Cantor Nathan
Parnass. 11
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. 14
FihI,i> 8:16 p.m. Rabbi Maurice Klein
will discuss the opening and crossing
of the Sues Canal as it affects the
destiny of the State of Israel.
ZION (Temple) 8000 Miller Rd. Con.
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
16
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon topic: "The
I'all of lb,, iiallup Foil." Saturday
9 in
HIAlEAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. 15
Friday 8:16 p in Sermon topic: 'Torah-
A w.iy of Life." followed by Ones
Shabbal honoring the osnsecraUon
class. Saturday 9:30 a m
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHf CONGREGATION
11600 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel, Cantor Ben
Zion Kirschenbaum. 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL, 7801 Csrlyle Ave
Orthodox. 17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Berel We.... is
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rafcbi Shmaryahu T. Swir.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches. 10
------------
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1645
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
BETH SHOLOM ( Temple). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronish. Cantor David Conviser. 21
Friday 9:15 p.m. Sermon topic: "Will
The Congregation of Tomorrow Be
More Of a Community?"
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man. 30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Ssdi Nahmias. 31
BETH TFILAH 96i Euclid Ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov- '
sky. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION, 843 Meridian Avenue. 22-A
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
EMANUEL (Temple). 1701 Washing,
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvl Adler. 24
Friday 8:3 lir.a.h on A (Ir.al Congress 111 Is-
rael A Report." Saturday 9 a.m.
The Weekly Portion of the Bible"
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Plnetree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexsnder S.
Gross 25
CONO. AN-NELL (Srancn of He-
brew Academy). 7th St. and Merid-
ian Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham .'
Ben.Hillel. 25-A
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY I
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rsbbi Tibor H.
Stern. Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542-
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Avrohom
Groner. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th Street Cause-
way, North Bay Village. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Philip Fried. 32-A
-------e-------
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1028
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Can-
tor Nathaniel Schub. 33
BETH TORAH. NE 164th St. at 11th
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob Renter. 34
Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Max A l.ip-
s.hit* will discuss cultural aeries
speakers.
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservstive. Rsbbi Charles Rubel.
Cantor Jack Lamer. 31
er. Csntor Mordecai Yardeini 41
Friday 8:16 p.m. Topic: "Keeping Up
With Jewish Life." Saturday S:."
a.m.
SURFStDt
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9293 Harding Ave., Surfside, Town
. Hsll Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac D. Vine.
60
FT. LAU9ERDALE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 547 E. Oak*
land Park Blvd. Rabbi Akiva Bril-
liant. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
KNESETH ISRAEL. 141! Euclid Ave. '
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Self. 2T I
MENORAH (Temple). 820 75th St '
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abrsm- j
owitz. Cantor Nlco Feldman. 28 |
Friday. 8:15 p.m. Bat Mltsvah: Sara.
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Bamuel
Sehwartsbaum. Saturday 9 m. Bar
Mltsvah: Aaron, son of Mr and Mrs
Arnold Fel.ler.
NER TAMIL) tiempie). 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene uabovicz. Cantor Ed.
ward Klein. 29
Friday 8x16 p.m. Sermon topic: "The
Conscience of the World"
SINAI (Temple) o' NORTH OAOI
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
Friday 8:16 p.m Services will honor
the synagogue's Brotherhood. 8amr-
dlay 10::hi a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Harold,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Zuoker-
man.
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. Ab-
rams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
P0MPAN0 BEACH
SHOLOM (Terr.ple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Ernest Schreiber. 4#
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E.
Caplan. 38
-------e
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
MIAMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Naftali Porush. 39
CORAL GABLES
JUDEA (Temple) 5500 Granada Blvd
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper 4C
Friday 8:1 j p.m.
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St.
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Rabbi Max J. Weitz. Cantor Rev.
Jacob Danziger. 126 N.E. 1st Ave.
H01L1 WOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave,
Heform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. 48
Friday 8:15 p m Sermon topic: "Short-
cuts to Success." Saturday n s ni.
Hat Mltsvah: Leslii Ann, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Cornfeld,
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 1728 Mon.
roe St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cartor Irving Gold. 44
------e>
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Cantor Yehcda Heilbraun. 47
MIRAMAR
tt
ZAMORA (Temple) 44 Zsmora Ave. ISRAEL (Temple) 20 SW 36th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Berg. Conservative. 48


I
Friday. Januaiy 28, 1972
*Je*isti fhrktt&n
Page 11-A
J\S
Max Lerner
Sees It
SAN KRANCISCO The discontents of American civiliza-
tion arc n.any and great. Traveling across the continent, who
can help but note them the malaise, the self-doubts, the
j-uilt, Uic feeling of powerlessncsi amidst so much power, the
absence of purpose, the confusion about values, the sense of a
growing ugliness of the environment, the suspicion that every-
thing has become too big to manage, the despair about the
future. A couple of years ago Henry Kairlie, writing about "the
cas-tomper of America," noted that Americans "must be the
unhappiest people in the world."
When you consider the "pursuit of happiness" in the Dec-
laration ol Independence, this becomes pretty ironic. Jefferson
himself cared about life's graces good food, wines, music,
hooks and ideas, riding, a correspondence of bewildering Mope,
friends, flirtations with women, and good conversation. He saw
all of them as "the well-regulated indulgences of Epicurus." His
r< Ikfion was not the tortured guilt-ridien kind but an ethical
deism. H,> rejected the "dead hand of the past" .and lived very
much in the present.
I detail this at some length because in our latter-day un-
happiness we have forgotten where the nation started. The bent
of Jefferson's "pursuit of happiness" was toward the achieve-
ment of a balanced life the harmony of body, mind and spirit,
ol thought and action, with a resulting serenity and sense of
well-being. When Freud wrote his "Civilization and Its Dis-
contents" in Vienna In 1930, he wrote in a more tortured time,
and we are today experiencing the discontents of American civ-
ilization in an even more difficult time than Freud's.
ir t> &
FRKl'irs VIEW OF HAPPINESS was a radical one. almost
like original sin. To achieve civilization, he wrote, men must
repress their instinctual drives, which then break through the
repressions into violence, war, inhumanities. He saw happiness as
"the goal toward which the pleasure principle impels us," but an
unattainable goal, "in conflict with the whole world. The whole
constitution of things runs counter to it." And he adds wryly.
"One might say that the intention that man should be happy is
not included in the scheme of creation."
Frvud's famous lecture, given at Clark Universi'y in 1909,
marked the start of the "reception" of Freudianism into Amer-
ican thought. Mason G. Hale has just written a learned, defini-
tive work about it, "Freud and the Americans," which is very
much worth rending. There were earnest and resourceful psy-
chiatrists in America before Freud, but Freudianism swept every-
thing before it. From the 1920s well into the 1950s there was the
hope that this was the key to the curing of our unhappiness. If
they had really read Freud, both the practitioners and the
patients should have known better. The Freudian analysts, as
it turned out. dealt with too few. for too long periods, an I did
loo little. As an intellectual system. Freudianism has left a
,ii cp imprint on our thought. As a therapy, it is being replaced
by other approaches.
One L-- the use of auxiliary drugs, under medical supervision.
Another has been the rise of a new consciousness, variously
called the "counterculture," or "consciousness III" or quite sim-
ply the "new culture,' with new life-styles, a recoil from the city
toward the soil, liberated sexual attitudes, a mystique of drugs
and rock and another try at the experience of communes. I sus-
pect that this new culture is no flash-in-the-pan episode, and has
a future. But thus far, it has developed neither a philosophy of
man and his nature, nor a therapy for unhappiness, and1 while
it has had some heroes and gurus, it can't hold onto its feeling
for them because it doesn't know where it wants to go.
THE UNHAPPINESS IS still here. I shall come back in
another piece to some other movements that of encounters, of
"Open Gestalt," of the whole "human potentials" movement.
But one thing they will all have to leam, which neither the
Freudians nor the new culture people have known, but Jefferson
did the need to sec America whole, and not to reject it
wholly. America is today the unhappy republic, yes. But (as I
have seen in my travels across the country* it also has strengths
and affirmations, and the tradition and habit of self-criticism,
and respect for dissent and the techniques of innovation. It is a
Civilization in revolution. No movement to resolve individual un-
happiness will succeed which turns its back on this America,
and seeks to live split away from it.
GRAND OPENING
NEW COPACABANA APT. HOTEL
STOP!
Ocean Front at 36th St.
LOOKI
New Pullmanertes. 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
531-5301
Israel Bond Leaders To Attend
Conference On Economic Needs
Continued from Page I-A
thai the purpose of the 1972 ex-
traordinary Jerusalem confer-
ence was to give a select group
of Jewish leaders "an intimate
knowledge of the magnitude of
Israel's problems at the present
time."
The local leaders will meet
with Prime Minister Meir, Fi-
nance Minister Pinchas Sapir,
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan,
Foreign Minister Abba Eban
and other government represen-
tatives during their visit in
Israel.
This prominent group was in- |
vited to attend the conference
because of their outstanding '
leadership in helping to further '
the strength an,: security of the
State of Israel. Mr. Friedman,
who is recognized as one of
South Florida's most innovative
builders and developers, is a
member of Temple Menorah, and
active on b-half of many Jew-
ish organizations including spe-
cial service for the Israel Bond
Organization.
Mr. Gruber. a member of Tem-
ple Emanu-El, is president of
Walter E. Heller Co. of Florida
and senior \ ice president of Wal-
ter E. Heller International in
Chicago. An outstanding leader
on behalf of Israel, his f'rm
recently opened offices in Tel
Aviv.
Dr. Leon Kronish. spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom.
is national vice chairman of Is-
rael Bonds for Reform Congre-
gations, past chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bonds Or-
ganization, and national vice
chairman for Israel Bonds tem-
ple and congregational activities.
In accepting the invitation to
participate in the Jerusalem con-
ference, Miami's leaders said
that 1972 would probably be the
year of the greatest need for
financial support for Israel. They
noted the need for maximum de-
fense expenditures in the ab-
sence of any settlement of the
Middle East crisis, emphasizing
that this situation made brae]
increasingly dependent on out-
sidr sources such as the Israel
Bond program for financing its
economic development an:.' for
creating job opportunities for
thousands of new immigrants
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The local leaden cbaraete -
ized the growing exodus of Jews
from Russia in recent months <
a "miraculous opportunity" t >
give them a new life in Israel
"where they can live as free me I
and women."
Since its Inception in 195'..
the Israel Bond Organization
has sold a total of approximately
SI.9 billion in Israel Honds for th
development of every important
branch of Israel's economy, help-
ing to finance argicultural de-
velopment, establishment of nei
industries, exploitation of nat-
ural resources, construction o*
highways, public buildings an-i
ex|>ansion of the country's tratv-
pnrt and tclc-communicatioi-.-;
systems.
WATCH FOR THE OPENING OF
THE
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
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Dr. Irving lehrman Judge Zev W. Kogan Hon. Jay Derme
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Pcge 12-A
Jenisti Ftorkttam
Friday. January 28, 1972
Elie Wiesel To Lecture
At Temple Sinai Feb. 28
ipl:c Wfcsel, well-known author, j Mr. W'.esel, who was born in the
teacher ad outstanding spokes- Transylvanian town of Sighot in
m of th*\Jewish pePle. will be | Hungary, j|ps a teena^a.suwiyos,
; of Auschwitz and Buchenwald.
After the war, he went to live in
Paris, where he embarked1 on a
literary career which took him to
Israel and ultimately to Nlew
York where he now resides. Part of
each year he spends in Israel.
Mr. Wcisel, author of "A Beg-
gar In Jerusalem," for which he re-
cently received the Prix Medicis,
one of France's major literary
awards, has also received the Jew-
ish Heritage Award for Excel-
lence in Literature.
His books include "Night,"
which is an autobiogranhy, and
the novels "Dawn," "The Acci-
dent," "The Town Beyond The
Wall," "Gates of the Forest," and
"The Jews of Silence." a personal
report on the plight of Soviet
Jewry.
Tickets for Mr. Wiesel's lecture
may be obtained at the temple
office. Seating is limited, so reser-
vations will be made on a first-
come first-served basis.
tut WltStl
the featured speaker at Temple
Sinai's fourth annual cultural eve-
ning Monday, Fcb 28 at 8 p.m., it
has been announced. The event
will be held in the temple's Haber
Karp Hall.
Labor Department
Concentrated Empoyment Pro-
gram (CEP), sponsored by Met-
ropolitan Dade County, has been
funded to operate through Decem-
ber 1972, it has been announced.
The U.S. Department of Labor's
Regional Manpower Administra-
tor. William U. Norwood of At-
lanta, reports that federal funds
in the amount of $902,716 have
been allocated to serve individuals
KOSHER CATERERS
Undtr Kabbinical Supervision
BAR MITZVAHS
WEDDING PARTIES
SPEC ULI ZING IN HOME CATERING
AND HOTEL WORK
888-3469 and
888-3460
If No Answer Dial 866-6328
400 SWALLOW DRIVE,
MIAMI SPRINGS

m
my
Alloeates Funds
having long histories of unemploy-
ment in the Dade County area.
The CEP seeks to bring to-
gether in one unified effort the
\trious manpower programs ad-
ministered by the U.S. Depart-
ment of Labor to help the hard-
core disadvantaged in the worst
area of unemployment prepare for,
find, and hold permanent jobs.
Operating through a single local
sponsor, CEP seeks out the hard-
core unemployed in ghettos and
other areas of concent rated un-
employment. It makes available to
them such manpower and related
supportive services as orientation,
basic education, counseling, physi-
cal examinations, medical treat-
ment, day care for their children,
work experience, job training, job
development, and job placement.
Greek, Jewish Leaders Talk
NEW YORK Theologians and
rcholars of the Greek Orthodox
and Jewish communities staged an
interreligious colloquium here this
week under the auspices of the
American Jewish Committee and
the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese
of North and South America. This
is the first time such groups have
met to discuss a systematic, orga-
nized way to join forces for com-
mon problems.
r
Persian Room
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JOSEPH J. SISCO
Judge Cypen Moderator For
Panel Discussion Tuesday
The Hadassah Center for Winter
Residents is planning a panel dis-
cussion for its 1 p.m. meeting Tues-
day at Temple Beth Sholom on
"What Are Your Legal Rights?"
Mrs. Alfred Tuvin, the nationally
appointed chairman for the Hadas-
sah Center, will preside.
Judge Irving Cypen, moderator,
will also discuss wills and bequests.
Marshall Wise, Social Security ad-
ministrator, will bring us up to
date on Social Security, and Ar-
thur Kalish, executive director of
the Jewish Home for the Aged, will
cover Medicare.
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Joseph J. Sisco
To Speak Here
( ontinned from Page I-A
infantry officer with the U.S.
Army. Resuming his studies af-
ter the war at the University of
Chicago, he received his M.A.
and Ph.D. degrees specializing
in Soviet affairs.
His record as a diplomat has
been illustrious. He has served
as political advisor on succes-
sive United States delegations
tn the United Nations, and as
U.S. representative to the Fifth
Special Session of the General
Assembly dealing with the Mid-
dle East crisis. He has also on
occasion served as U.S. repre-
sentative in the U.N. .Security
Council.
The conference will serve to
bring together Society members
from all over the country. The
delegates will meet Laurence A.
Tisch, newly elected president,
conduct workshops and sympos-
iums and plan for the forthcom-
ing Technion jubilee year in
1974. The Society will also con-
fer the Society's first Nationa
Service Award upon Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Bernstein of Chi-
cago and Miami Beach.
Tibor Hollo, Miami planner and
builder, will be the conference
chairman.
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___


:
Friday, January 28, 1972
+Jewlst tier Mian
Page 13-A
\ Fringe Benefit Program
\ Is Termed 'A Success9
The fringe benefit program of founder of the Hebrew Educators
licensed Hebrew teachers and ad- Alliance, is presently supervisor
ministrators in* Greater Miami, of the Hebrew High School. A
former member of the executive
board of U}g fSureau of,Jewish, Edu-
cation, Rabbi Azulay is a past
president of the Histadruth Ivrith
and a vice president of the Federa-
tion of Hebrew Teachers and
Principles of America.
"The Jewish community, through
its Federation, has offered a pro-
gram to upgrade the educational
system," commented Rabbi Azu-
lay. 'To date, only seven schools
are participating in this effort, in-
cluding the Hebrew Academy,
Temple Beth Sholom, Temple Me-
norah, Temple Adath Yeshirun,
Beth David Congregation, Temple
Israel and the Hebrew High
1 I School. The opportunity is here
for other schools to become par-
ticipants in this unique enrVavor,
one of the community's first pri-
orities In the field of Jewish edu-
cation."
(MSB/ SHIMON AZULAY
with 20 accredited teachers par-
ticipating, has been termed a suc-
cess by Rabbi Shimon Azu-
lay, chairman of the Committee on
Teachers Fringe Benefits of the
Planning Committee on Jewish
Education of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Under the sponsorship of the
Federation, Miami was the first
community in the South last year
to initiate teacher fringe benefits.
Federation has borne one-third
the cost of the program; the other
two-thirds of the program is borne
by the teacher and the synagogue,
or school wherein the teacher is
employed.
"At present," noted Rabbi Azu-
lay, "the program contains a re-
tirement plan, major medical cov-
erage and a disability plan is in
the. planning stages for-implemen-
tation in September." Federation
"* is also working toward a major
medical plan which would encom-
pass the teachers involved in the
fringe benefit with the communal
agencies, Rabbi Azulay stated.
The fringe benefit program is
a means of upgrading Jewish edu-
cation from another direction, an
incentive to teachers in Miami to
become licensed and remain in the
Jewish educational system, and an
incentive to teachers from other
communities to move to Miami.
Rabbi Azulay reported that within
the month he may travel to Israel
to interview teachers for the Mi-
ami school system. 'There are
only 40 permanent licensed teach-
ers in Dade County," said the
rabbi, and this indicates a defi-
nite teacher shortage.
"During the last two years the
Federation, through its allocation
to day schools, its teacher fringe
benefit program and the Israel
Summer Study Teenage Program,
-. has taken a significant interest in
"~*j^wish education andl I look for-
ward to a further expansion of
Federation's role in this area,"
Jvaid Rabbi Azulay.
Rabbi Azulay, president and
State, Local Hillel Men
Elected To National Body
abbi Michael A. Monson, direc-
f the Hillel Foundation at the
frsity of Florida, and Gordon
lan, assistant director at
[University or Miami, have
[elected to the national execu-
committee of the National As-
tion of Hillel Directors.
is the first time two men
Florida have served on the
simultaneously; total mem-
^ip in the United States is 10.
Monson and Mr. Silverman
e two men on the national
ttee with the newest status
the Hillel program, an ac-
of B'nai B'rith.
[ \ Continued From Page 4-A
paper publishing the new Ander-
son document went out of its
way to pooh-pooh the whole idea
of any such "conclusive proof,"
as first revealed by this re-
porter.
THE NEW YORK Times'
front-page headline on the new
document further announced
that "Packard Opposed Kissing-
er on India." In reality. Under-
secretary of Defense David Pack-
ard broadly and rather strongly
supported the policy of the Pres-
ident which Dr. Kissinger
was merely expounding.
What Packard "opposed" (as
inquiry would have revealed)
was instead the State Depart-
ment policy on a specific point.
This was attempting to channel
new arms for Pakistan through
Jordan and other Islamic states.
The undersecretary of defense
sensibly thought it was more
wise to "tell the truth and shame
the devil." by giving the new
arms directly to West Pakistan
if the need arose although it
does not appear clearly in the
present document.
Here, then, was a perfect doc-
umentary fragment of the rec-
ord, which led to the grossest
possible misrepresentation of the
true record. In passing, the frag-
mentary character of the docu-
ment needs emphasis. The Spe-
cial Action Group, from which
the Anderson documents origi-
nated, was solely concerned with
day-to-day implementation of
policy.
THE POLICY itself had been
predecided and subsequently re-
examined under the President's
leadership of the National Se-
curity Council. In addition, lesser
re-examinations were made by
another body, the special review
group. Thus, there was no rea-
son even to discuss "the con-
clusive proof" at meetings of the
Special Action Group.
It can be argued that Presi-
dent Nixon was right or wrong
in wishing to prevent West Pak-
istan's dismemberment by In-
dia, under the aegis of the Soviet
Union. The fact remains that
this was what President Nixon
did prevent. Furthermore, he
prevented it by sheer cold cour-
age.
He had to warn Soviet lead-
ers of the worst possible kind
of Soviet-American showdown,
short of actual war, to get the
Kremlin to order Mrs. Gandhi to
agree o a cease-fire without de-
lay. It took Mrs. Gandhi four
days to yield, too, for she only
gave way to Soviet pressure on
Dec. 16, 1971. Surely these facts
are a bit more interesting than
the current deluge of misinfor-
mation.
Joint Installation
At Agudath Israel
Hebrew Institute
Agudath Israel Hebrew Insti-'
tute. 7801 Carlyle Ave., Miami
Beach, will hold its joint installa-
tion of officers at a gala Melava
"tflfffca and**buffet sapper*^afrTf"-
day at 8 p.m.
Guest speaker and installing of-j
ficer will be Leon J. Ell, a pioneer |
community leader. Louis W. |
Young, who has visited Israel
seven times in the last decade,
will show and narrate color slides
he has taken there.
Rabbi Igor Hershkowitz, who
will be installed as president of
the synagogue, studied at Yoshiva
University and was ordained at
New York's Rabbi Jacob Joseph
Seminary in 1968. Honorary presi-
dents are William Cohen, Morris
Feldman and L. Murray Jaeger.
Edward Stern will serve as chair-
man of the board and Martin
Holland, Harold Rosenfeld and
Jacob Rubenstein as vice chair-
men.
Also being installed are Herbert
Schraga and Philip Yasser, vice
presidents: Ben Graubard and
Joseph Klein, treasurers; Dennis
Ever, recording secretary; Ernest
Szamos, financial secretary, and
Erich Schragenheim and Max
Bachur, gabaim.
Sisterhood officers being induc-
ted are Lillian Botkiss. president;
Minnie Schraga and Anne Paul,
vice presidents; Ethel Graubard,
treasurer; Lillian Blumenfeld, fin-
ancial secretary, and Trudy Ever,
recording and corresponding secre-
tary. Anna Berlin will be serving
as chairman of the board for the
coming year, assisted by Sophia
Shapiro, cochairman.
Mayor Chuck Hall discusses plans for his talk on "The
Future of Miami Beach" at Sunday's monthly breakfast of
the Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sholom with leaders of the
Brotherhood Paul Ruthfield, vice president, and Mariin J.
Steiner, president, (left) and Aaron Farr, program chairman,
(right).
B'nai B'rith Sponsoring
Low Cost Housing Units
HARRISBURG, Pa. Federal,
state and city officials joined in
commending B'nai B'rith's public
service initiative at groundbreak-
ing ceremonies for the second of
a series of non-profit senior citi-
zens housing complexes sponsored
by the Jewish service organization.
Mayor Harold W. Swenson, landed
the projected $4 million, 210-unit
high rise as a vital social asset to
this city. Financing has been pro-
vided through a low-interest, gov-
ernment-insuredl mortgage loan
unproved bv the Department of
Housing and Urban Affairs.
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Private Regency Room for All Occasions


Page 14-A
+Jew!sti flwkn&n
Friday, January 28. 19^2
DATELINE JERUSALEM
By Amos Bert-Vered
First West Bank Elections Under Occupation
pIE ISRAKLI-IIRI.D West Bank has for the past
4'i years boon run. on the municipal level, by
mayors and town councilors appointed by Jordan
before the occupation. At long last, new elections
have been announced to take place before the end
6f May and have immediately given rise to hoated
controversy.
Jon'an continues to regard the West Bank as
part of its kingdom. It has decreed that no form
of political organization bo changed, has prohibited
and undermined all attempts at self-rule for fear
that Palestinian elements may come to the fore
that do not accept the Hashemite dynasty unques-
tioningly. The mayors of the local authorities had
been appointed, under Jordanian law. by the gov-
ernment. In some towns they have been replaced
by others appointed by the Israeli military gov-
ernor. But by and largo the councilors and mayors
have remained.
lint for the war. elections would have taken
place in 19G8. Those might have, even under continu-
ing Jordanian rule, brought a younger element to
the fore. The latter has now become impatient with
the old-fashioned outlook and methods of city
fathers who have been continuously in office for
a i t
BOOK REVIEW
By Seymour B. Liebmon
Books For Jews
|.\ THK BOOK The Tents of Jacob by Raphael Patai.
(Prentice-Hall SH,95i n cultural analysis of the Jewish
pe-,.plo and the Jewish communities the world over, the
author has made a major contribution to
Jewish culture. Although he is well
known as an anthro])ologist. he has com-
bined historical material with agricultu-
ral developments among the ntdjei Israel
to make his book an imperative addition
to the libraries of intelligent read '.s o!
Jewish subjects.
In days to come, wo shall bo heating
much about the heterogeneous popula-
tion of Israel; the crumbling of Ashkcnazi political power;
the unrest among the Jews from the Maghreb of whom
the Black Panthers were only a slight representation; and
religious clashes. We Jews may be "one" in our faith and
in our devotion to the Holy Land but wo are as diverse
as the proverbial 70 nations. To gain insight into the
exotic and troglodyte Jews, we urge the reading of this
book.
A very large and beautiful volume is Who's Who in
the Old Testament by Joan Comay (Holt, Rinehirt &
Winston. $14.93). Some 3,000 Biblical characters from
Aaron to Zcdekiah are listed, along with maps and Illus-
trations culled from all over the world. The author makes
no pretense to profound scholarship, but the book would
make an admirable gift for young and old.
The American Jewish Yearbook 'Jewish Pub. Society
& Amer. Jewish C'omm.. SlOi continues to be the stan
in this edition are on Jewish academics, Japanese Jewry,
ami a demographic profile on American Jewry 1970.
Jon Kimche is an Englishman who has been writing
on the Middle East and (Kiting publications on the area
for many decades. His latest book. The Second Arali
Awakening (Hull. Rinohart & Winston, S6.95 paperback i
is a concise, BUthorative account of the i>oriod from 1914
to 1970. Kimche sets forth Nasser's failures and char-
isma, British perfidy, why and how Israel was compelled
to lose its non-alignment, the secret deals on Aswam, etc.
People have little or no realization of the moaning of
voids, "Pan-Arnbism" and "Pan-Islam." If they had, es-
pecially Christlans, Israel would not be in its present
friendless ]>ositioii. Kimche aids in bringing the implica-
tions of these words to the general public.
Across A Darking Plain by Marshall Frady (Harper
Magazine Press. S son of a fundamentalist Southern minister about his
trip to Egypt, Jordan and Israel. The book is written in
the third person. There is no attempt to explain or re-
concile inconsistent statements, conversations with indi-
viduals are presumed to be representative of many, and
more than eight years.
It took the defeat of the Palestinian terrorist
' 'grotips by Jordan, though, and their removal as an
effective political force, to make the elections pos-
sible. Like the Jordanians, the Palestinians groups
have demanded that no elections take place while
the occupation continues. Their demand was backed
up with a credible threat of force. With their defeat,
the younger clement feels more confident that they
may capture the places of influence they have been
seeking.
As required by the Geneva convention, elections
will take place in accordance with Jordanian law.
....... .u-wk-:.'_
l ".. MM
Israel Newsletter By CARL ALPERT
Russians Are Coming,
Motives In Doubt
yilK NI'MBKR OF IMMIGRANTS from Russia to
Israel continues to rise, and hardly a day goes by
that the pi ess here does not carry reports of addi-
tional arrivals. The figure is truly
amazing, if compared with the tiny
trickle of aged emigrants who had
been permitted to come in some
previous years.
Furthermore, the newcomers are
a nomal cross-section of the popu-
lation. They come from all parts
of Russia: from Moscow and Odes-
sa, I torn Kharkov and Riga, Kiev
and the distant towns of Georgia. They come also
as complete families, with children and students,
professionals and artisans.
There are many unanswered questions about
this immigration. Why is Russia permitting it?
What has motivated Soviet spokesmen in recent
months to slate openly that the Soviet Union has
no basic objection in principle to emigration of
Jews?
At least half a dozen answers have been sug-
gested, and I (to not pretend to know which one of
them may bo closest to the truth. Here are six
theories, any one of which can give food for thought.
1. World protest and agitation has at last got-
ten under the Russian skin, and Moscow has de-
cided to open the gates a bit so as to bring about a
cessation of the anti-Soviet activity. Even a big
bear can be irritated by constant annoyance.
2. This is the Russian way of showing Cairo
that the Arabs should not think they can take Rus-
sian support completely for granted. The Arabs
must toe the line and do as Moscow wishes, else
the doors can be opened much wider. Just this little
bit of help to Israel is a way of putting pressure on
the Arabs.
3. There is a belief in Russian ruling circles
that the desire for immigration exists among only
a very small, fanatical band of Zionists. Once they
are permitted to leave, there will be no leadership
remaining to stir up the remaining Jews. Let the
trouble-makers go, and then all will be quiet.
4. As the number of Russian immigrants to
Israel rises, conditions there will become more diffi-
cult. Integration will not be easy, and many of them
will demand to return to mother Russia. The results
could be a decisive deflation on the immigration
psychosis and a great psychological defeat for Zion-
ism in the Soviet Union.
5. The immigration provides Russia with an
opportunity to plant a fairly considerable number
ol secret agents and spies among the newcomers.
Some of them will remain under cover for years,
and may even try to pass on information until they
have risen to high or influential position in the
Israel establishment.
6. There have been repeated rumors that Russia
and Israel have been holding unofficial conversa-
tions which could serve as a prelude to resumption
of normal relations. Permission of immigration is a
RnssieSI gesture to show that despite the flow of
arms to Egypt and the bellicosity at the U.N., there
is also an element of diplomatic good will, thus
expressed.
Whatever the reason and one may lie sure
that the Russians do have reasons which in the
long run are Intended to serve their own purposes
every fresh planeload of arrivals is received in
Israel with joy, and also with a sense of great re-
sponsibility. Who knows how much longer this may
continue?
This restricts the electorate by demanding many
qualifications, the chief of which are thut electors
must be over 18-yoars-old. male, and taxpayers.
These and other restrictions are liable to reduce
the electorate to between 10 and 15r,; of the 610,000
West Bank inhabitants, according to estimates by
=
military' government officials.
Moreover, the taxpayers, the wealthier part of
the population, that is. are even more vulnerable to
pressure from Amman than others. Jortfanhas been
threatening them openly. A recent amwuncement
from. Amman said that permits for visiting Jordan
would be withheld from candidates (a serious
threat, as there is a brisk trade between the West
Bank and Jordan!, grants to the new municipalities
would be suspended, and documents bearing the
signatures of the new mayors would not be recog-
nized in Jordan. Such documents are required, for
example, for obtaining a Jordanian passport which
most West Bank inhabitants hold. Some municipali-
ties, including Nablus, have already announced en
bloc that they will boycott the elections.
However, Israeli officials believe that many of
the West Bank inhabitants will eventually opt for
elections. The military government has announced
that army officers will take over in every one of
the 23 municipalities where elections will not be
hold. The first 10, to go to the polls on March 28.
will be the acid test for things to come.
The Israeli forecast is based on the fact that
town councilors in the Arab world are not mere
servants of the city. In the patriarchal society to
which they are accustomed, not only patronage is
accepted as a matter of course, but also nepotism:
a council member can give his relatives a choice of
jobs and contracts. Many get personally rich, and
this is not contrary to the mores of West Bank
inhabitants, unless outright bribery is involved.
This is being taken into account by the Israelis.
They have no desire to change accepted forms of
life, but on the other hand they have no qualms
about making use of them. The elections, if held,
can determine who will be the most influential
family in each town. If not held, the townships will
be taken over by Lsraelis. The fear of Jordanian
reprisals is thus balanced by the desire to train
personal advantages; in this situation, Jordan may
become the losing party.
(Copyright iwt, Jewish Telegraphic Agenc) i
p
Our film Folk
By HERBERT G. LUFT
Comedy For Barbra
yilK INIMITABLE Barbra Streisand has completed the
San Francisco locations for her motion picture
"What's Up. Doc?," an outrageous comedy in which Ryan
O'Neal of "Love Story" fame is co-star-
ring, and now Is working on the sound
stages of Warner Bros., where a goodly
portion of the 17th floor of the Hotel
Hilton has boon recreated in impeccable
detail by Polly Platt and Herman
Blumenthal.
"What's Up Doc" relates the frantic
adventures of an eccentric girl and an
ibsont minded professor who become
irrationally involved with four identical traveling eases
and a musicologists' convention in San Francisco. Peter
Bogdanovich, a young film-maker whom I had met at the
home of the late Josef von Sternberg five years ago,
w rote the original story to the totally and intentionally
irreverent film with David Newman and Robert Benton,
with Buck Henry supplying the screen play. Bogdanovich
then was captured by Warner Brothers to produce and
direct the project.
MLss Streisand who has been romantically linked to
her co-star (on the screen now as a bespectacled musicol-
ogist from Amos, Iowa I, appeared in three screen musi-
cals, "Funny Girl," "Hello, Dolly!" and "On a Clear Day
You Can See Forever," plus one straight comedy, "The
Owl and the Pussy Cat." In the new film she has the
botinciost part yet. portraying a girl with an encyclopedic
mind who thnists herself into other peoples' lives with
nutty idiosyncrasies. Her singing in "Whafs Up, Doc" is
limited to one rendition, "As Time Goes By," the well
remembered classic from Humphrey Bogart's "Casa-
blanca "



Fiidcry. January 28, 1972
+Jm1si>fhrkfiar?
Page IS-A
1EGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
I IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-1032
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX UK: marriage of
jaojukum: ROBINSON
Wife -i ;.
CH . Husband
O: CHARLES ROHINSON
Residence Unknown
YOU AKi: HEliEBY NOTIFIKI)
hnl an action for Dissolution of Mar-
|age has been filed against you and
ou are required to serve a copy of
our written defenses, if any, to it
ENOEI. & HALPBRN, attorney
Petitioner, whose address is 1400
EW. 10th Avenue. Suite 17-G, Miami,
lorida, and rile the original with the
fork Of the above styled court cm or
jefore Feb. 26, 1972; otherwise a de-
mili will be i ntered against you for
he relief demanded in the complaint
1 petition.
This notice shall be published once
(eh week for four consecutive weeks
i THi; JKWISH KIX)RIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
f said roun at Miami, Florida on
his 17 day of Jan., 1972.
E. H IJ5ATHERMAN,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By R. M. KISSEE
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Cnuil Seal)
\X P. ENGEL. ESQ.
x> N.W. loth Avenue, Suite 17-0
iinmi, Florida
jtorney for Petitioner
1/21-28 2/4-11
J THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72-70
In RE: Estate of
ISRAEL KIN KIN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims ir Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are he ruby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of ISRAEL ZINKIN deceased late
of Dade County, Florida, to the Coun-
ty Judges of Dade County, and file
the same In duplicate anil as provided
in Section 73:!.It!, 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 barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 7th
day of January- A.n. 1072.
LOUIS DUBLIN
ZEV W. KOGAN
As Executors
first publication of this notice on
the -1st day of January, 1972.
CAID1N, ROTHKNBEKO. KOGAN
UKDRNIILI'M
r ZEV W. KOOAN
Dmeys for Executors
fcV W KOOAN & liOCIS DUBLIN
ami Beach, Fla.
1/21-28 2/4-11
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 72-58
(FRANK B. DOWLING)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
REBECCA HE1-LEHMAN
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
State:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and dc-
Smds which you may have against
e estate of REBECCA HELLER-
MAN deceased late of Datle County,
Florida to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in duplicate
and as -provided in Section 7S8.16,
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
njjonths from the time of the first
Kbllcatlon hereof, or the same will
barred,
.Dated at Miami. Florida, this 5th
d> ol Jan AD. 1972.
ZEV W KOOAN
ELI H1:1. LEHMAN
As Co-Executors
''First publication of this notice on
the 14th day of January. 1972.
LID1N, ROTHENBBRO, KOOAN &
KoRNHLUM
r: Zev W. Kogan
Jtorney for Zev W. Kngnn &
Oli Hellerman. Co-i:\e.utors
Lincoln ltd., Miami Beach, Fla.
1/14-21-28 2/4
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. 72-186
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
VINCENT REH
Husband
FLorTW* '""
W;,
Fc

NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-432
K ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
ANNA SI.AU>,
** ami
JOHN SLABY
TO: John si.aiiv
iJilM Jackson Street
^orraine. Ohio 44or.2
YOU aim: hereby notified
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
flai sLlia- been filed against you and
required to serve a copy of
rltten defenses, if any to It
ILLERMO SOSTCHIN. attor-
Petitioner, whose address Is
PA". 12th Avenue, Miami, Fla.,
ie the original with the clerk
above styled court on or be-
toruary 18, 1972; otherwise a
will be entered against you
relief demanded In the com-
petition.
lot ice shall be published once
*k for four consecutive weeks
[JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
B my hand and the seal
court at Miami. Florida on
lay of January, 1972.
. n. LEA THERM AN.
k Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
y: C. P. COPBLAND
, As Denuty Clerk
T COURT SEAL)
tMO SOSTCHIN, ESQ.
__12th Avenue
Mil ^^orida
tor Petitioner
1/14-21-18 2/4
Wife
TO: FI.OR J. REH
Edlflclo Regina No. 8
Cnlle 7:t entre 14-a y 15
Maracalbo, Venezuela
TOD ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed ngallist you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to It
on MARSHALL B. FISHER, attorney
for Husband, whose address is 7914-A
S.W. 104th Street. Miami, Florida
33156. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before Feb. Hi, 1972: otherwise a de-
fault will be en'ered against you for
the r lief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice s'u.ill be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl-ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 5th day ot Jan.. 1972.
E. I! l.EATHERMAN.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: it. M KISSEE
Denuty clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARSHALL It. FISHER
7914-A 8.W, lflliu Street
Miami. Florida 33166
1/7-14-21-28
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
71-5587
(JOHN R. BLANTON)
In RE: Estate of
HANNAH 11. MANDELL
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that p writ-
ten instfutfavrit purbortlrifr to be the
last, will and testament of said de-
cedent has been admitted to pro-
bate in said Court. You are hereby
commanded within six calendar
months from the date of the first
publication of this notice to appear
In -aid Court and show cause, If any
you can. why the action of said Court
In admitting said will to probate
should not stand unrevoked.
JOHN R. HUXTdX
By: CORNELL ROHINSON
Clerk
County Judge
MYERS. KAPLAN. PORTER,
LEVINSON & KENIN
By: Edwin M. Oinsburg
Attorneys for Co-Executors
Suite .1041150 S.W. 1st Street
Miami. Florida 33130
Telephone: 371-9041
First publication of this notice on
the "th day of January. 1972.
I'J. SEAL
1 7-14-21-28
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. 72-1065
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
DIANE I. CANELAS,
Wife
and
l.ris FERNANDO CANELAS,
Husband
TO: l.CIS FERNANDO CANELAS
i:ii2 Money Place
Mctnric, I-i
YOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to It
on DAVID E. STONE, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 101 N.W.
12th Ave. Miami. Florida 33130, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or be-
fore Feb. 25, 1972: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Floridn on this
17 day of Jan., 1972.
E It l.EATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
Hy: R. M. K188BE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
David E. Stone
STONE & SOSTCHIN
101 N.W. 12th Ave
Miami, Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
1/21-28 2/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of DESIGNS UNLIMITED at 3180
Mary Street, Coconut Grove, Fla. In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Ji >E BUTTON
.TAMPS CASHION
JOEL ROBRISH
Attorney for applicants
2825 Oak Avenue
Coconut Grove, Fla.
1/14-21-28 2/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of GRAN REALTY at 2361 W. Flag-
ler, St., Miami, Fla. intend to register
said name with the Clerk Of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv, Flor-
ida.
MARIO J. RODRIGUEZ
SERGIi i VIDAL
GREENE and LAVNE. P.A.
Attorneys for Rodriguez and Vldal
320 N.E. 18th St.
Miami, Fla. 33132
1/14-21-28 2/4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-5000
(FRANK B. DOWLING)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate ,,f
DORA SCHWARTZ
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of DORA SCHWARTZ de-
Based late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade County,
ami file the same In duplicate and (is
provided in Section 738.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Floridn,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 30th
day of December, A.D. 1971.
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 7th day of January, 1972.
TALIANOFF & BADER
Attorney for
Estate of Dora Schwartz
42ii Lincoln Road
-Miami Heath. Fla.
__________ 1 7-14-21-28
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-5375
In RE: Estate of
HORACE WALTER STEPHENS
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
I Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims ami demands
which you may huve against the es-
tate of HORACE WALTER STE-
PHENS deceased late of Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, to the County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same In
duplicate and as provided in Section
733.lt, Florida Statutes, in their of-
fices in the County Courthouse in
Dade County. Floridn. within six
calendar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 12th
day of January, A.D. 1972.
PATRICIA STEPHENS DEE
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
ill- L'ist day of January, 1972.
BURTON ENOE3L8
Attorney for Administratrix
72! City National Bank llldg.
Miami. Florida 33130 (379-1452)
1/21-28 2/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of REGIMENTAL IMPORTS at 4500
N.W. ISBth Street, (ipa Locka, Fla.
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
GREENLAND STUDIOS, INC.
by: Manuel Oreenwald, Pres,
1/14-21-28 2/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
NATIONAL CONTRACT 1.AMPS at
791 W. 25th Street, Hlaleah, Florida
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
EXCITINO PRODUCTS MFC. CORP.
LURALINE PRODUCTS CO.
By: DAVID E STONE
Attorney/Agent
STONE & SOSTCHIN
Attorneys for
Exciting Products Mfg. Corp.
& Lurallne Products Co.
101 N.W. 12th Ave.
Miami, Florida 33130
1/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
KEITH TODD REALTY HOLDING
CORPORATION at 3063 N.W. 17th
Street, Miami, Florida intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LEE HITTER,
President
DAVID M CONSHAK
Attorney for Applicant
1497 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Florida
1/14-21-28 2/4
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-618
NOTICE OF SUIT FOR
COMPLAINT FOR ANNULMENT
LUCIA IECCIOLI.NO,
Plaintiff
vs.
CARLOSELHERTO
HTCCIOLJNO,
I lefendant.
TO: CAR 1.1 IS ELHERTO
IUCCIOL1NO
6939 FULTON AVENUE-
APT. NO. 3
NORTH HOLLYWOOD,
CALIFORNIA
Vi if. CARLOS ELHERTO IUC-
cioi.INO. are hereby notified that a
Complaint for Annulment has been
filed against you, and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your An-
swer or Pleading to said Complaint
for Annulment on the Plaintiff's at-
torney, Ronald L. Davis, Esq., P.A.
417 Blscayne Building, 19 W. Flagler
Street. Miami, Florida 33130Phone
379-2851, and file the original An-
swer or Pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 25 day of Feb., 1972. If you
fall to do so, Judgment by default will
be taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint for An-
nulment.
THIS NOTICE shall he published
once each week for four (4) consecu-
tive weeks in THE JEWISH FIX>R-
I HI AS-
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 12 dav of Jan. 1972.
E. B. l.EATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: R. M. KISSEE
(Circuit Court Seal)
Deputy Clerk
1/14-21-28 2/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ALKYTEX DECORATING at 56 W.
29th Street, llliileah 33012 intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
JOSE LEAL
_________________ ___1/28 2/4-11-18
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT.COURT.pF THE
ELEVENTH jUbTCl'A'L 61RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. CIVIL ACTION
72-525
PETITION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
DONALD L LINDSEY,
husband
AND
STELLA M. LINDSEY,
wife
TO: DONALD L LINDSEY
St. Louis, Missouri
You, DONA1J) L LINDSEY, are
hereby notified that a Petition for
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 Petition on
the Plaintiff's attorney, MATTHEW
GISSEN, ESQ.. 120 North Blscayne
Boulevard. Suite 2806, Miami, Flor-
ida 33132 and file the original An-
swer or Pleading in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the li;th dny of Februarv. 1972.
If you fall to do so. Judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for
the relief dimanded in the Petition
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DUNE AND ORDERED at Miami
Florida, this nth day of January
A.D. 1972
E. B. l.EATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade Cnuntv. Florida
lly: C P. COPBLAND
Deputy Clerk
(CIRCffT COERT SEAL)
MATTHEW GISSEN. ESC)
120 North Blscayne Boulevard,
Suite I'Xnf,
Miami, Floridn 33132
Attorney for Plaintiff
__________________ 1/14-21-28 4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURTl
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-5326 I
(FRANK B DOWLING) /
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of I
LEON OK UN
Deceased.
To All Creditor** and All PersoiUSBai -
ing Claims or Demands Against- Sa i
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any 'Maims ifiW de-
mands which you may have again
the estate of LEON OKEN decea-
late of Dade County, Florida, to th-*'
County Judges of Dade Countv, ai
tile the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided i section 7:1:1.HI, 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 27 .
day of Dee., A.D. 1971
I.AERA OKUN
As Executrix
First publication of this notice ct
the 7th day of January, 1972,
KWITNKY KHOOP
Attorney for Laura "kun
420 Lincoln Road
.Miami Beach, Florida
1/7-14-21-.'-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th.. 1
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name oC
VICIEDO CARPENTER SHOP at
2833 N.W. 2nd Avenue, Miami, Fla,
Intends to resistor said name with tie
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Da-la
County. Florida.
HERIHERTO J. VICIEDO
1/21-28 2/4-11
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. 72-1408
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ADA M. ALVAREZ, Wife
and
LUIS ALVAREZ. Husband
TO: LUIS ALVAREZ
Avenlda Central 1503
Caparra Terrace
San Juan. Puerto Rico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy Of
your written defenses, If any to it
on MANUEL ZAIAC, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 150 S E
2nd Avenue, Suite 610, Miami, Florida
331SI, and file tl.....rlglnal with the
Clerk of the above styled court on
or before March 3, 1972; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
iii THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
Of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 21 day of January, 1972.
E B. LEATHERMAN,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By: C. P. COP-LAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Com t Seal)
MANUEL ZAIAC
ISO S.E. 2nd Ave. Suite 610
.Miami, Florida 33131
Attorney for Petitioner
1-2S 2 4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-35
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
CLIFTON RAY HOWARD, SR,
PETITIONER, HUSBAND
and j
Rl-TH WALLACE SIIIVAR
HOWARD,
WIFE
TO: RUTH WALLACE SIIIVAR
HOWARD
Rl I TE NO. 1
. ALBERTS! i.V.
I NORTH CAROLINA 28.108
Vi >E ARE HEREBY NOTIFIE >
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage ha- been filed against vou ai I
you are required to serve a copy ot
your written defenses, if anv, to c
on JOSEPH ROSENKRANTZ. ESC,',
attorney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is 420 Lincoln Road Mian:
Beach, Dade County. Florida, ant
file the original With the clerk of tl .
above styled court on or before Fel -
ruary B, ifi72: otherwise a default
will be entered against vou for tl -
r.ii.f demanded in the complaint e-
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on lh.4
3rd day of Januarv, lfi72.
E. R. l.EATHERMAN.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida '
By: L. SNEEDEN '
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
JOSEPH RO8ENKRANTZ, ESQ.
Attorney for Petitioner Husband '
420 Lincoln Road '
Miami Beach. Florida '
Attorney for Petitioner
1 7-14-21-2*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of LONGWOOD HOUSE APART-
MENTS at 11686 Canal Drive., North
Miami, Florida intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ALFRED MINIACI 100"
NELSON & FELDMAN, E8QS.
Attorneys for Alfred Miniaci
1125 KaneC011cour.se
Ba) Harbor islands, Florida 331S4
1 7-14-21-21
IN THF COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-5313
(Judge Primm)
NOTICE 1 O CKfcuiTORS
In RE: Estale of
HARRY MICHAELS
[iiicased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
th. estate of HARRY MICHAELS
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 723.-
lti, Floridn Statutes, in their offices In
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar mouths
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same will he barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 6th
day of January. A.D. 1972.
BELLE it. MICHAELS
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 14th day of Januarv-. 1072.
HAROLD J. COHEN
Attorney for Executrix
2761 Coral Way, Miami, Fla. 3.1141
1/14-21-28 2/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of HOWARD J. BECK. M.D. at 47.1
Blltmore Way, Coral Cables. Fla In-
tends to register said "name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florlda.
HOWARD J. BECK, M.D.. P.A.
SAMUEL STEBN
Attorney for applicant
Dupont Plaza Center
.Miami, Fin.
1/14-21-28 2/4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE '
No. 71-350
(ARTHUR W. PRIMM)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
ALPHAUES JOHNSON
i i eased,
To All Creditors and All Persons Ha
Claims or Demands Againsl Sa
Estate:
Von are hereby notified and r->
quired to present any claims and d, -
mands Which you may have again- :
the .state of ALPHAUES JOHNS' 1
d late of Hade County. Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dai
County, and file the same In dupl -
cate and as provided in Section 7S3.lt
Florida statutes, in their offices i 1.
the unty Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida. within six calendl
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same
bl I.aired.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 18
day of Jan., A.D. 1973,
WELI.lNGTi i.V JOHNSON
As Administrator
Firs! publication of this notice 0!
the 21 day of January. 1973.
SILVEKSTEIN. K WITNEV & Kid I
Attorney for Wellington Johnson
420 Lincoln Road
.Miami Beach, Fla,
._______________ 1/21-28 2/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 72-115
(FRANK B. DOWLING)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
CELTA ZEIGER
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Saii
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re.
quired to present any claims and th -
mands which you may have again.-c
the estate of CELIA ZEIGER de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade Count>.
and fib- the same in duplicate and a-"
provided in Section 7.13.16. Florid.,
Statutes. In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse i'n Dade County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this IOC.'.
day of January. A.D. 1972.
HARRY ZEIGER
As Executor
First publication of this notice oil
the 21 dav of January, 1972.
MYERS. KAPI.AN. PORTER,
LEVINSON & KENIN
By: Edwin M. Oinsburg
Attorney for Executor
Suite 3i>4 11.10 S.W. 1st St.
Miami. Fla. 33130
1/21-28 2/4-11


Pag* 1S-A
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Jttday. January 28, 1972
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oiasier cfiarge
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL CABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MUM I SHORES
8801 Biscayne Blvd. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 NX 163 St 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
HMLEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 W. 49th St 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
SOUTH DADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HOMESTEAD
30100 E. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
6017 Hollywood Blvd.
t State Road No. 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 5253136
and
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
POMPANO BEACH___
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 9434200
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* 4644020
"
J


' eJewish Floridian
Miami. Florida Friday, January 28, 1972
Section B
French Jewry On The March
ByMrRRAY ZFCKOFF
JTA News Editor
NEW YORK (JTA) In 1971,
French Jews displayed a remark-
able degree of self-confidence,
heightened consciousness and in-
tensive vigor, unity and dedica-
tion in terms of aiding Israel, em-
barking on aliyah, strengthening
its communal activities and par-
ticipating in struggles on behalf of
Soviet Jewry.
French Jews contributed some
$10 million for Israel, about 6.000
persons went on aliyah, more than
ever filled the synagogues through-
out the country during the High
Holy days, and increasing numbers
eagerly sought and purchased
books written by Israeli and
French Jewish intellectuals al>out
life in Israel and in the diaspora.
It was the year of the self-libera-
tion of French Jewry and its re-
dedication to Jewish values.
Dr. Mandclbaum
Issues Challenge
Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum, presi-
dent of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, who ad-
dressed some 350 Jewish leaders
who had assembled Sunday in
Palm Beach to pay tribute to the
Seminary as it begins its 85th
year, challenged Soviet Premier
Alexei Kosygin to let 100 Jews
leave the USSR each year for the
next 10 years to study in Israeli
and American rabbinical schools
and teachers' seminaries, or else
promise to permit such education
on Soviet soil.
"The time has come after years
J of repression of Jewish religious
and cultural life." Dr. Mandel-
baum declared, "to begin to re-
pair the severe damcge that has
been done by succession of
Soviet governments, starting with
Stalin's."
Following Dr. Mandelbaum's ad-
dress, the Seminary's 1972 Eternal
Light award was presented to
Fred P. Pomerantz. New York
apparel manufacturer, who was
cited for his "generous support of
education anil scholarship in re-
ligion, medicine, the liberal arts
and fashion technology."
Michel Topiol, prominent French
Jewish communal leader, business-
man and Zionist, recounted this
development during a recent in-
terview. "The Jewish community
displayed shtolz (pride) in being
Jewish." he said shifting from
English to Yiddish in order to
better articulate the nuances of
his enthusiasm. "This shtolz was
expressed on every level of think-
ing and action."
The zenith of this pride was ex-
pressed when Soviet Communist
Party Secretary Leonid Brezhnev
visited France and thousands of
Jews and young poured out
into the streets to proclaim their
solidarity with their Russian
brethren and to demand of Brezh-
nev that he "Let Our People Go."
Topiol leaned back in his seat
and closed his eyes, savoring the
recent memory of the event. "We
cVcided to demonstrate, and there
was not one word about what the
goyittt will think, or what the gov-
ernment will think or what the
Communist Party will do. We had
a task, a commitment to do what
we had to do, and we did it."
The year 1971 was significant in
other ways too, Topiol noted. It
was the year in which the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency launched its
Daily News Bulletin and estab-
lished' its European Bureau, there-
by providing the Jewish commun-
ity with incisive information about
its own ongoing activities and
those of world Jewry.
It was also the year in which
the United Jewish Appeal of
France (Appel Juif Unifie de
France) headed by Guy de Roths-
child the United Jewish Social
Service Fund (FSJUl and the
Conseil Representatif des Israel-
ites de France (CRIF> expended
increased funds for education,
youth programs, local Jewish needs
integration of North Africa Jews,
and Israel.
The energetic, exuberant and
rrticulate cochairman of the UJA,
European president of the Con-
federation of General Zionists, and
! member of the JTA board of di-
I vectors observed, "If 1971 was
tiny indication of what French
Jewry can do. 1972 should be even
better."
At the age of 60, Topiol scans
the ebb and flow of the French
Jewish consciousness and activi-
ties and expresses unbounded op-
Continued on Pa:e 15-B
Jewish Students
Petition Nixon
For Soviet Jews
By Special Report
WASHINGTON President
Nixon was urged to "carry the
message to Moscow" by some 203
Jewish student leaders from 75
major American universities who
assembled here Sunday for a Na-
tional Conference for Campus Ac-
tion on Soviet Jewry.
The conference participants will
also ask the Democratic hopefuls
In the presidential race and the
several announced Republican can-
didates for the nomination to en-
dorse in public statements the pro-
posal that President N'i.xon inter-
cede for Soviet Jews when he
meets with the Kremlin's leaders
this spring.
The three-day conclave, con-
vened by the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundations and the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry, was the
first national student mobilization
in behalf of Soviet Jewry.
It is the outgrowth of the many
campus campaigns, locally initi-
ate, that have made the freedom
of Soviet Jews a c'ominant Issue
of Jewish student activism at col-
leges throughout the country.
Mrs. Pearl Torontow, a member of B'nai B'rith Women's
Ottowa Chapter, does all her own cooking, baking and
housework, although she has been blind for many years.
In competition with men and women in North America,
she was chosen this year for B'nai B'rith's "Col. Elliot A.
Niles Award," highest honor for community service, for
her outstanding work in hospitals and homes for the aged.
Miami Beach Mayor Chuck HctU presents a proclamation
designating the week of Jan. 31-Fr1:. American Society for
Technion Week, in honor of the premier National Confer-
ence of the American Technion, being held Feb. 4-6 at the
Americana Hotel, to Abraham Grunhut, (eft) Sydney L.
Weintraub, and Meyer A. Baskin, associate chairman of
the conference.
Kosher Dining Club
Opens At Princeton
NEW YORK (JTA) A kosher
dining cooperative and synagogue
has been opened at Princeton Uni-
versity, the 21st kosher dining club
sponsored by the National Council
of Young Israel on American col-
lege campuses. In addition, accord-
ing to Nash Kestenbaum, Young
Israel president, there are six
kosher sandwich programs initi-
ated by the Orthodox congrega-
tional agency at commuter col-
leges in New York City, and a
total of 3,400 students are being
served in the 27 facilties.
Mr. Kestenbaum reported that
Young Israel was approached by
Princeton University Yavneh, the
Orthodox campus organization,
and by university officials to help
establish such a facility. Up until
that point, he said, a privately-
operated kosher dining club was
conducted in a house off-campus
which was inaccessible to many
students. The National Council re-
sponded by providing a grant to
make possible a complete kosher
kitchen in the university's Steven-
son Hall. In turn, university of-
ficials provide the Jewish students
with a large facility in Stevenson
Hall to house a kitchen, dining
area, meeting rooms and syna-
gogue. Students participating in
the new program do not reside at
' the hall but are housed at univer-
sity off-campus facilities.
The Young Israel kosher dining
program was started in 1955 with
the opening of a Young Israel
house at Cornell University. Sub-
sequently dining cooperatives were
set up at George Washington Uni-
versity, Michigan University, Case
Institute of Technology, Ohio
State, Western Reserve, New
York State University at Buffalo,
John Hopkins, Brown, Long Is-
land, New York University-Wash-
ington Square and Bronx camp-
uses, University of California at
Los Angeles, San Fernando State
College, Pierce College, Los An-
geles City College, Columbia,
Brooklyn College, Pace College,
Kingsboro Community College,
Downstate Medical Center, Boston
University, Amherst College, Sim-
mons College, Texas University,
and State University of New York
at Stony Brook.
Stanley W. Schlessel, director of
the Young Israel kosher dining
program, said each kosher dining
cooperative serves meals to its
students with the exception of the
commuter colleges which serve
sandwiches. He said two dining
clubs, those at Buffalo and Cor-
nell, also have dormitory facili-
ties for students on the premises
of the dining coop.
Jerome D. Cohen of New York, national
commander of the Jewish War Veterans of
the U.S.A., and Miami Beach Mayor Chuck
Hall, honorary member of JWV's Miami
Beach Post 330, are flanked by Maurice
Weinman, national adjutant, and M. Jay
Berliner, first junior vice commander, De-
partment of Florida, (left) and Dr. David
Coyne, national dental surgeon, and Lester
N. Duberstein, past executive director. De-
partment of Now York, (right). Commander
Cohen was honored by government, com-
munity and veterans' organization leaders
last week at a breakfast in the Eden Roc
Hotel.
Dr. Joseph Kott, (second from left) founder
of Israel's Red Cross, views some of the
radio-telemetry equipment to be used in
Miami's new rescue vehicles. With him are
Salomon Temer of Terner's of Miami, (eft)
Dr. Sidney Nussenfeld of the University of
Miami, assistant Miami Fire Chief Don A.
Hickman, Ben Saxe, national director of
the American Red Magen David, and Dr.
Jim C. Hirschman, a Miami cardiologist.


Paqe 2-B
vjwist fhrldton
Friday, January 28. 1972
JNF Names Dermer
President Of Council
Former Miami Beach Mayor Jay
Ismwr ha* baen elected to a
third term as president of the
Jewish National Fund 1JNF1 of
Ure.iTefiJfiami. HU reelection was
announced by Dr. Irvine Lehi-man.
rhuirman ot the JNF Foundation,
and Dr. May : Abramowitz. chair-
wiHn of the ( xeciitne board of the
JNF Council.
Mr. Dermer served a-- an inter-
national chairman of the 70th an-
niversary celebration of the JNF
He is a ;>a*t UROUfllt of the
-Miami Beach JayceCE a former
exalted ruler of the Miami Beach
Elks Lodge and past president of
the Miami Each Bar Association.
He received his education at In-
dian.! I'niwrsity ar.d Fordham
Vniversity Law School and has
d two two-year terms as
mav.r of Miami Beach, but dil
not ..e.^k re-election in last year's
\otir:;.
The JNF is the land redemption,
r.-elnmat'on and afforestration
(iraciousness .'till
Hits ... in England.
it
GREEN PARK
KOSHER
STOPOVER HOLIDAY
I the koshei tratc-lei i" and
i:in Israel or Europe \ restful
S or 7 ila\ iii the efcganl Green
I'jil. Hotel in Boumemmiih ihi
England's richly lasrnetl South
.! indi
1 uMiriiMi* t in-bedfh d
rooms with hath.
First cla-< iail transj
A cl Iclightful :
"f the English countryside.
l = 111 boani l ea and coffee
at all times.
Contact Cellei Howard Travel,
Ltd.. exclusive VS. represcnta-
lives or M'ln travel agent.
QcLlerc how^nd cuxveL Ltd.
agency of Israel, working closel\
with the Jewish Agency and the
World Zionist Organization. Local
officx-s are maintained in the -12 '
Lincoln Itrl BUIt
Elected to serve with Mr Der-
mer are Abraham Grunhut and
Prof. Andre S. Bialolenki. viao
presidents; Mrs. Beulah Davis an
Mrs. Martha Heller, recording
MretHtea; Mrs. Miriam Pre--,,
comptroller, and Mrs Richard
Scmv-an and Mrs. Harold Spaet,
chairmen of JNF Women.
Serving en the planning commit-
tee are Mr. and Mrs. Max Affaeh-
iner. Lou Aronson. L. Bigelman.
lira. Ida Bookspan. Cantor Sau! H.
Broeh, Leon Bnda, Joseph H.
Coh.ii. Mrs. Sally Dermer. Mrs.
Bertha Davidson, Mrs. Lillian Dub-
ox. y. Hairy F..-1 man. Shmuel Fer-
shko. Jack PUosof, Ezra Finegold.
Abraham Fraidlin. Mrs. Alice Free-
man, Mayshie Friedberr. Mrs. Rob-
ert Garber, A. Grossman, Mr. and
Mrs. Max Heeht. Peter F. Heller.
Isaac Jneobov.it/. Bernard Katz.
Dr. Jacob Kaufman and Sam Kop-
kind.
.. i Sam Kuan* /. Rabbi David,
rfleld, Mrs. Lou s Lustig, Mrs
Abraham Mason. Herman Mi
Mr. ami Mm. Emanuel Mentz, Mr
Mrs Morris Mine* Sam Nor-
keen, Sam Pascoe, Irving Pietrack,
Morris Putter. Isidore Riffkin. Jul-
- Rosenstein, Mrs. Frieda Sack
Lou Samuels. Leon Schuster, M.-
Toby Schachter, William J. Schu-
sel. Mrs. Malke Shklair. Meyei
Sieg.l. Ben Silver. Bernard Silver.
Mrs Nathaniel Soroff. Mr. and
Mrs. J. Z. Stad'.an. Simon Teten-
haum. Abraham Titkin Mrs Anna
Warren, Mm. Ida Weasel, Cantor
Mordecai Yardeini and Morris
Yudiwitz.
Mayor Chuck Hall
Breakfast Guest !
The Hon. Chuck Hall, mayor of
Miami Beach, will speak on "The
Future of Miami Beach" at the
regular monthly breakfast of th>-
Brotherhoo.'. of Temple Beth Sho-
lom. Sunday at 10:30 a.m. in the '
temple, according to an announce-
(r#nt male by Martin J. SffTReT*.
Brotherhood president
Aaron Fair, chairman of the pro-
gram committee, reported that the
young parents of Beth Sholom will
tie the honored guests since they
have a real stake in the future of i
Miami Beach. Mr. and Mm. Paul
Ruthfield. parents of Abby. a stu-
dent in Beth Sholom's Nureory
School, have been appointed by Mr.
Steiner to serve as chairmen of the
nur>ery school parents group for
thi> important occasion." he said.
The breakfast is open to the public
for a nominal charge.
Sonka Sweepstakes Winner
Winner of the recent "Sunka
Sweepstakes" sponsored by Gen-
eral Foods was Mrs. Walter Solo-
mon of Valley Stream. N.Y.. it
has been announced.
THIS ADVatTISEMENT IS NOT AN Of FARING. TH OFFERING
IS MADE SOLELY BY THE PROSPECTUS.
"TEFAHOT" ISRAEL
MORTGAGE BANK LIMITED
a mortgage credit institution in Israel
is offering its 5% Registered
Subordinated Debentures
Series 30 Maturing Serially
1977 1986
for shores of Reolce (Real Estate Investment Company, Ltd.), par
valve 11.12 soch, acquired prior to November 30, 1971, in the principal
amount equal to the purchase price poid far these Reolce shores;
a (or shares of &US Taosiyot Limited, (Formerly GOS Rostco United),
por value IL.10 eoch acquired from Rasuo Rural and Suburban Settle-
ment Company limited or its subsidiaries or agents, in she principal
amount equal to the purchase price poid for those GWS Taosiyot shares,
and
in the principal amount of the lost shown to have Been sustained on
the sale prior to November TO, 1971 af sack shores af Reolco or G4JS
Toasiyet ocqoired from Rosses Ratal and Suburban Sottloaift Com-
pany limited or its subsidiaries or agents.
Persons who may be eligible far the offering may obtain a copy of
the Prospectus and necessary forms by writiitg to
REP SECURITIES CORPORATION
535 Madison Avenue
New York, New York 10022
THIS OFFERING EXPIRES ON FEBRUARY 28, 1972
Robert Merrill To Appear
Robert Merrill, baritone star of
the Metropolitan Opera, will
pear at Temple Beth Sholom
Thursday, Feb. lo. at 8:30 p.m..
Recording to Mrs. David Drucker.
hairman of the temple's "Great
\rt sts : ".incert Tick- ts a:.
ivailahi- a- the temple office
RIGHT NOW WE HAVE
20,000 Sq. Ft. 35,000 Sq. Ft. 40,000 Sq. Ft.
Platform Height, Sprinklered, A/C Offices
THESE ARE FOR LEASE or SALE
Of Count, We Have Others Latter and Smaller
CALL US FOR ANY
INDUSTRIAL PROPERTIES
VACANT OR IMPROVED
WE CAN ALSO ARRANGE TO BUILD TO YOUR SPECS.
FRANK FREEMAN
INC.
SAUl SCHIWtR, V.P. INDUSTRIAL REALTORS FRANK FREEMAN, PRES.
113*5 E. 10th Are. HIALEAH, FLA. 33110 385-111-5208

YOUR CARPETING DESERVES TH BEST
STEAM GLEANING
6
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Rely on Us for Creative Clean-Up!
dla.
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allb
DEEP CLEANS
SANITIZES
LUSTERIZES
ECONOMICAL
--
UP TO
30 SQ. YOS. X
FREE ESTIMATES 949-2542
RICHMAN CARPETS
MIZRACHI WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION
OF AMERICA
announces
ANNUAL FLORIDA CONFERENCE
EDEN ROC HOTEL F
4S25 Collins Avenue
Cotillion Room
PUBLIC INViTED TO THE OPENING SESSION .
SUNDAY EVENING ... FEBRUARY 6th ... 8:00 P.M.
srsft- ot
0H
it
0*
SHAL0SH (Means three) Highly provocative Film
of three students Realistic and Sympathetic report of
some of the Major Problems which Israel faces.
FIRST HAND REPORT DIRECT FROM ISRAEL
MRS. LIONEL GOLUB, Honorary National President of
Mixrachi Women's Organization of America just re-
turned from a 3 month in depth study of soci-economic
conditions.
IF YOU BELIEVE .
in helping the growing State of Israel .
in providing a religious atmosphere for
Israel's youngest citizens ....
that it takes FAITH to build a Land .
THEN
JOIN & WORK with the MIZRACHI WOMEN'S
Organization of America TODAY !
MONDAY FEBRUARY 7th LUNCHEON BY RESERVATIONS ONLY
Mrs. Alfred Stone, Florida Council Co-ordinator
Mrs. Alfred Finkelstein, Conference luncheon Chairman
M.W.O.A. National Headquarters Florida Council Office
250 Park Avenue South 420 Lincoln Road, MB.
New York, NY. 10003 Suite 402 531-7996
J


Friday, January 28, 1972
vJenisti Flcr/dFtan
Page 3-B
;
Men's Club Sponsoring
Father-Son Breakfast
Sports will be the highlight of
the day when the ftlen's Club of
'Temple Emanu-El'" presents a
"Father and Son Breakfast" Sun-
day, at 9:30 a.m. in the temple,
1701 Washington Ave.
"Surprises are in store for boys
of all ages as stars of the Miami
Dolphins football team and other
top professional and collegiate fig-
ures of the sports world will make
guest appearances," Allen Gold-
berg, president the the club an-
nounced.
The affair is open to the entire
community, but reservations must
be made by calling the temple of-
fice.
Breakfast chairman is Leonard

1,000 Expected To Attend
Brandeis Trustees Dinner
Some 1,00 persons are expected
to attend the annual dinner spon-
sored by the Brandeis University
trustees, fellows and president's
councilors Saturday, Feb. 12, at
The Breakers, Palm Beach.
Louis H. Salvage of Boston and
Palm Beach has been named chair-
man of the event for the seventh
consecutive year. Assisting him
as vice chairmen will be Edwin E.
Hokin of Chicago, Brandeis
trustees vice chairman, and Mer-
rill L. Bank of Baltimore, a Fel-
low of the University.
DICTOGRAPH
SECURITY, INC
Complete Burglary and
fire Alarm Systems
940- Lincoln Rd. 531-8769
"Residential Security SptcMkt"
JERRY ALLEN
Personnel Service
1110 NX 163 St. NMB
945-4219
Domestic Specialists
Established 1*58
DAY WORKERS
SI 6.00 Full Day
$10.00 Half Day
Nurses Aids, Housekeepers,
Companions
YIVO FORUM
LAST 2 LECTURES
OF SEASON
Will be given by
CHAIM GRADE
noted poet and writer, receiver of
honorary degree of Doctor of He-
brew Letters from the Theological
Seminary, N.Y.; Also recipient of
many awards for literature, as the
Morris Adler Award, from the
American Academy for Jewish Re-
search.
THURS. FEB. 3-8 P.M.
"ANSKY-AUTHOR OF
THE DYBUK' "
TUES. FEB. 8-8 P.M.
"THE POET-CHAIM
NACHMtN BIALIK"
Temple Beth Sholem
4144 Chase Avenue, Miami Beach
BETH DAVID
CONGREGATION
Cultural Series
Presents
HERB KAPLOW
Distinguished NBC
White House
Correspondent
Sunday Eve. Jan. 30
8:00 P.M.
Tickets available
at the door $2.50
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue
Miami
Zilbcrt; serving with him are Bob
Bezark, Ted Cohen, Ed Lassman,
and 'WflW'Ttfiren. The hospitality
committee includes Howard
Hirschfield, Jules Channing, Judge
Irving Cypen and Milton Sirkin.
Publicity committee members are
Sidney Goldman, Sam Katz and
Emanuel Mentz.
The VIP committee includes Ted
Hollo, Richard Levy, Dr. Richard
Schwarz, Ben Cypen, Daniel Heller,
Hylan Kout, Dr. Herman Mechlo-
witz, Harold Segal, Michael Sossin
and Judge Herbert Shapiro. Joe
Abelow is coordinator; serving
with him are Andre Bialolenki,
Jack Birnbaum and Elliott Harris.
Yivo Forum Lecture
Yivo Forum has scheduled an
illustrated lecture on the Dead
Sea Scrolls by Dr. Joseph Dia-
mond, archaeologist, Thursday at
8 p.m. in Temple Beth Sholom,
4144 Chase Ave., according to Mor-
ris Honigbaum, chairman.
The annual Beth David Sisterhood Kallah
which was held Friday evening in the tem-
ple's Spector Hall featured Rabbi Armond
E. Cohen of Park Synagogue, Cleveland
Heights, Ohio, as guest. The committee re-
sponsible for planning includes, from left to
right (seated) Mrs. Moie Tendrich, Mrs.
Irene Cohen, Mrs. Norman Sholk, president
of Sisterhood, Mrs. Mendell Selig, cochair-
man and Mrs. Howard Learner; (standing)
Mrs. Philip Medvin, Mrs. Seymour Kaplan,
Mrs. Sol Landau, and Mrs. Albert Beer co-
chairmen, Mrs. Manny Lubel and Mrs. Nor-
man Reinhard.
Combined
Statement of Condition
December 31/1971
ASSETS
Cash and Due from Bank........ $ 75,774,932.94
Securities:
U.S. Government
Obligations......$59,115,589.19
Obligations of .
States and Political
Subdivisions......62,910,715.02
Obligations of
Federal Agencies 9,735,345.56
Other Securities .. 927,750.00 132,689,399.77
Loans and Discounts............ 162,152,561.78
Banking Houses and Equipment.. 5,952,958.18
Accrued Interest and Other Assets 5,144,970.64
TOTAL .................. $381,714,823.31
LIABILITIES
Deposits....................... $349,518809.42
Other Liabilities................ 3,878,662.94
Unearned Discounts and Reserves 3,989,697.92
Capital Debentures .$ 1,750,000.00
CapitaI Stock...... 9,519,220.00
Surplus........... 7,710,000.00
Undivided Profits .. 5,348,433.03
TOTAL CAPITAL FUNDS ..' 24,327,653.03
TOTAL................... $381,714,823.31
CITY
BANK
GROUP
City National Bank of Miami
25 West Flagler Street. Miami, Florida
City National Bank of Miami Beach
326 71st Street, Miami Beach, Florida
City National Bank of Coral Gables
2701 Leleune Road, Coral Gables, Florida
City Bank of Hal Ian dale
1995 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale, Florida
City Bank of Lauderhill
1453 N.W. 40th Avenue, Lauderhill, Florida
Where business is a fact of life.
Subsidiaries and Affiliates of City National Bank Corporation Members F.D.I.C.


Page 4-B
+Jmisti ffcridfiair?
Friday, January 28, 1972
Sam H. Lubell Honoree
At Temple Sinai Dinner
Sum H. Lubell, put presldJtnt of i
Temple Sinai of North Dade. will j
lie the iciest of honor at the synn-1
Ague's annual dinner-dance at the
rSden Roe' Hotel Saturday evening
Mr. l.ubell, known by many as
"Mr. Temple Sinai." has been a'
member of the congregation since'
it* founding 16 years ago. A na-
ii\e of Toledo, Ohio, Mr. Lubell
and his wife, Nettie, have lived in j
he Miami area since 1954 and he
has served the congregation al- '
most continually since its found-
ing as lx>ard member, president
and president of the Brotherhood.
In addition to honoring Mr. Lu-i
boll tor his lti years of service to:
Nortli Dade's only Reform Con-
gregatton, the dinner-dance will,
also serve to mark the occasion of
Ms 75th birthday.
^*~*Co$o0&Am
VVitolt-milo Distributors of
awl
Pr tenon mm4 IxpotUn
f HM finest US. Gef. fnipetfed
rOSMM MtATS onW POVITKT
JM1 W. 4th AVHrUI.
HI Alt AH, HOBIDA
I TV 7-MW
Arrangements for the event have
been made by Mrs. Fred Richman
and her committee, including Mrs.
Leonard Albert, Mrs. Melvyn
RachlefT.' Mrs. Ralph Hollander.
Mis. Allan Gregg, Mrs. Harold A.
Greene, Mrs. Stanford B. Cooke.
Mrs. Frank Kromsky and the tele-
phone committee.
Kntertainment will be provided
by Tony Foster and Miami Beach
comedian i'^ddie Schaefer, with
music liy I .on Adler.
Temple Sinai's contribution to i
North Dade culture in the form
of the Sinai Sunday Sinema"
will make its debut Sunday with
other events to take place on Feb.
L7. March 26 and April 30.
The program begins with a show-1
ins of the modern classic "The
Shop On Main Street"; future
movies will include "The Commit-
tee" and "Journey to Jerusalem." j
The final program will feature vio- |
linist Vera Kessler, pianist My-
riam Wolfe and organist Reggie
Foorl in a program of serious
music.
Each of the 8 p.m. Sunday per-
formances, which are geared to
the entire family, will he followed
by discussion. Subscriptions are
available to the entire series, <>i
for individual performances.
Smith Appointed
To Leadership Of
CJFWF Committee
Harry B. Smith, of Smith, Man-
dler, Smith and Parker, attorneys
at law has been appointed asso-
ciate chairman
of the Council of
Jewish Federa-
tions and Wel-
fare Funds' com-
mittee on En-
dowment and
Development.
The appoint-
ment, announced
at a recent
meeting of the
Greater Miami
Jewish Federa-
tion's board of
directors, is another in a long list
of positions Mr. Smith has held in
the interest of serving the Greater
Miami community.
A past president of the Civic
League of Miami Beach, the
Miami Beach Bar Association and
the Palm, Star and Hibiscus Is-
land Property Owners Association.
Mr. Smith is a former vice presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and presently serves as
a member of that organization's
board of directors.
A graduate of the University of
Miami Law School, he has also
served as chairman of the Federa-
tion's Foundation of Jewish Phi-
lanthropies.
Secretary Stone Marks Anniversary
By Special IJ*|Krt
TALLAHASSEE Secretary
of State Richard Stone of Miami
Leach last week celebrated the
first anniversary of his removal
of doors from his office and ad-
jacent conference room. Purpose
ol the well publicized event was
to insure that public business in
Florida is conducted under the
Government-In-The-Sunshine law.
Secretary Stone, elected to the
cabinet in 1970. was the primary
Sponsor Of the legislation when he
m rved in the State Senate in 1969.
| He said he feels such a law should
I l>e considered by the Federal gov-
ernment.
The former Miami attorney
' achieved .>fa{*e ju; he.certified Ala-
bama Governor George Wallace's
entry in the March 14 primary,
and required Sen. Edward Ken-
I nedy to file a disclaimer before
removing him from the ballot.
Hurry Smith

pufCtae*
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When it comes to sauce,
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee*knows how
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without using meatthick,
rich sauce really loaded with
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Choice of two meatless
sauces: Mushroom and tradi-
tional Meatlessboth great for
spaghetti, noodles, pot roast,
meat loaf, fish, omelet, you
name it. Keep both on hand
for family pleasing variety.
Is it true that the
mail who invented
the sandwich had
a big mouth?
No. He just knew good food and
was a natural matchmaker.
You can be too.
Just put your favorite
sandwich filling on any of the
August Bros, breads or
rolls. They're baked in ar
imported Israeli oven.

IPOS.
Ifs August all year'round
So you are going to Israel?
How wonderful!
For the first, second, third time? We've been going to Israel all
this time, for over 20 years! This time, and every time, go
GREEK LINE and enjoy every moment of your journey. What
do we have for you? Just look: a luxurious, restful vacation at
sea, spacious and beautiful cabins, Continental/American
cuisine or gourmet Kosher meals, under the strictest super-
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sundrenched decks, open-air and indoor swimming pools,
spacious lounges, superb nightclub entertainment, ballrooms,
the latest movies, and lectures, seminars and Hebrew lessons!
We get you to Israel in time for the major religious and cul
tural festivities. So .. what are you waiting for?
SAILING DATES:
From New York April 17". June 12, July 10, Sept. 5. Nov. 6
'Following day from Boston
QUEEN ANNA MARIA OLYMPIA
Fully air conditioned and stabilized
For colorful folder, reservations, call your Travel Agent or the
It? GREEK LINE
25 S.[. Stcon.4 Ave., Miami, Florida (305) 373-6436
Registry: Greece Williams, Dimond International
(^Boyardee
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canned salmon have Buy andTVy
ICY POINTor PILLAR ROCK brands
for highest Quality,
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Nefco, the world's leading
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offers Two fine brands of Red*
SalmonIcy Point Blueback "ji
Red Salmon some markets,'
Pillar Rock Sockeye Red
Salmon, others. Each tastes
extra good and is good for you,
too! Each brand carries the
. "No other nationally
advertised canned salmon
brand can make this statement!
Use Icy Point Blueback Red or Pillar Rock Sockeye
Red Salmon for party snacks and salads, or right out of,
the can (delicious seasoned lightly with red wine vine-
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Icy Point Blueback and Pillar Rock Sockeye Red
Salmon are low in calories, too,ideal for weight control'
time, party time, snack time, meal time, any time..
Quality? The Very Best!
Same fine Quality-Flavor-Integrity and the '
available in Canada under the Gold Seal label.
America's standard of
fine shoe value
in a selection of styles
Florsheim
Shoes *25*95 and less
Florsheim Shoes are priced from
$19.95 to $100.00. There are over 250 styles
from which to choose. Many of which are
$25.95 or less. All have premium materials
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Most Florsheim slylts $19.95 to $29.95 Most Imperial styles $39.95
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'


-fMi ,i wml0m.tJMtmmm }fa**?**?*<**&** Hadassah Groups Plan Activities
fj^tSWJUmI HO JLOJITjLOjLSLJLI OWnr LUllVhCOll Miami Beach Chapter of Ha- i! the lAJovnan s vAJorld
-\
Reset For Feb. Z\
Friday. January 28, 1972
SPONSORED BY SISTERHOOD......
4Great Art Hang-Up Of 72'
Feb. 13 at Temple Emanu-El
The annual Brick Luncheon
sponsored by the Hebrew Academy
= | Women will lie held Feb. 2.'! at
Page 5-B the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gidalio
33 I Feklenk'vis. Mrs. Leonard Adlcr.
president of the auxiliary organi-
sation, of the.,greater Miami He-
brew Academy, has announced.
The event was imstpnncd last
week because insurance provisions
prevented the luncheon from being
dassah Groups have announced
the following activities for the
coming week:
Forte Towers Group will spon-
sor an exhibit of original wood
carvings by George N. Caylor
Sunday lietween 2 and 5 p.m. in
the second floor lounge of 1000
West Ave., Mrs... Jules Lesscm,.
president, reports. The public Is
Invited.
I. K. Goodman Group will host
a paid-up membership party Sun-
wo filled
eye hanks. Mrs. Samuel Birnb.ium.
president, announces. Anna Kap-
lan is chairman of the day.
"The Great Art Hang-Up of
1972" will be sponsored1 by the
Sisterhood of Temple Kmanu-Kl.
Sunday, Feb. 18, in the temple's
ballroom. Mrs. Al Podvln, presi-
dent has announced.
There will lie a 4 p.m. cocktail
preview, and at 5 p.m.. outstanding
works of art in a variety of media.
will be auctioned off by William
Haber, well-known New York art
collector and auctioneer.
At 8 p.m. there will be a "pa-
Iron's buffet franeais and left hank
beaux arts dance" for patron don-
ors. Patrons may make their res-
ervations by calling Mrs. Jules P.
Channing. patrons chairman, or
Mis. Evelyn Kupelman.
Cochairmen for the event will be
Mrs. Bernard I"). Kaplan. Mrs.
Frederick B. Miller and Mrs. Wil-
lian Pite. The committee Includes
Mrs. Irving Green and Mrs. Mi-
chael Taincs. reception coordina-
tors; Mrs. Lester Mischcon, host-
ess chairman; Mrs. Max Dinisman
and Mrs. Milton Feller, treasurers;
Mrs. Louis A. Bunim and Mrs.
IMer F. Heller, publicity. Mrs. Al-
bert Davidson is vice president in
charge of cultural arts.
Admission to the auction is free;
preview hours during the Feb 10-
13 weekend will be announced.
held as planned at the new junior j clay at 12:.'S0 p.m. in the Washing-
and senior high school building of | ton Federal at 1133 Normandy
She Academy, now under construe- ; Dr.. Miss Lillian Goodman, prcsi-
tion at Pine Tree Drive and 24th j dent, announces. The party Ls free
Terrace in Miami Beach. ; to paid-up members and those
Mrs. Feldenkreis is one of the : who bring a new member.
Mizrachi Chapters To Hold Meetings
co-chairman of the yearly lunch-
eon, which benefits the Hebrew
Academy Women's program in he-
half of the school's development
fund. m
Reservations are being accepted
by Mrs. Feldenkreis, Mrs. Adler.
Mrs. Julius Rosenstein, Mrs.
Joseph Shapiro and by the Hebrew
Academy Women's office. Mrs
Leonard Rosen, chairman of the
board of the organization, will bo
here for the luncheon next month.
The Royal .Maccabees Group is
hosting an Kye-Bank party and
luncheon Sunday noon in the Cad-
I.iiuoln Group will hold a R imea
and card party Sunday noun in
the 100 Lincoln Road Club Room.
according t<> Mrs. Anne Levy,
president. For information and
reservations, call Matilda Salz-
berg or Jennie Matlow.
The Stephen S. Wine Group will
host an Oneg Shabbat for its mem-
bers Saturday at 1 p.m. in the
Washington Federal. 1133 Nor-
mandy Dr.. Gertrude Sosna. presi-
dent, has announced. Sara Hol-
land, who will review "The Jewish
Wife," by Wydner and Schwartz,
will be introduced by Rose Deller-
son, program chairman.
Raanana Chapter Mizrachi Wom-
en will meet at Friendship Corner
4. 80th St. and Collins Ave.,
Wednesday at 10 a.m. In honor of
Tu E Shvat. Michael Goldberg.
the husband of Fannie Goldberg,
president, will present the pro-
gram; traditional refreshments will
be served.
Aviva Chapter's social and card
party will be held at the home of
Tillie Emmcr, 100 SW 30th Rd.,
Tuesday at 1 p.m., Mrs. Simon
April, president, announces. The
next regular meeting will take
place at Beth David Congregation,
2625 SW 3rd Ave., Monday, Feb.
21.
Miami Biuieh Chapter will meet
Tuesday. Feb. 8 at 1 p.m. in the
Washington Federal Auditorium,
323-1 Washington Ave., according
Women's League To Meet
The Florida Chapter. Women's
League for Israel, will meet at
32:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Am-
erican Savings facilities at 3200
Lincoln Rd. The program will
include a review of the best-seller
"A Death of Innocence," given by
Mrs. Sara Holland.
jJPBDBPOOBI OJEl
FAST COPY
CENTER
100 COPIES SI 75
OFF SET PRINTING
DONI WMItf YOU WAIT
mm imm nil
UMUMUT I ,11
XIK0X C0MIS lie ttt
KOPY KING
W SOUTH MUSI MUM
iiuuiiin wmi
mmmmi
CORAL GABLES
ISPENSARY
PRESCRIPTIONS
FILLED
LENSES
DUPLICATED
\2340 GAL1AN0 445-7953/
HEALTH
FOODS
Fruit &
Vegetable
Juices
Organic Products
Complete Selection
of Tea
445-9959
3420 Main Hwy.
Coconut Grove Mall
Mrs. Alan Herman
Award Recipient
to Mrs. Rachel Katz. president.
Shalom Chapter will meet Tues-
day, Feb. 8. at 1 p.m. In the club! usually
room of 100 Lincoln Road, accord-
ing to praesidium presidents, Rose
Khronreich. Rose Lugcrner and
Rose Shapiro.
OUT Chapter Sponsors
Entertainment Event
The Miami Business and Profes-
sional Chapter of Women's Ameri-
can ort is sponsoring a fund-
raising evening of entertainment
Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in the Wash-
ington Federal Savings & I-oan
Bank, 1133 Normandy Dr., Miami
Reach.
The program will be ernceed
by character actor Henry How-
ard; Betty Wales, soprano, and
her accompanist will present pop-
ular and operatic selections.
The Junior Chamber of Com-
merce of Perrine-Cutler Ridge has I
presented the Safety Award it :
gives to a policeman to i
Mrs. Aian Herman or 8285 SW
164th Tor., who has actively cm-1
saded for three life-saving plans.
which she introduced to county
authorities.
After Mrs. Herman, who \va i
c.mmended by Sen. Ralph Pos-
ton recently for her efforts to I
nrn'v\ote safotv. and her son wre ,
badly injure! In an automobile
accident, she suggested the "Trim-.
a-ice program under which
homeowners were urged to trim !
trees and shrubs which obscured
traffic signs and intersections. She
was also responsible for the erec-
tion of signs at 27 Dado Count>
locations.
In addition to her civic work.
Mrs. Herman is an active mem-
ber of Tciiioke Beth Am.
WALK THROUGH HISTORY WITH
Sliolem Aleichem
AS YOUR GLIDE
Tee Greatest Israeli Art Show Ev*r In The U.S.A.
SEE THE OLD AND THE NEW. ..
LED BY SANDU LIBERMAiVS
87 OILS aucl GRAPHICS
Joseph Kossonogi Zwi Livni
Simon Karczmar Ruth Zarfati
Zwi Adler Zwi Ehrman
Baruch Nachson Reuven Rubin
MORE THAN 400 WORKS OF ISRAEL'S
TWENTY GREAT ARTISTS
Collectors Art Gallery
Americana Hotel
Collins Avenue and 97th Street
FROM JAN. 30 to FEB. 21
2 P.M. thru Midnight Every Day
II
em
aster
"S
C&SculptuiS
INCLUDED IN THIS SALE ARE
IMPORTANT EXAMPLES BY:
Arp, Bonnard, Boudin
Chagall, Degas, Derain. De Segoiuac
J. Dufy. R. Dufy. Forain
Guillaumin, Hassam, Kisling. Luce
Martin, Monet. Morisot. Picasso
Renoir. Rodin. Rouault
Toulouse-Lautrec. Utrillo. Vallat
Van Dongen, Vlaminck
from the estates of
MR. & MRS. ADOLPHE A. JUVILER
New York City and Palm Beach
by order of the executors
Mr. Peter Juviler
and Mr. Michael Juviler
and from the
private collection of
MR. & MRS. MIHAIL MARINESCU
New York City and Palm Beach
and various other owners
TO BE SOLI) AT PUBLIC AUCTION
IN TWO SESSIONS
Wednesday, February 9lll
Thursday, February 10th
Sale at the Grand Ballroom of
The Breakers Hotel, Palm Beach
8:00 P. M.
Fully illustrated Hard Bound Catalogue available upon request. $5.00
[ Art and Auction
rosi
Art and Au<
IrV A T THE (7,1 LLER1ES I -------, -^ 11 r^ ^ \ >-^ n
February 6th, 7th, 8th V J f C""H \K J
211 RoyalPoinclana Way, PalmBeach, Florida 33480 >^>4ll.wl IV-^O
MUtonE. Freshman, President /Phone(305)833-1650 of palm beach, Florida
PUBLIC EXHIBITION.


Page 6-B
+Je*istnr>rXttor7
Friday, January 28, 1972
Frido
COMMUNITY LEADERS ACCLAIM WEISSES ON R
THE ISRAELITE CENTER TEMPLE
...
STATE OF
"ETERNAL LIGHT'*
7entfijU Tie* 7 ISRAEL BONDS ilW
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
420 Lincoln Bo ad
99
>833
MIAMI BEACH IX)PGE, Nc 01 _
0 LINCOLN ROAD-fcnuan, ^ W; W/l /
win.
GREATER MIAMI ^^^ >^f.
Congregation Beth Tfalah
"Ol S.VV. I2T>< AVr..,.^ y .. ^^^*
WOMEN'S
^empk

<&*( <%/^
ssfa- -
-nHH"* -
^
^2^
The Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami extends heartfelt
congratulations to Mr. and Mrs.
Phil Weiss of the Royal Hungarian
Restaurant on the occasion of their
25th year of serving the Jewish
community of Miami and enhanc-
ing the dignity of the dietary code.
for many years to come I remain
Dr. David Lehrfield
Kins.-Hi Israel Congregation
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Weiss:
Mazel Tov to you on the celebra-
tion of your 25th anniversary as
first class restauranteurs and ca-
terers in our community.
You both have rendered an im-
portant service to our community
and congregations by providing
strictly kosher and delicious cui-
sine.
I. personally, appreciate your
cordiality and friendship and pray
that G-d will grant you many
more years in good health and
strength to continue in, what I
consider to be, sacred work.
Dr. Max A. Llpschitz
Beth Torah Congregation
Dear Mr. Weiss:
The Mizrachi-Hapoel Hamizra-
chi, Religious Zionists of America
take pleasure in congratulating you
on the 25th anniversary of your
fine establishment serving the Jew-
ish community of Greater Miami.
Our best wishes to you for con-
tinued success.
Herman Elsenberg
Hynian Kolko
Jacob K. Modansky
Mlzrachl-IIapoel Hamizrachi
Religious Zionists of America
praeaidium
Dear Brother Weiss:
Congratulations on the 25th an-
niversary of your Royal Hungarian
Restaurant at 731 Washington Ave.
You have been a member of
B'nai B'rith for many years and
we welcome you and your efforts
on behalf of our lodge and the
Jewish community.
Our wishes for many more years
of health and success.
Mac Reiffen, president
Miami Beach B'nai B'rith
Lodge, 1591
Dear Mr. Weiss:
Your many friends at Temple
Ner Tamkt join me in conveying
heartfelt Mazel Tov on the occa-
sion of the 25th anniversary of
the Royal Hungarian Kosher Res-
taurant.
You are to be congratulated for
the manner in which you have en-
hanced the dignity of Kashruth in
our community and thereby have
brought great honor to our people.
Dr. Eugene Labovitx
Temple Ner Tamid
Dear Mr. Weiss:
I want to extend my warmest
congratulations to you on the 25th
anniversary of the existence of the
Royal Hungarian Restaurant. At
the same time, I want to take
this opportunity to express gratifi-
cation with the staunch support
and leadership which you have
given to the Israel Bond program
throughout the years. You are to
be heartily commended for the role
which you have played in this
worthy endeavor.
Best wishes for the continued
success of your establishment and
for your continued valued support
of Israel Bonds in the years to
come.
Michael Litvak
State of Israel Bonds
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Weiss:
I want to take this opportunity
of extending heartiest congratula-
tions on the occasion of the 25th
anniversary of your very fine
restaurant
I know that I echo the senti-
ments of all those who are Inter-
ested in Kashruth when I say that
you have made a unique contribu-
tion to the Greater Miami Jewish
community by maintaining high
standards of excellence in your
chosen field.
May God bless you and yours
and may you continue to serve
our community for many years to
come.
Dr. Irving Lebxmaa
Temple Emanu-El
Dear Mr. Weiss:
Please accept our personal con-
gratulations upon your 25 years as
proprietor of the Royal Hungarian
Kosher Restaurant.
You have done a great service
to our community with your res-
taurant, and I feel that in your
way you have enhanced the pres-
tige of the Jewish community.
Wishing you the best of luck
Heartiest congratulations to Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Weiss on their 25th
anniversary. Pioneer Women sa-
lutes the Weiss* for their long
years of continued support and ded-
ication to Israel and) the Jewish
community.
Harriet Green
Greater Miami Council of
Pioneer Women
Dear Mr. Weiss:
Please accept our personal con-
gratulations upon your 25 years
as proprietor of the Royal Hungar-
ian Kosher Restaurant.
You have done a great service to
our community and I feel that in
your way you have enhanced the
prestige of the Jewish community
with your restaurant.
Wishing you the best of luck for
many years to come, I remain
Rev. Joseph Krantz, president
Congregation Beth Tfllah
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Weiss:
Please accept our heartiest con-
gratulations on your 25th anni-
versary as the foremost Jewish
kosher caterer in the Miami area.
Royal Hungarian has always
done an outstanding job at all our
shut and private functions. The
excellent food and service but
above all, the personal interest
shown by you for each small detail
ensures the success of every
Royal Hungarian catered affair.
May you continue to serve the
Jewish community at its simchas
for many years to come.
Chester Letter, president
Israelite Center Temple
Dear Mr and Mrs. Weiss:
May I personally congratulate
you and also in behalf of our con-
gregation on your 25th anniver-
sary.
Your commitment to serving
the finest kosher cuisine and the
excellent service you provide both
in your restaurant and in the syna-
gogue or home are exemplary.
Your commitment to Jewish
causes is outstanding and is ex-
emplified by your relationship
with the various congregations.
May the Almighty bless you and
yours with good health and happi-
ness and may we be privileged to
join in many simchas for years to
come.
Rabbi Avrom L. Dm/in
Temple Israel of Miraniar
Dear Mr. Weiss:
I am very pleased to send my
good wishes and congratulations to
you on the 25th anniversary of
your catering establishment.
In the course of the quarter of
a century you have made a very
special contribution to "kashruth"
and the community in maintaining
the high level of restaurant serv-
ice over the years. I know that
your clientele looks forward to
many additional decades of out-
standing service.
Rabbi Sol Landau
Beth David Congregation
Dear Mr. Weiss:
Mazel Tov on your 25th anni-
versary-. We've always enjoyed eat-
ing at the Royal Hungarian and
the food is delicious and1 the serv-
ice excellent and the spirit, warm
and welcome and you are a most
hospitable restaurateur.
We hope that you'll continue to
render kosher restaurant service
on the very high level which you
have rendered it for the past quar-
ter of a century.
With all good wishes.
Rabbi Leon Kronish
Temple Beth Sholom
Dear Friends:
Please accept our heartiest con-
gratulations on your 25th anniver-
MR. and MRS. PHILIP WEI93
sary of service to the community
as proprietors of the Royal Hun-
garian Restaurant.
Through the years you have
proven yourselves to be friends
and benefactors of our Hatikvah
Chapter of Mizrachi Women of
which I am president.
To true friends such as you I
personally and on behalf of my
members say Todah Rabah ami
may you enjoy many nore anni-
versaries
Mrs. Hymn n Kolko
president, Hatikvah
Mizrachi Women's Orcaniiation
ol America
Dear Mr. and Mrs. WeN :
The Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah sends you sine A con-
gratulations on the ooea~io. |f the
Royal Hungarian's 25th adver-
sary. I
The Jewish communit? of
Greater Miami is deeply in&bted
to you for the fine type of estab-
lishment you have and for a 1 of
your generosity in general.
With best wishes for yourcon-
tinued success in the coming jfars.
Mrs. Sherman Fast, president
Miami Beaeh (hapjer
Of ll.id.i-'lili
To our very dear friends:
Congratulations and h.stw*hes
to you upon the 25th annivo!>ary
of the Royal Hungarian Ktshcr
Restaurant.
You have made a gnat co Un-
button to the Jewish communl y of
South Florida not only in pr ing the finest in kosher euisint but
also to many charitable uses
which you have been support*1 g.
May your future yfarsj b
crowned with. continuous succ-ss.i.
Rabbi and Mrs. SoIomoaScl ff
""-----
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Weiss:
Congratulations and best wlihes
on your 25th year of sent fc Jewish community of Grea f Mi-
ami at the Royal Hu janan
Kosher Restaurant.
I consider it a (personal rriu"
to know you and to have dealt
with you almost 20 years. Pica^
continue your great work ill ten-
dering a valuable service HI so
many ways to our community-
Dr. Morton Malavsky
Temple Both Sholom
Dear Friends:
May I take this congratulate you wonderful pe -
pie upon the 25th anni^"1? 0l
your excellent kosher ^au ,".'
The community is enridw ^
fortunate to have a restaurant
TilA\K YOU ... WE OWE OUR SUCCESS TO THE COMMUNITY INTEREST IN KASHRUS 0>


Friday. January 28. 1972
*Anisfi fkridictn
Page 7-B
ROYAL HUNGARIAN'S 25th ANNIVERSARY
. ,.-
IP WEISS
immunity
oyal Hun-
you havo
be friends
Hatikvah
Vomcn uf
as you I
alf of my
labah and
nore anni-
n Kolkn
latlkvah
uiiiation
America
your calibre, in its midst.
May you continue to serve the
community with great dedication
for many years to come.
Dr. David Raab
Temple Beth Raphael
'liapter of
nc A con-
|l the
ri a l\er-
mnitr of
y indebted
oftab-
for a 1 of
al.
your 'Con-
ning yl'ai-s.
uesiiMnt
Chapir
ladasdih
is:
..st wjshes
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Weiss:
On behalf of our officers and
directors it gives me great pleas-
ure to congratulate you on the
25th anniversary of the opening of
your very popular restaurant.
Throughout all these years your
restaurant has been and continues
to be the meeting ground of the
Jewish community of Miami B.^ach.
The excellent food served has been
the constant talk of the town.
May you continue to enjoy the
good name and popularity of the
past, and prosper in the future, for
many, many years to come.
Jerome K. Rrody, president
Greater Miami Men's OUT
nnivoSiary
an Kuhcr
at
;-,muni
in pr
oiisirn
ltri-
y of
ividl
but
Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs.
Weiss on the 25th anniversary of
the Royal Hungarian Restaurant
which has served the community of
Miami faithfully for all these years.
The restaurant has been the
oasis to the devout observant Jew
who makes no compromise with
Kashruth.
We wish for them many more
years of continued service in be-
half of the Jewish community of
America.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan
Sky Lake Synagogue
ble Cfusef
oportiig-
years1 b
s succj'ss.i.
MSdJn
ss:
est wiihes
en* k the
rea f M-
Hu jarian
il privilege
iave dealt
as. Plea*0
irk in ren-
ice in so
munity-
lalavsky
i sholom
,rtunity to
lerful P-
jversary of
restaurant,
hod and is
itaurant of
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Weiss:
We, the Pioneer Women Club 1
will never forget the help and gen-
erosity you extended to us in be-
half of the children of Israel In the
project ot Child Rescue Fund.
All our members and officers join
in wishing you good health and
success in all your undertakings.
Mrs. Jennie Seltlin
Mrs. II. Sohn
Mrs. J. K rants
Mrs. I.. Notkin
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Weiss:
May I add my congratulations to
you on the occasion of your 25th
anniversary of the Royal Hungar-
ian Restaurant.
You are indeed a tremendous
asset to our community. Over
these many years, I have had many
weddings and affairs wherein you
have excelled in your cuisine and
your "Kashrus" has been most
exemplary.
May you continue to serve our
community for many years to
come.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
Our blessing and best wishes to
Mr. and Mrs. Wei9s of Royal Hun-
garian Restaurant on this auspic-
ious celebration of 25 years of de-
voted service in our community.
Rabbi Maxwell Bergcr
Temple Zamora, Cora] Gables
Mrs. Rubel and I take great
pleasure in extending our heartiest
congratulations to Mr. and Mrs.
Weiss on the occasion of the 25th
anniversary of the well-known
Royal Hungarian Restaurant, and
at the same time, we extend o-ir
heartiest congratulations on their
25th weeding anniversary.
Kashruth is one of the funda-
mental tenets of Judaism, and has
contributed to the survival of
Judaism through the ages. It is
therefore with great pleasure that
we note the devotion of Weiss'
Royal Hungarian to this funda-
mental of the Jewish religion.
May they prosper for many
years to come.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles M. Rubel
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Weiss:
Congratulations and-best wishes
on your 25th anniversary of doing
business in Miami Beach.
May you have a great many
more years of success.
Sonya Moskin, president
Roney Plaza Chapter
Women's American ORT
indelible, mark on the religious
reputation of our community.
I pray that the coming years will
intensify your noble endeavors and
your service to Jewry will be on
the same high level of law plus
honor.
Dr. Shmaryahu T. Swirsky
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Weiss:
It is our great pleasure to con-
gratulate you on the 25th anni-
versary of the Royal Hungarian
Kosher RtWaurant.
We always enjoyed eating a good
kosher and delectable dinner at
the Royal Hungarian.
May you continue to serve the
public for many more years.
Rabbi and Mrs. Simon April
Dear Mr. and Mi's. Weiss:
Upon my return from Israel I
was delighted to read in the papers
that you and your cear wife Rose
are celebrating your 25th anni-
versary in the world-famous kosher
restaurant, The Royal Hungarian.
With deep sentiments and nos-
talgia do I congratulate and wish
you Mazel Tov.
Your establishment is a land-
mark of Jewish history in our
country not only food for the
body but much food for the soul
was served there through your
dedication to the spiritual growth
of our city.
May the Almighty give you
years of health to continue for
many years to come in the same
spirit.
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
To our Friends
Mr. and Mrs. Weiss:
On behalf of the Yeshivah Torah
Vodaath faculty and students, of
which you have been a staunch
supporter throughout the years,
we congratulate you on the 25th
anniversary of your Royal Hun-
garian Kosher Restaurant. May
you have many, many years of
continuing success.
Rabbi P. Briskman
Yeshiva Torah Vodooth
and Meslvta
My Dear Mr. Weiss:
Please accept my congratulations
on the occasion of observing your
25th anniversary in the field of
kosher catering and service. In
these decades you have elevated
Kashruth to a high level of integ-
rity and dignity which has left an
Congratulations to, Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Weiss, founders and owners
of the Royal Hungarian Restau-
rant, on the occasion of their 25th
anniversary.
The Weisses have given a quar-
ter of a century of devotedl service
to our community and can well be
proud of the many friends they
have made.
Their endeavors for Israel and
many other Jewish causes are well-
known.
My best wishes.
Fred K. Shoenet
Editor and Publisher
THE JEWISH l I.OItllHAN
"*?
^KiPCPTU KpAF;
-)NCDFr;ATIOM
JBltSsrh
Congregation
--...- n-i*j. urnn I RPN7FR Canto*
z--? MTTiDjLSinsri-'TnTn nprniRa n^rnn iPirxn n inn on
JRabbi f/eon JF4.>-**/ .*> Mm
4144 Chase Avenue Miami Beach, Florida 33140 53X-7?it
Rabbi: CHARLES M. RUBEL
Cantor: JACK LERNER
1401 N. W. Ml>a] STREET "*Jt!,F' '** /""
kUI PI fioin* aBBBpaaaBBBaBBBBBBaa
Sky Lake Synagogue
Pioneer Women
AMERICAN
ORT
FEDE

cu
cat
Greater Miami Men's ORT
1415 Morton Towers
Mia- Peach,Pla._33l39
SROUGH TRAININ
YESHIVA
TORAH VODAATH
& MESIVTA
425 EAST NINTH STREET
BROOKLYN, N.Y. 11218 633-8000
HARRY HERSKOWITZ SCHOOL
LOUIS ft ESTHER HIRSCH RE
0> A HIGH LEVEL OTTO GRATEFIL APPRECIATION
MR. and MRS. PHILIP WEISS


Pcqe 8-B
Jm/*/? flvridfiaun
Friday, January 23, 1972
Bob Mitpook
JEFFRKl mid MARK
kr.iJVetz" ~~n
Jeffrey Leo and Mark Hunter
twin sons of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Kravetz, will be called to the
Torah to observe their Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Jan. 29, at Temple
Beth Am.
Both are straight "A" honor
students at Cutler Ridge Junior
Hich School and members of Boy
Scout Troop 502. Jeffrey has a
First Class rank and Mark has a
Slar Scout rank. Jeff plays alto
saxophone and Mark plays trum-
pet in the school band.They both
have won many awards and tro-
phies in competitive swimming.
' Mr, and Mrs. Kravetz will host!
an Oneg Shabbnt and a roceotion'
and dinner at the Sheraton Koui j
Ambassadors following the serv-
ices; junior hosts at the reception
will be the younger twins, Brian
a/id Scott.
Among guests will be grandpar-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kra-
vetz and Mr. and Mrs. Julius Ja-
cobs of Miami and the Karmel
Hotel in Loch Sheldrake, N.Y.:
great-uncles and aunts, Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Fried, Mr. and Mr-
Harry Rabinowitz. Mr. and Un.
Oscar Jacobs an New York City and Mr. and Mrs.
Abe Jacobs of Silver Springs. Md.:
uncles and aunts. Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Aaron of New York City
and Mr. and Mrs. Steven Braun
of Verona. N.J.. and cousins. Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Stein and Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Stein of New York
City.
PAMELA COHEN
Pamela, the daughter of Mrs.
Enid Cohen, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah during the late Friday
fcerviefs. Jan. 28, at Beth Torah
Conjugation.
Pamela is a student at John P.
Kennedy Junior High School,
where she is on ttae staff of the
rtow.-papor, and a member of the
pre-confimation class in Beth
Torah's Harold Wolk Religious
School.
In her honor, her mother will
host the Oneg' Shahhat following
the services. Her maTernal grand-
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Schweitzer, will be guests.
ft ft ft
JAY TREITMAN
Jay, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Treitman, will conduct
the services and read the entire
ixn-tion of the week when he cele-
brates his Bar Mitzvah, Saturday.
Jan. 29. at the Hebrew Academy.
The celebrant, a seventh grade
student at the Hebrew Academy,
will be honored with a Kiddush
following the services. His parents
will host a reception ant luncheon
in the \Va!.".nan Hotel Sunday in
h\< honor.
Jay's grandfather, William Treit-
man of New York City and his
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. I.
Waldman and Ben Tannenbaum of
Long Beach, N.Y., will be among
guests.
"> -ti ft
AARON FELDER
Aaron, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arnold Folder, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Menorah
Saturday, Jan. 29. during the morn-
ing worship services.
ft ft ft
SARA SCHWARTZBAIM
Sara, the daughter of Mr. and I
Mrs. Samuel Schwartzbaum. will
become a Bat Mitzvah at Temple
Menorah, Friday evening. Jan. 28. |
Sara, a seventh grade student '
at Nautilius Junior High School, i
is a member of the Kadimah and '
Junior Choirs of Temple Menorah. !
Following the services, a re- i
ception in honor of the occasion I
will be held in the temple's social
hall.
ft ft ft
GARY KAPLAN
Gary Hersh, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Kaplan, 8541 SW
84th Ter.. will observe his Bar!
Mitzvah Saturday, Jan. 29, at Tem-
ple Or Olom.
An eighth grade honor student
at Glades Junior High School, he
will continue his Hebrew studies
in the confirmation class of 1974.
His parents will host the Oneg
Shahbat Friday evening, the Kid-
dush following the Bar Mitzvah,
and a reception at the temple Sat-
urday night.
Guests will be Gary's grand-
mothers, Mrs. William Katzen-
stein and Mrs. Morris Kaplan, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Baum of Cleveland, |
Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. J. Kaplan pf!
Maplewood, N.J.. Mr. and Mrs. I.
DubpXpky .of Chicago. III., and Mr.,
and Mrs. I. Schlossbcrg of Pough-
keepsie. N.Y.
Jt> t}. n.
LESLIE ANN CORNFELD
Leslie Ann. the daughter of Dr. I
and Mrs. Robert Cornfeld. will con- j
duct the worship service and read j
from the Torah at Temple Beth!
El. Hollywood, Saturday Jan. 29.
when she becomes a Bat Mitzvah. j
Leslie is a student at Nova Mid-
dle School, where she is in the j
seventh grade.
Her parents will sponsor the ,
Oneg Shabbat in honor of the occa-1
sion. Among the guests will be her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Abra-1
ham Kovadlo. Ferndale. N.Y., and I
Mr. and Mrs. Shalom Cornfeld.!
New York City.
ft ft ft
JAIME FARIN
Jaime, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
White Cypress Room Open
For Luncheon And Dinner
The White Cypress Room of
Harbour House South, 10275 Col-
lins Ave., Bal Harbour, is adjacent
to the pool and cabana club, over-
looking the sea, and features foli-
age and flowers, paintings and:
crystal chandeliers against a back- J
ground of white cypress walls and
an immense expanse of window |
framed in crisp green and white.
Specialties of the house include
broiled native red snapi>er, royal i
pompano aimondine, and roast
prime ribs of beef. The White Cy- '<
press Room is open daily troni:
11:30-2:30 for luncheon, and from
5-10 p.m. for dinner. The Regency!
Room is available for private par-
ties.
Lodge Electing Officers
Maccabee Lodge 2579, B'nai J
B'rith, will elect its officers for|
the coming year at the meeting j
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Forte |
Towers Auditorium. 1200 West i
Ave. Guest speaker. Julius Gracer,
will discuss "This Economic and
Monetary Turmoil."
Joro Schwartzbaum Mark Kravcti Jeffrey Kravtti lay Tre'rtmon
David Fferin, 1912 SW 18th St..
will be called to the Torah to cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Jan. 29. at Beth David Congrega-
tion.
A ninth grade student at Shen-
andoah Junior High School, he is
in the fourth grade Hebrew clr.ss
at Beth David.
His parents will host a recep-
tion at their home in his honor.
Guests will include Jaime'-, grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Farin
ol .Miami.
My Dear Friends:
I thank you for having had
the opportunity to provide the
music for your past festive oc-
casions Please note my new
phone number.
I will look forward to play-
ing for you again.
Kindest Personal Regards
Strolling Accordion, Cordoxox, Trios,
Talent Coordination
Specializing in Weddings and
Bar Mitzvahs
Fred Zither
7904 West Drive,
Apt. 611
Miami Beach, Fla. 33141
Phone 751-5471
TWO
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DEERBORNE SCHOOL
Founded 1951
ACCREDITED BY THE SOUTHERN
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CREDITS ICCEPTEI IT ILL OTHER ACCREDITEP
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311 SEVILU ME., CORAL MILES 444-4002
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IFridcry, lar.uary 28. 1972
*Jenisti fkridHam
Page 9-B
Flagler Federal's Annual Beach Student
Report Shows Best Year
The housing picture for 1972
Jooks good ton South Florida com-
munity, particularly if area fami-
lies continue saving their monev
St ntjflflj" iTfrwrhe rate afWWl.
H<"rschel P.osenthal, executive
ice preskl-'Jit of Flagler Federal
B; vings jc Loan Association, de-
lates.
Mr. Rosenthal. who predicted
antinued fatorablo savings [lows
and an ampie supply of mortgage
money for the year ahead in the
institution's annual report, said
that 1971 was the greatest year in
the history of the savings and
Listed In National
College Ws Who'
Chaim, son of. Mr. and Mrs.
Julius Sukenik. 2X20 Sheridan Ave.,
1972, and interest paid on savings] Miami Beach, has been included in
accogmrw>wH alstP^rWHlrl ""rot this year's listing of Americans
seme, Mr. Kosenthal said. most outstanding university and
As of December 31, 1971, sav- college students.
pects, mortgage rates will remain
at approximately their present
levels during the early months ol
ings deposits at Flagler Federal
amounted to $128,295,521, up
25.6',.' from a year ago. Mortgage
loans on the books amounted to
SI 14,010.025, and assets of the as-
sociation rose to a record figure
of $141,272,044, he reported.
"Since mid-August,'' Mr. Rosen-
thai said, "the administration's
loan business and the widespread anti-inflation efforts have been
business was re-
savings and loan
*
productive. If progress along this
line can be continued, we should
have another excellent year in
1972."
growth ot the
flouted in the
business locally.
"Late in 1971 the savings and
loan business passed the $200 bil-
lion mark In assets," he said. "It
took 132 years for the business to
reach the $100 billion mark in
1%.'!. It took only eight years to
act-umulat I the second $100 bill-
ion, a remarkable achievement for | Torah Congregation was to be
Sen. Birch Bayh Presents
Final Lecture In Series
The final lecture in the current
cultural series sponsored by Beth
financial institu-
of present pros-
Jucoi) Glatstein Named
Kor Posthumous Award
WASHINGTON Yiddish i>oet
and author Jacob Glatstein, who
died in November, has been named
to receivv postthumously B'nai
B'rith's annual Heritage Award
"for excellence in Jewish litera-
ture." The $1000 literary nrize.
established in 196<> by B'nai B'rith's
commission on adult Jewish edu-
cation, is awarded annually to a
writer who has "made a positive
contribution to contemporary lit-
erature by his authentic interpre-
tation o: Jewish life and values"
in his works.
resented by Sen. Birch Bayh of
Indiana Thursday at 8:30 p.m.
in the main synagogue.
Sen. Bayh, author of the 25th
Amendment to the Constitution
which deals with Presidential in-
ability, was elected to the U.S.
Senate in 1962. His Committee
vork includes revision of the Elec-
toral College system and Consti-
tutional Amendments for prayer
in public schools.
A graduate of Mesifta High
School here, Mr. Sukenik is in his
senior year as a chemistry major j
at Yeshiva College, Yeshiva Unl- j
versity's undergraduate school of
liberal arts and sciences for men |
in New York Citv, and a regular
member of the dean's list. He is
also a member of the college sen-
ate, the policy making body of j
administration, faculty, students
and alumni.
Those listed in "Who's Who j
Among Students in American Uni- ,
versities and Colleges" are among I
student leaders from more than!
1.000 of the nation's institutions;
of higher learning whose aca- j
demie standing, service to the,
community, leadership in extra-
curricular activities and future j
potential are deemed outstanding '
Podio'ry Association Slate
The new slate of officers elected
recently by the Dado County Po-
diatry Association include Dr. Mar-
tin Horn, president; Dr. Warren
Simmonds, first vice president;
Dr. Barry Kisenberg. second vice
president; Dr. Lionel Goldstein,
secretary, and Dr. Fred Lauben-
1 thai, treasurer.
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FOR
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GOOD PROFITS
Write: B. SHER
P.O. Box 4127,
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\
Pago 10-B
"*Jewish Mcridf/an
Friday, January 28, 1972
Obituaries
of M It River-
2322 B.W. 23nl
anocbson. Pater, TB, n W. Bind
Ave New man
BERMAN, Samuel. BO, :.i"l Oolllna
Avc mm. Blaaberg, Intermeni
mi Nebo
CAM, Mary A 74, 1120 Collins Aviv.
M M Blaabara
FIELD. Rebecca, 81, 1530 Washington
avi' II ii Gordon
FISHMAN. ROM, !'., of Mil.
l#VIII.
OREEN, Mux. 76. ItWO W. Dixie
ll\v> N M B, Blasherg.
HABER. .In.'. 79, I mill Michigan Av,'
M H Riveralde.
HABERMAN. Kate, W, of M.ll.
Lerttl
MILLMAN, Nnfliun. 67. 4001 Indian
Creek Dr M it Blaaberg.
Baum. Uatllda, s7. 1881 N.W. sth
Avr Rlvaralde
BROWN. Sam, 68.
aide
Davis, Oordon, 84.
Ter. Oordon.
FISCHER. Michael, S3, 1711 NIC.
I67ili 81 N M B Blaaberg.
DUBLER, Bernlce, .'.7. Ml N.W. r.71li
Ave Oordon
OREENBERCER. William, 19, 3201
Collins Ave., M h Newman.
HOROVITZ. Tlllle .1 8. of South
Miami Rlvaralda. Intermeni mi.
Nabo.
Jacobs, mate. IT, 7:MM Baal i>r., N.
Bai Village Rlveralda
LEFKOWITZ. Bernard. 8*. I BBS Ku-
clid A vi' M It Blaaberf.
OBERFEST. Bertha. 78, 17:.:. S W
23rti Avr Oordon. IntiTiiii'iil Ml.
Nabo.
BChultz, Frances A. 89. 4121 In-
dian Creek Dr., MB Rlvaralde.
SHAW. Mary, 7S. 838 1-enox Ave..
M.n Rlvaralda
STEINMAN. Samuel. K0. 2315 Tine
Tree Dr., M.it. Rlvaralda
TOPPING, Baal, 75. of M.H. Rlver-
t side
BAWER, Minnie. 7S. of N.M.H. River-
side rnlermeiit MI Sinai.
BELSON. Max. 66. of Surfslde. River-
side Interment Ml Nelio.
COHEN, Ia.uIk M.. 77. 1545 Euclid
Ave MR Newman.
dubler, Bernlce, r.7. 261 N.W. 57th
Ave. Gordon. Interment Mt. Nebo.
HALLER. Eainalka, 68, 2899 Collins
Ave. M It Riverside
KANE. Sophie. 67. of M.B. Riverside.
LESTER, Mortis. 7:'. 102.'. Alton Hd .
M.H. Riverside.
lutzer. Harry, 72.
ure Dr.. North Bay
aide
MAYER, Helmut. 60. 8SS West Ave.,
M l! Riverside.
MORNICK, Milton. 59. 1710 N.E. 191st
8t Irfvltt.
RLENIR, Cetta, 7.".. 838 Siesta Ixne.
MB Newman.
WIENER. Joseph. 73. 838 N.K. 2nd
Ave. Rtasberg.
BLOCK. Esther. 70, 7125 Hue Gran-
vllle. MB. Riveralde.
COHEN. Sadie, 17050 N.K. 14th Ave..
N.M TV Riverside
T501 E Treas-
Village. River-
HECKER, Benjamin.
Gardens Dr., N.M.H
KABEL. Loala A 79
M It Riverside.
LANDO. Rose, 84.
side
PUGATCH. Henry J 81, of M H
Riveralde
73. 1351 Miami
Riverside.
910 West Ave .
of MR River-
SHUBOW
UNVEILING
The dedication ef a monument
re the memory ef Hie late
DAVID SHUBOW
will talte place Swndoy.
January 30th at 11 A.M.
t Ml. Sinai Cemetery with
RABBI S. T. SWtXSKY, officiating
friends ami relatives are
asked t be present.
BkflBBsKBae*BB.VBBBBMBBM>MBr
PALMERS
Miami Monument C ompanv
3279 S.W. Sth Street 4444921
Open Sunday thru Friday
MEMORIALS CUSTOM MADE TO
TOUR OROOt IN OUR OWN WORK-
WOP Of THE FINEST GRANITES
AVAR ABIE.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sebeofh
140 SW 57th Ave Mo 1-8583
Mian.it Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Ocolrr
Louis. 90. 107 8 B
|I, TTS Dad*
Mo, I.-."" I lay
7th SI.
Blvd .
Road,
S8nd
Indian
72, of
ROGOFF,
< lordon
SHACK. David)
M B I.e. ill
SHAPIHO, Yon I
M li Riveralde,
SHAPIRO, .MoIII.' Q 7'.', of M.B.
Riveralde.
SHERMAN, Jack, 85, Of Miami.
Rivera.....
TOPPING. Louis, 88, It! NK.
SI. Riverside.
TUCKER. William. S2. 1880 James
Ave M.B, Levin.
COLDWASSER, Rose. 72. of Holly-
wood I:i\. i side.
KANLET, Irvlnf, ':". I"''" Collins
Ave.. ,\i B, Rlvaralda
Katz. Benjamin, 88, of Miami. Riv-
erside Intermeni star of David.
RUBIN. Abraham. SI"., 1230 Ocean
Dr., M.B. Blaabera.
SUGAR, Josephine. II, of Hllllan.lale
Rlveralda
WINSON. Harry. 74. of Miami.
Rlveralda
WOOLF, .Samuel. 78, of N. Hay
Vlllase, Riverside.
berk. Harry, 74, 3000 B.W. ism St.
Levitt
KAYMEN, Ijinn, 83, 1750 James Ave.,
M.B. Rlveralda
mon/.s, Murray, 74, of N.M.B,
Riveralde.
scheinberg. Louia 67, 8MB
('reek Dr., M.B. Rlveralda
SIMBERKOFF. Herman M..
H ii Rlveralda
ZINKIN. Israel lizzie), 81, I860 Col-
lins Ave.. M.lt. Newman. Inlcrnw'iil
Ml. Sinai.
BERNSTEIN, Harry Q., 84. 7400
Harding Ave, M.lt. Levitt.
BLOCH, Samuel C. 78. 2101 Norman-
dy Or M.H. Riveralde
BRENNER, lsa.lore. 87, BBS sth St..
M It. N'ewman.
CHERRV, Sara (Cherknsky). 78, 321
(Venn l>r., M.H. Newman.
DIAMOND. Charles, 84, 800 Washing-
ton Ave., M.lt. Riverside.
EDELMAN. Henjnmin. 73. 865 Collins
Ave.. M.H. Riverside.
FREMONT. Asher. 70, 900 West Ave..
M.B. Newman
LEEF, Leon, 88, Of M.lt Newman.
LEWIS. Ida. 74. 940 Collins Ave.. M.B.
Newman.
NUDELMAN, Nathan. 88. 7440 Car-
lyle Ave M.B. Oordon.
SCHMERER, William. 56. 5861 S.W.
12th St.. W. Miami. Gordon. Inter-
ment Star of David.
UNION, Joe. 79. 1140 S.W. 9th St.
Oordon. Interment Mt. Nebo.
BECKERMAN. Jack. 58, 1150 James
Ave., M.H. Newman.
BONOMO. Rae, 07. of N. Bay Village.
Riverside
BRENNER. Nathan U, 83. of M.B.
Riverside.
GLAZIER. Jack. 76. 7745 S.W. 86th
81. Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo.
HERZ, Ray, 6305 Collins Ave.. M.B.
Riveralde
LANOIS. Lillian. 89. 421 77th St..
M H Hlasberg.
ROTHMAN. Samuel. 71. 1S0SS N.E.
6th Ave. Levitt Interment Mt.
Nebo
SCHMERER. William. 56. 5861 S.W
12th St Cordon. Interment Star of
David
segansky. Hyman, S6, 1057 93 ni
St M.lt. Riverside
WEINSTEIN, Stella. SO of M R.
Rlveralda
ENGEL. Maurice J.. 68. of MR
Riveralde
FIEDELBAUM. Herman. S2. of
Ki\ eralde
FLAX. Morris. 78,
M It Riveralde
fox. .la.k. 78, till Ocean Dr..
Blaabersj
gallantar. Bam,
M it Riverside
GARFINKEL. Ruth
lins Ave M *> Blaabera;.
GEiGER. Yolan, 78, of M.B.
man.
HILSON. Dr. Kmanuel M of MR
Itlasl
kovach. Elmer N .
R.t M B K \ eralde
RUBIN. All .1
Ave M i; Blaaberf
sheparo, Stanle) C
. nu m B BlM
STERN. E Collins
Aye M it Blaaberf
WEINSTEIN. Mi uri< H 7
.'..- \\. m B Riveralde
bush. > tta. 81, 1170 N l: -'' :h
Tel N th Mi.inn 1 i
EPSTEIN. Max u B R n r-
Star of !'
feldman. Sam Avc
M I!
Shapiro. Rom 7* of Mlam Rlver-
alda
smolin. .'.. -. ..f MR River-
6S4
M B.
Euclid Ave..
MR
SI. 74."- S4th St .
H 63. BTM Ool-
Nt \\
M It
78 1681 Bay
I4S8 Sheridan
Roe
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-613
AMENDED NOTICE OF
SUIT TO QUIET TITLE
M. ALI.KNK LliWIS,
piaiiitirr,
vs.
ANNA PI It I m.\|, THK KSTATK OF
I Hi.MAS ECGKNE I'l'lttmjl,
\\ Al.ri:it f. PURDOM, ANNA
MARIE I'l'IIIKiM, loiuis JINK
KKL1.V, JOSEPHINE FRKU
I.AWsnX, THE ESTATE <>F Sl'K
K LITTLE, NANCY MUNSON,
MRS. FRED il'ATsVi RIXB, MR.
WALLACE LITTLK. MRS. SUB
BELLA QARFABACINO, MARY
l'l'RlMIM SEYMOUR, NANCY
WILLARD PtJRDOM BEARD, and
any known or unknown party who
may claim as survivor, heir, devisee.
grantee, aaatfnee, llennr. creditor,
trustee, or any other claimant by.
through under or against any of the
aforementioned defendants, ami all
parties having or claiming- to have
any right, title or interest in the
following described property, situate,
lying and being in Hade County,
Florida, to-wic ixit (, less the South
M feel and less the North 7.5 feet.
Block 44. Idlewlld Park, Plat ltuok 2,
Page ST. of the Public Records of
Dade County. Florida.
Defendants.
IN THK NAME OF
THK STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO THK DEPENDANTS:
ANNA PPK1M1M. ESTATE OF
THOMAS BUOBNE Pl'RIxiM. WAL-
TER L Pl'RDOM. ANNA MARIE
IM'KDOM. DORIS JINK KELLY,
MRS JOSEPHINE I.AWSON. ES-
TATE t)F SUE F. LITTLK. NANCY
MINSON. MRS PATSY RINK. MR
WAI.I-ACE LITTLE. MRS SUE
BELLA C.ARFARACINO. MARY
PCRHOM SEYMOFR. NANCY WIL-
LARD PURDOM HEARD, if alive, or
If dead to his or her unknown heirs.
devlaeea, legatees or grantees, and all
other persons or parties claiming by,
through or under or against them;
And to all:
Parties or persons having or claim-
ing any right, title or interest In and
to the following described properly
situated in Dade County, Florida.
Ijit 9. I>ess the South 84 feet and
less the North 7.5 feet thereof for
treat, in Block 44. IDLEWII.D
PARK, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded in Plat Book 2,
at Page S7. of the Public Records
of Dade County. Florida.
You. and each of you. are notified
that a suit to quiet title In the above
described property has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your answer to the
complaint on plaintiff's attorney.
BERNARD U JAFFE. 1* West Flak-
ier Street. Suite 420 Riscayne Rulld-
Ing. Miami. Florida 33130. and file the
original in the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court, on or before March
3. 1972: otherwise the allcgati. ns of
the complahit will be taken aa con-
fessed.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four <4i conaecutive
weeks in THE JEWISH FLORTDIAN:
dated this 20 day of Januarv. 1972.
E B IJ3ATHERMAN
Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Hy: C. P. COPE1.AND
Deputy Clerk
1/28 2/4-11-18
LEGAL NOTicE
LEGAL NOTICE
id.
j. ltd Ave
V\OLPERT. Sara.
M B R ralde
ZARCO, x
in Ave M It Rli i i d
bernsley. Herman : 18558 NK
14th AVI N U B '
bornstein. Morrta B y of N M B
Riverside
LEADtR. Ada : 1448 N B
\ abers
lefkowitz. Charlea H I Ool-
\. MB
BECKER. Bayde R 1MB Meridian
M.B 1< .
sarrow. Morrta v Ocean Dr
\.. m it p.i\ eralde.
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. 72-336
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN l!E: The Marriage Of
GAIL PENNY BURKE, Petitioner.
and
JERRY BI'RRE, Respondent.
TO; JERRY Bl'RKE
Rood, Apt X
Rego Park. New Y rtl
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIPTED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage las been filed against yon and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. |f any, to It
on IRVING E Dl'NN. attorney for
Petitioner v v iae addrese la i
cayne BulMlluj, Miami Florida
and file Ihe original with the clerk
ibovi .curt on or be-
ti re M. II ae a de-
fault will be entered against you f.-r
the relief demanded In the complaint
or oel '
This thai] be published once
eOl ll M .. ; Weeks
THE JEWISH FLORID'AV
WTTNES8 my hand and the -.
sai.l ii'urt al Miami. Fb>r1 I th -
airy. 1972
' BATHERM AN
A- i
Dade Ooantv
B] C I. ALEXANDER
As Denatj
u- ; S.-al.
Dl'NN ami JOHNSON. PA.
Attorney for Petitioner
- I 1-11-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-3
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I RF
Ol IV1A M WILKINS
Deceased
To All Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
c Claims ,-r Demands Asalnat Said
e:
Tom are here! ed and re-
qu:red to present an>- claims and de-
ls which you may have against
the estate -f OUT1A M WILKINS
Ased latt- of Ds.'.e Oaanty. Fl
to the C.Hinty Judges of Dade O
and file the same in dnnlicate atid ts
provide.: S 788.14V Flarida
Statutes, in their offices in the
Cow thoaae in Dade Ooonttv
PVw-ida. i v calendar months
fr-m -Y time of the first poblieation
here^vf. or the same will he barred
Dated at Miami. Florida this 1?
r> AD 1~72
EDWARD T BROWNE
As K-Ve I
First publication of this notice on
the 21 day of January IS3
AFI.1TT. FRVMKES *
A1.HAPF.FF
iJack A Abts^:-
a naej Bar I^eoutor
Ijncoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 5S*
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-5645
(FRANK B. DOWLING)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In US: Estate of
HARRY KING
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
" Voii' 'Hre hiWUJ*,'nttMiied"'hn quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you ma] have against
the si.ii.- of HARRY KINO deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes. Ill 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 21
day of Jan. AD. 1972.
HELEN KING
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 88 day of January. 1972.
JOSEPH SCH.MIKR
Attorney for Executor
I'.O.i Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Fla.
1/28 2/4-11-18
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-4559
(PRIMM)
NOTICE OF PROBATE
In RE: Estate of
DOROTHY HAl'ERa/k/a
DOROTHY BAUER COHN,
Deceased.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to be the
last will and testament of said dece-
dent has been admitted to probate in
said Court. You are hereby commanded
within six calendar months from the
date of the first publication of this
notice to appear in said Court and
show cause, if any you can, why the
action of said Court in admitting said
will to probate should not stand un-
revoked.
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
County Judge
By: LOIS F PASTORFIELD
Clerk
DAVID S. HUMBLE
Attorney For Executor
350 Lincohi Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Tel 531-1241
C. J. Seal
First publication of this notice on
the 28 day of January, 1972.
1/28 2/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
COMPOSITION BY TERRY at 8310
S.W. 27th Lane. Miami. Fla. intends
to register aald name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
TERRY SOLOMON
1/21-28 2/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of PINE INN BAR at 5912 N.E. 2nd
Avenue. Miami. Fla. intends to re-
gister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court ,.f Dade County.
Florida
WILLIAM E WII.HIDE
Miriam Beckerman
Attorney for applicant
ISM s w. Ird Avenue
Miami. Fla
1 28 2 4-11-18
N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72-212
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Estate of
SOPHIA HERSHEY
i let .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demand! Again.-: B
Betate:
You ar. hereby notified and requir-
ed to preaenl any claims and .leu
li you may have against the es-
tate of SOPHIA HERSHEY deceasi I
late of Dade Count] Florida
County Judge.- of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate ai
vide :- .-ii 733 16 Stat-
- in their offices In the Countv
Dade County. Florida.
e Itb v alei iar month* from the
time of the first publication b,
or the same will h,
I -.; Miami. Florida, ihl
day of January. A D
KENNETH I HERSHEY
\- Executor
ii of this iMM
Ihi t$th day "f January, i:-:_
i >riS OILLMAN
foi Betate
Wt! lr.grali.ini P.ldg.
_______________________1'28 j '4-11-18
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 71-5586
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
In RE Estate of
ROBERT E AMES JR.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
A Creditors and All Persons Ran
isie Claims or Dem.i: .is Again- -
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed t-i present an> lalau and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of ROBERT K AMES JR de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges ,.f Dade C
and file the same in dauBeate and as
provided in Section ".'- 1 Florida
Statutes. Ii es in the Coun-
ty Curthouae la Dade Countv Flo-
rida, within sia calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florid,, thai 18th
day ,.f January. AD
ROSE MARY AMES
A* Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 2th day of Januarv. 1S-7I
(5ROVER WEINSTEIN "
* STA1-BER. P A
Attorney for Administratrix
tV Lincohi Road
Miami Beach. Florida
i is: 4-n-ii
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engag.
business under the fictitious name of
0 .v M HARDWARE al 18317 N.W.
42nd Avenue, Miami intend to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ARMANDO GIL
ANGEL F. MARINO
., ...... .. \mM*:rl*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SOUTHWEST MANOR at 1808 Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach. Fla. intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
HORACE ZEMEL
SAMUEL B. ZEMEL
FREDA ROMANOFF. Trustees
SYLVAN ZEMEL
SHIRLEY Z. KAUFMAN-
NATHAN ZEMEL, Trustees
SYLVIA ZEMEL
NATHANIEL M. ZEMEL
EDWARD S. ZEMEL
MORTON B. ZEMEL
Attorney for applicants
1875 N.E. 163rd Street
North Miami Beach. Fla.
1/28 2/4-11-K
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
JOYERIA SBLECCIONES. at 139 N.E.
1st St. (Room 426). Dade Common-
wealth Building. Miami. Fla.. 33132 in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Joyerla Seleoelones (Jewelry)
Alejandro J. Ortiz. (Co-owner)
Aga Ortiz. (Co-owner)
1/28 2/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious iiame of
CIPES REAL ESTATE at I0TS 5lh
Street. Bay Harbor Islands. Fla. in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
BRET CIPES
1/28 2/4-11-18
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. 72-1064
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
CHARLES ROBERT GORDON,
Husband
aiid
VIOLET MARIA GORDON.
Wife
TO: VIOLET MARIA GORDON
59 Neptune Drive No. 205
Toronto 19, Ontario, Canada
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any, to it
on DAVID E. STONE, attorney for
j Petitioner, whose address is 101 N W
! 12th Avenue. Miami. Florida 3313".
' and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
i Feb. 25. 1972; otherwise a default will
'be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and th. -
of said court at Miami, Florid., on
this 17 day of Jan.. 1978.
E B. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: R. M. KJSSEE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
David E Stone
STi NE & SOSTCHIN
101 N.W, 12th Ave
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
| ________1 21-2> : 4-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T^-E
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCLI"
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-1094
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE. THE MARRIAGE OF:
RUSSELL SANDERS,
Hash
BETTY LOU SANDERS.
, Wife.
YOU BETTY LOU SANDERS r- -
den.e unknown. ARE HEREBY >
I TIFIED to file your written dr'
; to -: roe with th< I' an i
and serve a Plaintiff -
torneys VON ZAMFT SMITH
.. i:.ink Bldg.. Miami. Fl'
r before the SS day of Feb.
- at <''-mplaint will be take*
confessed.
DATED Jan
E R LEATHERMAN. CU.
1 '. R M RISSEE
Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal)
l U-S8 I 4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T-Z
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCL "
IN AND FOR DADE COUND
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-1609
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: Tre Marriage of
CARMEN MOORE, wife and
MAI'RICIO GOODWIN MOORE,
husband
T. MAURICIO GOODWIN MOOi
Unknown
TOF ARE HEREBY notified
a Petition for Disw.lution of Mar: f>
has been filed against you BBd -
required to serve a cop:
v u- aaswar or other pleading t
the wife's at'
LESTER ROGERS, whose add^
1484 N W 17th Avenue Mian
rida 3312". and file the original
the Clerk of the above styled I
on or 1-efore the 2rd DAY of Y
r a Default will be f
against you.
DATED this 24th day of J*
E. B LEATHERMAN
Oerk Circuit Court
BY N A HEWETT
(Circuit Court Seal)
1/18 2 4-11-'


lay. January 28, 1972
-Jewlsti thrHftari
Paqe 11-B
French Jewry On The March
Continued from Pajje 1-
timism about the future role of
French Jewry as a leading one in
the worldwide Jewish community.
Ilis optimism is based on an ob-
jective evaluation of the French
Jewish community during the past
40 years, from the time he arrived
there from a small town in Poland
and immersed himself in Zionist
organizing.
Topiol recalled the days when
Jewish immigrants from the Pale
were regarded as strangers and
interlopers by the native-born
French Jews. "There was a wall
between us and the French Jews"
he said. "They didn't accept us
and we didn't look to be accepted
by them. Our Jewish life was
molded by our ghetto existence.
This wasn't the fault of the
k French Jews. We simply kept to
our \vn organizations, outlook
nd i ilture."
Th newly arrived immigrants
spok Russian and Yiddish. There
was o cultural or linguistic mix
bctwten the immigrants and the
Fren i Jews. Yiddish writers like
Kdm id Fleg (Flegenheimer) the
1 vpofpr.! of Jewish renaissance,
loum .little empathy among na-
tive Jft-ench Jews. At the same
e, Topiol recalled, the native
I reach Jewish writers and intel-
lectualfe were viewed as "goyishe
Viililen" by the new arrivals.
Rut the distance between the
two Jewish groups dissolved dur-
ing the occupation of France by
I tier's army. "Suddenly we were
;.ll Jews in the terrifying realiza-
tion that we all faced annihilation.
': he occupation gave us a common
lies tiny and common conscious-
ness as Jews, but Jews who were
physically united by a physical
i'ango, but not yet spiritually
i.nited as Jews. We felt ourselves
1 art of the French nation but not
\et French Jews."
For a fleeting moment he lin-
:;erea on his activities during
World War II in the underground
( oirsnittee for Jewish Defense
inidflfct- decimation of half the
re-war Jewish population
After the war, Topiol
-aid; th< French Jewish commun-
ity began to rebuild its homes
'ml -lives but a new Jewish com-
inanity develo|H.'d with the influx
of Jews from DP camps.
later, beginning in 1956, when
Igiera won its independence from
franca, the emigration of Alger-
ian Jews provided a new catalyst
lnr Jewish consciousness. The im-
migration from Western Kurope
and North Africa restored She
FreiMB Jewish population to its
I re-war level.
Tie Algerian Jews were French
iti/etia and conversant with
French culture. But they also had
a solid religious education, Topiol
said, and viewed France as their
homt rather than their exile. A
ritltunl mix occurred, and the Al-
eii;in Jews with their own life
si.vlra.and habits, with their need
lor Bligious schools and syna-
goguK created a new and strong-
ei Jfljry.
I Unlike the earlier immigrants
from Russia and Poland who set-
tled in major cities where Jewish
life was already in existence, the
Algerian Jews settled in small
i towns and opened synagogues that
had been closed for as long as 200
| years and developed a network
i Of Jewish schools and institutions,
Topiol said. This spread also ex-
panded the activities of the UJA.
FSJU. CRIF and established the
I Association of Jews of Algerian
Origin (I.'Association des Juifs
d'Origine Algerienne).
Topiol observed that the Alger-
ian Jews, many of them well edu-
cated, created a new intellectual
ferment and expanded the market
place for Jewish ideas. Their in-
tellectual level and preferences
imbued the younger generation of
French Jews with an enthusiasm
for ideologists like the Tunisian-
torn Algerian university-educated
Albert Memmi, whose writings on
Jewish liberation and his trench-
ant analysis of the colonizer and
colonized provided a new approach
to the vital quest of liberation of
I an oppressed |>eople.
Many younger French Jews.
] weaned on left wing ideologists
i who captivated their intellectual
pursuit with theorical strictures
"bout the plight of the oppressed
Third World, began to awaken to
the plight of their own people and
to the revolutionary objectives of
Jewish liberation, Topiol remark-
ed.
The Six-Day War, imparted the
I ultimate momentum in the con-
i sciousness of French Jews old
i i.nd young that they were now
I part of a Jewish nation. This
I "spiritual consciousness" in which
| Israel became central to their
lives was the high water mark
for French Jewry.
Now, many are not merely con-
scious Jews but conscious Zionists,
Topiol said. Currently there are
some 40,000 members in various
i.ionist organizations in France.
His own children are In Israel.
"Very few Jews now say 'Israel
I is none of my business,'" Topiol
declared.
New York College Students
Campaign Here For Jackson
A busload of 38 university and
Happenings...
(tota
'of
---------------------- ~------------------... ~j -----------
college students from New York
City is campaigning in the Greater
Miami area in behalf of Sen. Henry
M. iScoopi Jackson's candidacy
for the Democratic presidential
nomination.
The youngsters, who arrived
! here last week after a 28-hour
: trip on a chartered bus, were met
i on the Dade County Courthouse
steps by Sen. Jackson. The arrival
I ceremonies were covered by na-
tional television and radio net-
works, and hailed by the Washing-
ton senator "as a positive demon-
. stration of the role of young pco-
; pie in the 1972 elections and the
, future of our nation."
Most of the students are from
Yeshlva University. CCN'Y, Queens
College, New York University and
other schools in the metropolitan
area, with a few from upstate
New York; each paid his own bus
fare. The youth are working as
volunteers for Jackson in canvas-
sing voters and distributing litera-
ture.
Known as "Scoop's Troops," the
college students have campaigned
in Miami Beach, North Miami
Beach and on local college camp-
uses. They sing Israeli and Jew-
ish songs as they stage impromptu
rallies for Jackson on the ocean-
front beach and on street corners
throughout the Miami Beach area.
Art Center Exhibit To Open On Friday
The Miami Art Center's new
exhibition entitled "Florida Cre-
ates 1971-1972" will o|)cn Friday.
Paintings, sculpture, prints and
. i hotography will be displayed
through Feb. 20.
Works from 46 Florida artists
were selected and will be shown
(throughout the state; they will be
' installed in rotation in eight major
Florida museums.
Dr. Allen S. Welter, Dean of the
. University of Illinois College of
1 Fine and Applied Arts, and a di-
I rector of the Krannert Museum of
! Art, was the lone juror. He
! screened the hundreds of works
I submitted, selecting the work of
' each participating artist for the
I exhibit, as well as designating the
i three works judged "Best of
: Show." which were awarded $500
prizes.
The Miami Art Center is locat-
ed on North Kendall Drive just
! west of the Palmetto Expressway.
Gallery hours are Monday through
Friday from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.;
! Wednesdays from 7 to 10 p.m.,
! and Saturdays and Sundays from
1 to 7 p.m.
Golden Donor Luncheon Set
Celebrating their 15th year
in existence as an organization
as well as the 15th year of the
temple's existence, the Sisterhood
ol Temple Israel of Greater Miami,
137 NE 19th Street, will hold its
Golden Donor Luncheon at noon,
Wednesday, Feb. 16, in the Fon-
taincbleau Hotel. The luncheon is
open to the public and reserva-
tions may be made by calling the
temple office.
Abel Holt/, first vice presi-
dent of the Carner Bank of
Miami Beach, was to be the
guest s|>eaker at Thursday's
Builders Association of South
Florida dinner, beginning at 8
P.m. in the Holiday Inn, 2201
Collins Ave. The program will
be entirely in Spanish, accord-
ing to Latin American Depart-
ment director Jmui c Mante-
eaaj the topic for the evening is
"Financings."
to -to -to
At the recent "Sweet Sixteen"
anniversary party held by Bis-
cayne Federal Savings and Loan
Association, E. Albert Pallet.
founding president and board
chairman, announced that the
^savings association, which was
Cemetery Strike
Prevents Burials
For Four Months
SAN FRANCISCO (JTA) The
four-month strike of cemetery
workers in the San Francisco Bay
area was a period of great distress
for members of bereaved Jewish
families but also one of patience
and understanding on the part of
those families, according to the
executive director of a Jewish
mortuary here.
Louis J. Frcehof of the Sinai
Memorial Chapel, told the Jewish
Bulletin that when the strike end-
ed on Oct. (i, there were 195 bodies
of Jewish dead unburied and that
within tin' following two weeks,
all of the dead were interred. He
said there were special conditions
the mortuary had to meet for the
ultra-Orthodox. Six bodies were
kept in the mortuary's refriger-
ated chambers and the other bodies
were placed in their caskets.
Mr. Freehof reported that the
caski'ts were kept on racks that
normally are used for display of
new caskets, adding that he used
the inventory of caskets on hand
"and did not bring in any others
during this period so that we could
make use of the available space."
For the duration of the strike, the
; mortuary had a man on duty
, around-the-clock to read psalms
for the memory of the dead until
burial became possible. Freehof
said that normally this was done
: on specific request of mourners
The mortuary arranged special
I means of identification of all the
i bodies. In each room, a detailed
| chart specified the identities ol the
bodies in that room and the exact
location of the casket. Freehof
; said many mourners made periodic
visits to the mortuary and some
asked that a particular casket be
opened. The mortuary also ar-
ranged for mourners to have can-
dles burning at all times.
organized in 1956 with one office
at 1776 Biscayne Blvd.. now has
over S100 million in savings and
| $110 million in assets. The firm,
, which presently has five Great-
er Miami offices, will open a
j sixth at the corner of Arthur
Godfrey Hoad and Sheridan
Avenue. Miami Beach, later this
year.
to ir -to
Miami's Mayor David Kenne-
dy will be guest speaker at the
awards luncheon of the City of
Miami Committee on Ecology
and Beautification in the Co-
lumbus Hotel Friday noon, ac-
cording to E. Albert I'allot,
committee chairman. Builder
Nicholas <;. Poli/.zi will be cited
for his 20-unit town house proj-
ect in Coconut Grove. j
to ir to
Allied Sports Enterprises, an
organization headed by Miami
businessman -Mel Zeigler, has
been awarded an exclusive five-
year contract to promote boxing
and wrestling exhibitions in the
Miami Beach Auditorium and
Convention Hall.
to -to -to
The Miami Art League has
Issued its annual invitation for
j local artists to enter and sell
works on nautical subjects at
! the traditional Marine Art Ex-
hibit during the 31st annual
Miami International Boat Show
Feb. 18-23. according to Mr*.
Miriam Jones, chairman. The
Marine Art Exhibit will be in
the Cypress Room of the Miami
, Beach Convention Hall.
to -to
Flagler Insurance Agency,
which moved into its new build*
; ing at 151 NW 79th St. in Oc-
tober 1970. is now in the process
of adding 350 square feet of
: office space, Don Kaplan, presi-
dent, reports. The addition,
which will cost about S10.000,
will be completed by March 1.
to -to -to
South Florida's amateur bowl-
ers will outnumber the profes-
sional stars in the $75,000 Ebo-
nite Championship scheduled
Feb. 29 through March 4 at the
Coliseum Lanes, All sanctioned
bowlers will be given a shot at
winning berths in the SI.500
pro-am tournament which will
kick off the Kbonite competition.
LEGAL NOTICE
Myasthenia Gravis Group
The Greater Miami Chapter of
the Myasthenia Gravis Foundation j
will meet Thursday, Feb. 3, at 1 ;
p.m. in the Seacoast Towers West. '
according to Mrs. A. J. Blaivas,
president.

I
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA
NO. 72-1223
NOTICE OF ACTION
ROBERT MORRIS! >.\
Plaintiff,
vs. J
DONALD NEIHOFF
and BHIRI.EY IS. OARRIH
foi m.-rly known a*
SHIRLEY NBIHOFF
Defendants
To: DONALD NETHOFF
Residence unknown
VOC AUK NOTIFIED THAT an
action h:is been Hied gainst you
for recovery and/or other relief for
sums lawfully duo plaintiff, and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses OB plaintiff's attor-
ney, ItlC'HAltD KANNER. 1150 NW.
14th Street. .Miami, Florida 33136 on
or before the j:> day of February. IOTI
and file the original with the clerk
of this court either before service on
plaintiff's attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default wlU
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this court, on this It day of Janu-
ary, MW.
B. II LEATHBRMAN
Clerk, Circuit Court
Bj C. P. COPBLAND
Deputy Cleric
(Circuit Court Seal)
1 '21-18 2'4-11
| IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORDA
CASE NO. 72-1175 t
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IX RE THE MARRIAGE OF
AD V SAL.AS. wife, and J
Kill" vim>i' SALA8, husband.
TO; MR EDI'ARDO SALAS
i:. t nlon Clt). New Jeraey
vnr ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai o Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your answer or pleading t*> ::ii.l
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
on the Petitioners attorney, DONAIJJ
i- FROST, 16 s VV, Sth sir. et. Miami]
[Florida, and file the original anawt
pleading in the offli.....t the Clef
of the Circuit Court on or uafori ill
Fl<
ig th-o Farband Labor Zionist Movement's seventh
affaii on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
18 CJA-IEF campaign Sunday, Feb. 13, in the Algiers
I are from left to right, (seated) Mayshie Friedberg,
Imard Schumer; Joseph P. Zuckerman, chairman;
Bernard Gingold, Jack Filosof and Joshua Z. Stadlon; (stand-
ing) Julius Nadel, Leon Rettig. Abraham Fraidlin, Dr. Simon
Wilensky, Sam Berke, Mrs. Hannah Yesner, Jerome Yesner
and Israel Finkel,
35 day of February, 1972 if vu fall
to do SO, R 1 >. fault Will
agalnsl you i*"i relit f demanded in the
Petition
Dated .ii Miami, Dade County, Flora
Ida, this 19 daj of January, to?:.'.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court
Bj C P COPEI \ XI >
Demit) Clerk
(Circuit Pourt Seal)
l 21-28 J l-lt


12 =
+JtmH*ncr*B*r
Friday. January 28. I972J
THERE'S ALWAYS w SAVING ACTION" GOING ON AT YOUR FOOD FAIR STORE!
GREAT EATING AT ANY TIME!
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE UP TO 30
COFFEE
IUIK -Jl
Ik
= ALL GRINDS
| FOOD FAIR
= ALL PURPOSE GRIND
=:*YNE TASTE
1-LB CAN
YOUNG
TURKEYS


US DA GRADE A"
U.S. INSPECTED
QUICK FROZEN
)0 to 14 -LBS.
AVERAGE
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiP
E *c
Food Fair Saltines

Pretzels & Pretzel Stix
Food Fair Drink
29'
I 33=
SI
LL FLAVORS
FOOD FAIR SODA
4
28-rz.
HORETURN
-C5CLABL-
BCTTLES
69
C-:: BOl *i DEC
Chili with Beans
Gold Medal Flour
Crisco Shortening
Wesson Oil
13 Zl
CAN
s- =
BAG
3- LB
43=
55e
97c
: SO58
Cream Cheese
save :- '.-'.-'.''-
Imported Herring
SAVE 10C-PLAIN OR PIMENTO
KRAFT'S e-oz.oA*
CHEEZ WHIZ
-
: '.:
27-
69'
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FEATURES ELECTIVE
TVRL SUSHI,Y. JAS. 30TH
AT ALL FOCD fIP & FREDE = IOi S STC = E5
EXCLwDlHG FCOD FAIR KCSHER MARKETS
TOP QUALITY
TEMPLE or JUICE
ORANGES
10 -49
10 89'
Baking Potatoes
S'trucee /rftUtije* ^efit
i xt. :.*-.-: ; :oMTfn
; v ; -. < :.;.::- ._
BOLS SPECIAL' SAVE 10C-HYGP--CE
DUTCH Or SLICED)
PEPPER LOAF
49
I -.. ; -
I Rich's Turkey Roll
LS .
89
99
t- -
89
S1C5
S135
FRESH ICED
39
Boston Roast
California Roast
London Broil
FRYER
QUARTERS -.w ^
LEG CR BREAST QUARTERS
Fryer Whole Breasts -
;.i =.i BtAOC '---' DEC __
Fryer Whole Legs or Thighs a 69*
Fryer Drumsticks 6
29
69
:;-: z. : :;c:e-.
Turkey Wings
SAVE20C-HEBREW NATIONAL
KOSHER_______12-OZ. PKG.
Midget Liverwurst SS 29c
Orange Juice :> 29c
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
AMERICAS KOSHER MIDGET
SALAMI or ioc
12-oz.
. PKG .
BOLOGNA
89
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 42 m m\i
DRIVE
"NO PHOSPHATE
Laundry
Detergent
84-OZ. = =
PACKAGE
BONUS SPECIALS! SAVE A BIG 14*!
Salad Dressing
m
= = FOOD FAIR
MIRACLE WHIP 2
LIMFT ONE PACKAGE. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES OF
57 RE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
LIMIT >HE JAR. EITHER 3RAND. PLEASE. WITH TTHER
PURCHASES :F 57 CR MCRE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
llllllllllll!lll!!lllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIP Dlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
FOOD FAIRS FtOZEN
Non Dairy Creamer
5M
-z%
SAVETle- BANQUET FROZEN
CREAM PIES
NEAPOLITAN
COCONUT
IfMON
CHOCOLA'f
14-OZ.
PKGS.
E *z FOOD FAIR S
MB.
Country Squire Bread 4 oz'\6*
p
2J
SEA STAR ICELANDICFROZEN
HEAT* SERVE!
STICKS
^


1
Uewisli Floridliaai
Miami, Florida Friday, January 28, 1972
Section C
SAYS NEW YOKK DESIGNER ADELE SIMPSON
Women Should Select Right
Dress For Each Occasion
Adele Simpson, one of New
York's leading designers, was in
town during the recent celebra-
tion of Hadassah's 60th birthday,
third generation life member
f Hadassah, she brought her
aughter down with her to assist
n the fashion show she presented
t the Playboy Plaza Hotel. More
han 1,200 members of Hadassah
athered to watch her commen-
ate the show which was presented
Ti cooperation with Neiman Mar-
cus.
Adele Simpson, who believes
that clothes should look feminine
nd uncluttered, selects fabrics
that won't wilt. Her philosophy
that clothes and people should
more direct, that women should
select the right dress for each
occasion and that we should feel
self satisfaction in the way we
look. However, she cautions that
the right dress can only look
correct if the woman is well
groomed.
Today's woman likes to travel
and the Adele Simpson collection
features fabrics that require a
minimum of care. In fact, she de-
signs many of her own fabrics.
One of the newest fabrics that
Bhe's working with is fibranne
a synthetic with a linen look that
sheds wrinkles. Cottons are an-
other of her favorites. Among
the many awards she's won is
the one for which she is best
remembered "the designer who
took cotton out of the kitchen."
Today she often blends cottons
with polyester.
The dress she wore for the fash-
ion show was a ruby red with a
small white print. The crepe de
chine fabric featured a border
print which was hand sewn
around the collar. It was one of
her classic jacket dresses. To
emphasize the detailed care she
puts into creating well propor-
tioned clothes she had the same
ensemble modeled in the show
by a girl who was 5" 8" tall. Adele
Simpson is 4'9" tall and the
ensemble was proportionally per-
fect.
Joan (Mrs. Richard) Raines,
Adele Simpson's daughter, work-
ed to coordinate all the ensembles.
Her dress was to me one of the
beautifully classic dresses that
very woman should have in her
wardrobe. It was coat styled in
navy and white pique print. Her
(long sleeves were in navy silk
repe and the hem ended just past
her knees. Adele Simpson doesn't
think knees are pretty, so she
covers them.
Hats were shown with every
daytime dress in the entire col-
lection. New York designers have
been telling women that the hat
completes the ensemble and
we saw it during the show. Gone
are the little pill box varieties
elegantly designed chapeaux are
in. Judging from the comments
heard during the show, there will
be many women wearing hats this
winter and on into spring.
As a prelude to the spring col-
lection shown, Adele Simpson pre-
sented several garments she has
bought during her travels. She
first showed the ethnic garment,
then her design which it had in-
spired. One lovely piece from Tur-
key which she translated into linen
and which the audience liked
was one which didn't sell! She con-
fessed that she liked Japan very
much and that she felt very much
at home there then added that
perhaps it was because everything
was small and her under five
foot body often feels dwarfed.
The Adele Simpson spring col-
lection featured lots of navy, red
and white. Most of her dresses
are the "step-in" style. Lots of
belts were shown. The layered look
and the two and three piece en-
semble look were often achieved
with a one piece dress. The col-
lection had a clean, uncontrived
look elegantly understated .
easy to wear and ranged into
magnificant evening gowns .
which ended with chiffon and silk
taffeta combined into clear, spring-
like colors.
School Sponsoring
Israeli Art Exhibit
Opening on Sunday
Hillel Community Day School is
sponsoring the opening day of a
three-week exhibit of major Is-
raeli artists in the Americana Ho-
tel's Stern Galleries at the invita-
tion of Erwin Stern. Rabbi Milton
Schlinsky and Rabbi Ralph Kings-
ley will preside at the opening
ceremonies Sunday at 3 p.m.
Collectors Art Gallery, one of
the largest art distributors in the
nation, has arranged works by
Sandu Liberman, whose studies of
children have earned him world-
wide acclaim, the "Memories"
collection by Moshe Gat, 12 oils by ]
Zwi Adler depicting a Chassidic
wedding, two prize-winning graph-
ics by Ruth Zarfat, Joseph Kosso-
nog's musical subects and six oil
paintings by surrealist Eliezer
Weishoff.
The general merchandise auc-
tion originally scheduled by Hillel
for this date has been postponed
until Sunday March, 12, according
to auction chairman Mrs. Bertie
Kuttler. Merchandise for that
event may be brought by donors
to the school, 1725 Monroe St.,
Hollywood, or pickup may be ar-
ranged by contacting Ben Genad.
TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS .
The response to our recent renewal offer at present
subscription prices prior to a contemplated increase
in rates has been so overwhelming that our circula-
tion department is experiencing a two-week delay
in processing payments and inquiries. An even longer
delay in the forwarding of gift items is anticipated.
Please bear with us.
THE PUBLISHER
Modansky Accepts
f Chairmanship Of
Annual Dinner
Jacob R. Modansky has accepted
the chairmanship of the annual
Torah Vodaath dinner to be held
tteb. 13 at the Crown Hotel, it has
jbeen announced.
Mr. Modansky, president of the
Cneseth Israel Congregation in
liami Beach, is known intirna-
anally as a philanthropist. He
as supported countless organiza-
Jons and Yeshivose both in Amer-
ca and in Israel.
Mr. Modansky was also active in\
synagogue in East Meadow,
f.Y., where he served as president;
and his wife endowed its libr-
f. At Kin soth Israel Congrega-
n, Mr. and Mrs. Modansky en-
owed the board of directors room.
Mr. Modansky recently com-
eted his autobiography, depict-
his life from a humble begin-
fig to his present position as in-
strialist and philanthropist. The
ak is soon to appear on the
irket
C-P Campaign Nearing Goal
The 1972 United Cerebral Palsy
"house-to-house" campaign is near-
ing its goal of $55,000 with $38,000
returned so far, aecording to Gui
Govaert, senior vice president of
United Bancshares of Florida, Inc.,
who is chairman of this year's
drive, proceeds of which go tc
support the United Cerebral Palsy
Center at 1411 NW 14th Ave. and
provide speech, physical and rec-
reational therapy for its patients.
The nominating committee of the Drama League of Greater
Miami which met at the Carriage House recently to elect its
new slate ot officers included, from left, (standing) Mrs. Nat
Leder, Mrs. B. Robert Swartburg and Mrs. Andre Bialolenki;
(seated) Mrs. Bernard D. Osnos, Mrs. Jack Cantor and Mrs.
George W. Valentine, chairman. Each year this organization
contributes funds to assist worthy students in music, drama
and the performing arts.
downtown mtami, 163rd street and westland stores only
save 20% to 50% and more
JSARGAiNS GALOBEALL OVER THE STORE
now un progress
Check every department. Discover substantial savings
for yourself, your family, your home. Find lots of fashion surprises
to wear now and to holiday parties I Stock up on kids
school clothes, accessories, fun-damentals I And be sure to bring along
your Burdine's credit card to help speed you on your way!
sorry, no mail or phone orders


Page 2-C
+Je1stncrkfiar)
Friday. January 23. 1972
NEXT Wm AT HfMtfW ACADEMY
Mizrachi Women
To Convene Here
Rabbi Stern Host
<>f Melava Malka
Maaaaai
W -. Aa
ica. will x host to a two-da}
UOHtl com*
Florida conlererce. opening 9
ia; ai S p^n. in the Cotil-
lion Room of the Eden Roc Hotel.
Qaaal jf honor will be Mrs. Lio-
Qotub. of Brooklyn. N.Y.. hon-
uuij .-.aJional president ot Mb>
'.Vomen who just returned
from a three-month in-depth study
of vjc:->-evono.-r.i? conditions in
Israel.
A.-c festmcS fB be the ;
. shoarisg of the award wta-
I :- j :..:r. Sha'osh'" Mear.s
ei. produced in lira.-'., which
is a realistic and -ympath-tie pres-
entation of Israels social condi-
tions as seen through the eyes of
On people.
Th public is invited to a recep-
loariac. '" '?e:-.L--._- -ei-ion.
a.r\,rd:r.i: to j-jchairmen Mrs. Al-
fred Stone. Council coordinator.
Mr- Alfred Fiukelsleta, ;>resi-
r. of Chai chapter. Mrs Rose
Shaplra ar. | Mr-. Norbert
~s chairmen.
Golub. a member of the
bar and mother of two chil Iran
fa devoted most of her life to
pans! on and acceleration of
Gold Needle
Gifts

-
16936 South Dixie Hwy.
_"j_
' -''.
Mtzraoh. MfaBMBii network of prvj--
Land She has
.lent
a member of the ac-
Uors of the World
on traveling ex-
- river. States
and vtaltlag I . |

on of
. .
eon with T. :".: -h Show' to
:--
ting
-toy conference are
he ddenta of the
A .Viva.
Ban sire
Go'. ._" rarali R K
Sauulia Hoi '.: Fran-
cine KatX. Hadar: Pearl Koiko Hatikvah;
Sara Mao G (Qnaeret; Ra-
chel Katz Miami Beach: Fannie
a: Rose Shapiro.
Rose En Bad Rose L
ner Sa and Rose Shapiro
s- --- -
MlaracM Women are ore:
into more than 31
states They sponsor an extensive
network of vocational high schools
children s villages. settle-Dent
houses, community centers, kinder-
gartens, nurseries, day-care cen-
ters, and other education, social
welfare and child-care proerarr.-.
Their slogan is Join Mizrachi
Women and Keep Faith with
Isra-
Concord Hotel Hosting
War Veteran* Amputees
The Concord Hotel in Kiamesha
lake. NY., which will play host
to a group of tnan
veterans from Valley Forge Arr.y
Hospital. PhoentaviUe, Pa.. Feb. 8-
10. is sponsoring the first Nation-
al War Veteran Amputee Ski
Championship a- part of its pro-
gram, according to Robert Parker,
general manager.
Ground rules for the NWVASC
cvrr.petition are being drawn up
by the Concord's ski pro. Bob
| Whipple. The isit was initiated
through the National Amputation
Chapter 76. Whitestone. NY..
pVait the country.
- similar pro-
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, spiritual
leader of the Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue of Miami
Beach will be the guest speaker
at the Melave Malka honoring
out-of-town delegates who will be!
.VUgpdiijgthe Feu. 11-^Uttb^ft-j
nual nudvv inter convention of
ei I'bnos Chabad in the Tray-
more Hotel. The Melava Malka
will take place at the home of
Rabbi and Mrs Stern.
Rabbi Stern is a member of
the executive of the Rabbimcai
Council of America and the
Agudas Horabonini and is chair-
man of the southeastern region
of the Mizrachi Organization of
America. He has been the reci-
pient of the Crown of Torah
Award, the Jerusalem Award of
the Israel Bond Organization and
the Ben Zvi Citation of Israel.
er information on the con-
ention may ce secured by con-
tact..-. Mrt C Upton* or .
i Shapiro.
Circus At M. b7~
Convention Hall
Throiiffh Tuesday
For 102 J
and Bar:....-.- ft Bailey Qi
been internal mall) known for
_ to American audit,
the mos: la isti and beat
tades o: aii ar. The
test Show on Earth has t
done it.- .: prod__og f.e oi
the mo*t e.a'oorate production

The Ore new numbers with three
dozen acta makj ng heir Amerl
It but j hired
Miami Beach Convention Ha!.
through Tuesday, Feb. 1.
The new prouuc;: con-
ceived and produced by Irvin Feid.
staged and directed by Richard
Barsto.v. with costumes designed
and supervised by Don Foote.
Tickets for the circus art- still
on sale at the Convention Hall box
office, all Sears stores, the Jordan
Marsh downtown. Dadeland Shop-
ping Center. 163rd Street Shop-
ping Center, and the S_.--.:--- Shop-
ping Center. Fort Laudercale.
Sisterhood Los Vegas Night
Temple Beth Am Sisterhood is
spor.- jrir.g a Las Vega- Night
vhich is open to the public Satur-
day at S pun. in the Kings 3ay
Ticket! may be
purd door.
Community Singers Concert
To Benefit Medical Center
The Miami Beach Community
Singers will present their 19th an-
nual concert at 8:15 p.m. Th.irs-
--. .<-.:: dance the "Blue Gird
Pas-De-Deux.'
The final segment of the pro-
- from the Opera and
retta." will star Rose Byrum.
coloratura soprano, and Edmund
,:ic tenor. accompanied by
Kay Sestok, ;ianist.
M>- Byi an, formerly of the
on national television programs
and on the concert stage Mr.
Cava has :>erformed leading and
orting operatic roles with the
iml Opera Guild and other op-
eia companies. He has appeared
in concert and on TV since 1959.
The Miami Beach Community
Singers, with a chorus of 60 mixed
voices, will be accompanied by
Helen Treitman, pianist.
Ticket* may be purchased at the
Miami Beach Auditorium box (
lice, 1700 Washington Ave, or by
contacting Nathan Auerbach.
EDMUNDCAVA
Feb. 10. in the Miami H
A :- rtura .:nder the
Joseph Mooney. S
it Council f South F
the concert wfO benefit the
Center in
Si nes oi My Pee : con-
cert theme, is taken from an
Batata composed by record-
ing artist Mordeeai Yardeira van-
tor Yardeini who has been called
a poet of song.'" will be featured
in the first part of the program
with some of his origins, works
loist and chorus.
The Miami Junior Ballet, under
the direction of Renee Zintgnaff
will present the ballet suite,
ausiana." Mark Goldwebber
and Victoria Maver. soe-ia! solo-
Rabbi Is Absent,
Wife 'Officiates'
sits -: ir
itual leader of Temple Menorah,
a as among the Israel Bond lead.
ers in\i'- eel with govcra-
s in Israi aak
-sence. his \\ife. Mrs.
-.-;. [Ten
'.-:- rail bstttute" for him in
t his rabbi: .es.
The rabbis wife wil! officiate '
at the Bat Mitzvah ceremony of
Sara Schwartzbaum. presenting
the Bible and bestowing "rabbini-
apon the celebrant.
Dr. Allen R.:tchik. a former di-
rector of the Vr.ited Synagogue of
America, trill gjae the sermon and
. late at the services.
BiBCKCftBAiS
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SOUTH MIAMI, FLA. 33143
You are cordially invited ro ee?
the ce'eb'a'ed Polish-Israeli e" st
Chaim Goldberg
3' 3 reel's prev;ew of his exhibit of
OIL PAINTINGS. WATERCOLORS.
GRAPHICS and SCULPTURE
Sunday zez-.ery 6. 1972, from 3 -o 6 p.m.
a- the LINCOLN MAIL ART CENTER
942 Lincoln AAail Road, Mia^i Bes:- F.Drida
T*e exh:bir w:' continue daily thr. Feb. 19th
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f "


Friday, January 23. 1972
+Jew! st florid/ton
Page 3-C
DINNER HONORING LIGHT POSTPONED
Tel Aviv University Leader
Speaks At Local Conclave
Prof. Yuval Nc'eman of Tel Aviv
University has delivered a scien-
tific pai>er at the University of
Miami's annual conference on phys-
ics last week and met with key
leaders of the American Friends
of Tel Aviv University in South
Florida.
A scheduled dinner meeting hon-
oring David J. Light of Miami'
Beach and South Dado was post-
poned until spring when official
business detained Prof. Ne'eman in
Washington. D.C.
The president of Israel'! second
largest university also took part
In a national kickoff in New York i
which raised more than $2.5 mil-
lion for the development an.1 ex-
pansion of Tel Aviv University.
Ambassador David Z. Rivlin,
consul general of the State of
Israel, hosted the luncheon which
launched a drive headed by Vic-
tor M. Carter of Los Angeles. Mr.
Carter Ls national president of the
American Friends of Tel Aviv Uni-
versity and chairman of the inter-
national board of governors.
Dr. George Wise, chancellor of
the university and its first presi-
dent, also took part in the highly
successful kickoff function.
Gov. Licht To Speak
For Sen. Ed. Muskie
Gov. Frank Licht of Rhode Is-
land will address members of The
Florida Senior Citizens League of
Voters Tuesday, Feb. 8, at the
Financial Federal Savings & Loan
Association's office. 755 Washing-
ton Ave.
Me will speak in behalf of Sen.
F.dmund Muskie's candidacy for
the Democratic presidential nomi-
nation. Henry Oilman, president of
the group, said his organization has
endorsed Sen. Muskie. The meet-
ing is open to the public.
Gov. Licht. the first Jewish gov-
ernor of Rhode Island, was re-
elected to a second two-year term
in 1970.
Carner Bank Art Show
The Carner Bank. 9,30 Washing-
ton Ave., Miami Beach, will be
the site of a Jan. 28-Feb. 4 art
show sponsored by the Miami
Beach Art Club, the club's presi-
dent, Harry Rossman, has an-
nounced. A reception will be held
in the bank's lobby from 4 p.m.
.to 6 p.m. Friday to give the public
an opportunity to meet the artists
and view their work.
Valentine's Day Luncheon
Benefits Cancer Research
Mrs. David Glickman, president
Of Beacon Unit-Women's Corps.
Papanico:aou Cancer Research In-
stitute invites the public to attend
its annual Valentine's Day lunch-
eon at noon, Thursday. Feb. 3, in
i the Dora! Beach Hotel.
Paul Sears and Lenore Stevens
nil highlight the entertainment
rogram. Tickets may be pur-
uised at the door; all proceedl
kill benefit cancer research.
Parties Scheduled By
Pioneer Women Groups
Mrs. Milton Green, president of
Ihe Greater Miami Council of
Pioneer Women, has announced a
Club No. 2 Tu B'Shevat party-
Sunday, at 1 p.m. in the home
of Mrs. Miriam Wolfman, 500 16th
St., Miami Beach. Rabbi Bernard
.Silver, guest sieaker, will be in-
troduced by the club's president,
Mrs. George Liebman.
Aviva Chapter's luncheon and
card party will be sponsored by
Mr. and Mrs. Seigfried Gutter,
Monday noon in the Washington
Federal auditorium, 633 NE 167th
St.. Mrs. Victor Cohen, president,
announced. Husbands and friends
are invited.
FIU President Honored
By National Jaycees
Dr. Charles E. Perry, president
of Florida International Univer-
sity, has been selected as one of
the 10 Outstanding Men for 1971
in the United States by the U.S.
Jaycees.
Dr. Perry. 34. has risen from
public school teacher to the na-
I tion's youngest university presi-
! dent in 10 years. Florida Inter-
national is scheduled to open this
! fall on a campus just west of
.Miami on the Tamiami Trail.
Edyth Geiger To Speak
"What's New in Israel This
Week?" will be the topic of an
address by Mrs. F.dyth H. Geiger
, at the Forte Forum, Tuesday at
1 p.m. in the Forte Auditorium.
! 1200 West Ave., Miami Beach.
. Mrs. Geiger, the former Miami di-
I rector of the American Friends of
I the Hebrew University, Ls now
associated with the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Sen. Humphrey To Speak
At Oholei Torah Dinner
Sen. Hubert II. Humphrey wil! el. The Minnesota Democrat is
-l>eak the fifth annual scholarship a candidate for the 197-' Preelden-
banquet of the Oholei Torah Day tial nomination of his party, tor
School Sunday Feb. 20. at the ; which he headed the ticket" four
Sheraton Four Ambassadors Hot- years ago.
Jo Amar. the Israeli Sephardic
singing star, headlines the enter-
tainment for the diner, expected
to attract several hundred |>or-
sons in support of the Hebrew
day school at 500 SW 17th Ave.
Dr. Velvel Green, microbiologist
at the University of Minnesota,
addressed a meeting of the Oholei
Torah executive committee re-
cently at which Rabbi Tibor Stern
of the Jacob C". Cohen Community
Synagogue also spoke.
Fete du Soleil Set Feb. 14
Burdine's annual Fete du Soleil.
fi musical extravaganza combining
a fashion show and gala luncheon.
Hill be presented in the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel as an American Can-
cer Society benefit. Monday, Feb.
14, at noon. The entire production
is written and directed by Betty
Shei-win, director of institutional
activities at Burdine's. Mrs. Klda
Rumanach is Miami committee
chairman.
Chasidism Discussion Topic
"Chasidism" by Martin Buber.
! including Tales of the Baal Shem
Tov, will be the subject of the
next Great Jewish Books Discus-
sion Group, meeting Thursday, Feb.
3. at 2 p.m. in the Miami Beach
I Public Library, 2100 Collins Ave.
Mrs. Esther Tyson, a retired
I member of the philosophy depart-
i ment of Rollins College, will be
I discussion leader. Samuel Reiser
, is program coordinator.
Girl Scouts Visit Parkway
Thirty Girl Scouts from Troop
. No. 819 of Sabal Palm Elementary
j School, and their leader, Mrs.
Eunice Winer, will visit the new
j Parkway General Hospital Feb.
19. to bring Valentine's Day tray
I favors which they made for pati-
| ents. They will be given a tour of
, the hospital under the guidance
of Auxiliary Chairman Mrs. Celia
i Schorehart, assisted by Mrs. Car-
olvn Kelner and Mrs. Doris Buck-
ley.
Israeli Educator
Here To Promote
Sephardic School
Rabbi S. Wolpo, representing a
new organization providing Jewish
Torah education for Sephardic
Jewish children in Israel, is in
Miami Beach seeking support. The
new group, known as Maychanyim,
has been endorsed by Chief Rabbi
Isser Y. Unterman of Israel, ac-
cording to Rabbi Wolpo.
Members of the Lubavitcher
movement here are working with
Rabbi Wolpo to enlist aid for the
children from the homes of poor
Sephardic immigrants to Israel.
Plans to expand the program are
being studied in Israel.
The school system will provide
not only religious education, hut
also teaching designed to promote
strong identity with the people of
Israel and with the State of Israel,
Rabbi Wolpo said.
Feb. 15 Dinner
At Diplomat To
Honor Jacksons
Sen. and Mrs. Henry M. Jack-
son will be honored at a Feb. 15
$100-a-plate dinner in the Diplo-
mat Hotel. Hollywood, highlight-
ing the fund-raising campaign for
the Washington Democrat's bid
for the 1972 presidential nomina-
tion.
The event, titled "An Evening
With the Jacksons" will be the fo-
cal point for Jackson fund-raising
efforts in Palm Beach, Broward
and Dade Counties, which embrace
almost 40'< of Florida's registered
Democrats.
Former Gov. Farris Bryant is
Jackson's finance chairman; Sam-
uel X. Friedland of Hollywood and
Miami Beach will serve as Dado
County finance chairman and co-
chairman of the dinner. Mr. Fried-
land, president of Mount Sinai Hos-
pital and chairman of the board of
Food Fair, is a national leader of
Jewish and Israeli causes.
Miami attorneys. M. Lewis Hall.
i Jr.. and Joseph Fitzgerald, will be
working closeiy with Mr. Fried-
| land. Mr. Hall is state cochairman
| for the overall Jackson campaign;
Mr. Fitzgerald is cochairman ol the
, Dade County organization and of
' the Jackson finance committee.
Goldberg's One-Man Exhibit
At Lincoln Mall Art Center
Chaim Goldberg, the celebrated
Israeli artist will -how his latest
oil-paintings, watercolors. sculp-
ture and graphics in a one-man
exhibition at the Lincoln Mall Art
Center, 942 Lincoln Rd. Mall,
Miami Beach, Feb. fi-19.
A preview coktail party will be
held Sunday from 3 to 6 p.m. at
the Callery. The artist, whose
large oil "Shtetl" has been ac-
quired by the New York Metro-
politan Museum of Art. will per-
sonally great the guests. Admis-
sion is free.
Guild Sponsors Art Fair
North Miami Beach Artists-
Guild, Inc. is sponsoring an out-
door exhibit of works by such
artists as Ellis Buckner, Raymond
Carulla, Anita Phillips and Jan
Fallon, at a Feb. 10-13 Art Fair
at the Ki.'lrd Street Shopping Cen-
ter. Other visual arts and demon-
strations of such crafts as needle-
!>oint, embroidery, maerame. weav-
ing and rug-making, and sculpture
and ceramics will also be shown.
Original creations may be submit-
ted to compete for cash awards
and ribbons. The Art Fair is open
to the public without charge.
Literary, Musical Program
The literary and musical pro-
gram at the David Pinski Club
' Oneg Shabbos" Friday at 8 p.m.
in the Ira Fisher School Cafeteria.
1150 Drexel Ave.. Miami Beach,
i will include L. Lasavin's discussion
of "King Herod and The Fortress
Masada," Hilda Zucker in a selec-
, tion of Yiddish and Hebrew songs
I accompanied by Paul Yanovsky on
the mandolin, and writings by out-
standing Jewish writers.
A program to "adopt" 10
students by menilM-rs fo tlw
Jewish community was insti-
tuted by a committee headed by
Dr. Klias tlarM'hmuiin and Mor-
ton M:i.\lierg.
Other committee members in-
clude Saul Haber. Mclvin Feit,
Philip Brafman, Leonard Ziibert,
Rabbi Sholom Lipskar. Daniel
Better and Irwin Block. Reserva-
tion for the dinner are available
at the school office or from any
committee member.
0RT Documentary Film To Be
Shown On Local TV Station
"The Making of a Man," a film
which was awardci the red ribbon
i at the American Film Festival in
1970. and judged the most out-
standing film of Jewish interest by
the National Council of Jewish
Audio-Visual materials, will be
shown at 10:30 a.m. Sunday on
, WCKT-TV, Ch. 7.
This documentary, produced and
directed by Harold Mayer, deals
with the work of ORT the larg-
' est voluntary vocational training
; program in the world in Iran.
| The film depicts the poverty that
i has been the lot of Iranian Jews
for centuries, and shows how the
j lives of youthful members of this
| ancient community are changed
when they go to on ORT school.

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Miami Gardens Drive and 19th Avenue

-ST


%*yf ***
fc**\jjh^
Bhnth.
W M
1 Lv
esWHoannnHnl
The above is the room in the Yeshiva Torah Vodaath, N.Y. en-
dowed by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gonshor of Miami Beach, Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Gonshor have supported Torah Vodaath for many
years and the above room is one of their many endowments.
_


Page 4-C
Jenisti fterkHairj
When Hadassah celebrated 60
years of distinguished service in
the United States and Israel with
an Adele Simpson fashion show
presented by Neiman Marcus last
week, some 1.200 women filled the
ballroom of the Playboy Plaza
Hotel.
Adele Simpson, who commen-
tated her own fashion show, was
introduced by Neiman Marcus'
vice president. Larry Schatzman.
Also on hand were Philip Lundell,
its new general manager who re-
cently arrived from Dallas, and
vice president David Wolf.
Mrs. Morris Herman, president
of the Miami Chapter of Hadassah,
the sponsoring organization, wore
an emerald green knit jumper in
the maxi length. It was slit on
one side and her white silk crepe
blouse featured the deeply cuffed
full sleeves.
The Florida Regional president.
Mrs. Irving Weissnian, chose a
long sleeved ^hareoal and white
knit dro^s. Mrs. Stanley Bulbin,
chairman of the day, was in a
sheer wool chaBla with a paisley
print in shocking pink and green,
Mrs, Sam Jossell covered her
hot pants with a knne length
skirt, slit open in the front. Sand
and navy were the colors in her
knit ensemble. Mrs. Alice Wein-
berg added a touch of color to
her bone knit with a rod scarf at
the neckline.
Mr?. Morton Getz selected a
white silk crepe blouse to wear
with her black and white tweed
suit. Black and white was also
worn by Mrs. Alan Korschun,
whose ensemble featured the lay-
ered look accented with a gold
sweater .
A pink woven coat matched the
pink silk crepe dres< worn by Mrs.
Sam Herman. Mrs. Jerome Jacobs
chose burgundy as her color. The
wool skirt was laced up the side and ;
her bodice featured a butterfly ,
print. Mrs. Mildred Weissel's en-
semble was in !x>ne, black and
white. Her silk sheath and match-
ing coat were trimmed with black
silk braid.
A sheer wool suit in yellow with
narrow white and black stripes
woven into the fabric was seen on
Mrs. Henry Caro. Mrs. Mac Mer-
mell topped her Chinese red gau-
cho pants with a black ribbed
sweater.
Mrs. Abramowitz
JNF's Speaker
Mrs. Rachel Abramowitz, wife
of Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz who
is a professor of Russian policy and
foreign affairs at the University of
Miami, will be the guest speaker
at the monthly meeting of the
Jewish National Fund of Greater
Miami, in the Fontainebleau Hotel
Wednesday, at 8 pjn.
Mrs. Abramowitz, one of the
foremost international experts on
Russia, served as a delegate to the
InternatiorQl Renowned Experts
on Russian Affairs Conference,
held recently in Jerusalem. One
of 60 delegates from all over the
world, she represented the Univer-
sity of Miami on behalf of the
United States.
Lila Savitt, accordionist and solo-
ist, will be the guest artist; the
Hon. Jay Dermer, president of
the Jewish National Fund, will
preside.
Mrs. Abe Kasow wore an iced
pink pants ensemble with seed
pearls embroidered around the
neckline and cuffs. Mrs. Albert
Dubbin's sheer wool was in a
frosty peach color and had a
jewel neckline and long fitted
sleeves.
Mrs. Norman Nebel's black and
white geometric patterned knit
was in the midi length. A red scarf
at the neck and a black band gave
a vertical line to the front. Mrs.
Morris Lauretz chose a smart
yellow and white jacket dress. A
bone knit with long cuffed sleeves
was the choice of Mrs. Jules Free-
man.
Turquoise, white and black in
narrow horizontal stripes com-
bined in the dress worn by Mrs.
Murray Smith. Mrs. Ann Gold-
berg's sheer wool was in purple,
black and white. Mrs. Harry Tauss
chose a navy silk ensemble with
the jacket in the car-coat length.
Mrs, Manuel Lubel had made her
muted gold boucle knit. It was a
two niece with a flared skirt and
full sleeves which were deeply
cuffed.
Mrs. David Alterman, who led
the group in the singing of "Iln-
tikvah" and 'The Star Spangled
Banner," chose the layered look
in black and white with a red
sleeveless sheer wool vest. Mrs.
Bernard Mandtera burnt ivory
ribbed wool was turtle necked
and long sleeved.
Mrs. Murray Levlne was in navy,
touched with sand and white. Mrs.
Harold Abbott chose the maxi
length skirt in white, brown and
black, topped with a black fitted
bodice.
MARTHA KAPLAN
Kaplans Announcing
Martha's Engagement
To Michael I. Backer
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kaplan
of 8385 SW 91st St., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Martha Sue, to Michael I. Backer
of Jacksonville, Fla.
Martha, the granddaughter of
Mrs. Bella Kaplan, 1500 Bay Rd
and Mrs. Sara C. Cowen, 7315 Car-
lyle Ave., Miami Beach, and the
sister of Joyce, Audrey and Steven
Kaplan, graduated from Miami
Killian Senior High School where
she was editor of the yearbook
and president of Taelon B'nai
B'rith Girls. She is now enrolled
at the University of South Florida,
where she is majoring in mass
communications. She has served
as president of Epsilon Psi Chap-
ter of Alpha Epsilon Phi, and as
first vice president of the panhel-
lenic council and is now the mem-
bership chairman of the Public
Relations Student Society of
America.
Michael graduated from Terry
Parker High School in Jackson-
ville before enrolling at the uni-
versity, where he is a member of
Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. They
will receive their degrees in June.
An Exciting Evening of Muic and Joy
Direct from Tel Aviv
FESTIVAL NIGHT
IN ISRAEL
SAT. FEB. 5th AT 8 P.M.
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
starring
The Incomparable
YAFFA
YARKONI
Israel's Leading
Lady of Song
with
YAC0V DAN Exciting Singer
STEVE GAYNOR Hilarious Humorist
Produced and Directed by
ARIE KADURI
(A project ol Int Israel WstWnrt Council of Sooth florid.)
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THE AUDITORIUM BOX OFFICE
OK HISTAWtUT OfRCE~Si.it. 214 On. Uac*la too4
ALL SUn RESERVED SpcM 6r. Phcwts
ONATtONS (Tax Oo4.) $3JO I4.SP $1.00|4.S
for kkmttm CUt 534-S4V5. M1-M01
Friday, January 28,
Mrs. Irving Abramowitz
To Receive Ph.D. Degree
Mrs. Irving Abramowitz. a magna
cum laude graduate of the Univer-
sity of Miami who received her
Master's degree in Social Work
from Tulane University, New Or-
leans, has successfully completed
the requirements for the degree of
Doctor of Education at Teachers
College, Columbia University, New
York City.
The former Naomi Ruth Gross-
man, Mrs. Abramowitz is the
daughter of Mrs. Ethel Grossman,
2952 SW 15th St., and the late
Maurice Grossman. She was a case
worker for Miami's Jewish Family
and Children's Service for several
years.
For her doctoral thesis, Mrs.
Abramowitz, assistant professor of
Case Work at Yeshiva Universi-
ty's Wurzweiler School of Social
Work in New York, conducted In-
depth interviews with a selection
of urban Jewish couples and ana-
lyzed the factors that affected
their family planning.
Mrs. ADramowitz has served aa
a psychiatric case worker with the
Jewish Board of Guardians in
New York and headed the Board's
Court Service program. She is list-
ed in the current edition of Who's
Who of American Women.
Mrs. Abramowitz and her hus-
ban, who is associated with Herz-
liah Hebrew Teachers Institute,
are the parents of two boys Moshe
and Dov, students at Ramaz He-
brew Day School. Mrs. Grossman
joined her daughter's family last
summer in a visit to Israel, where
.tloshe became Bar Mitzvah at
the Western Wall.
MIAMI BEACH CONVENTION HALL
NOW THRU TUES. FEB. 1
PERFORMANCES THURS. 4 FRI. 4:15 & 8:15 PM
SAT. 10:30 A.M. 2:30 & 8:15 PM SUN. 2:00 & 6:00
PM MON. <. TUES. 4:15 & 8:15 PM
All Seats Reserved-Tax Incl.
$5.50 $4.50
$3.50 $3.00
SAVE SI ON KIDS UNDER 12
NOW thro FRI. MAT ,
SAT. MORNING 10:30 AM
BOTH SHOWS MON. & TUES
TICKETS ON SALE AT CONVENTION HALL ALL
SEARS STORES* JORDAN MARSH ot Bitcoyne Blvd. -
Dodeland Shopping Ctr. 163rd St., Miami Sunrise
Shopping Ctr, in Ft. Louderdale____________^__^_^^____
now!
greatest show
on turf
Home of The Florida Derby
FEATURING THE
$35,000
SPRINT CHAMPIONSHIP
HANDICAP
JANUARY 29
FIRST RACE 1:15
7,500 UNRESERVED SEATS FREE
MMIM PRICES
GRANDSTAND $2
CLUBHOUSE $4
RESERVATIONS
Dining Staling
DADE 944-2313 944-1242
BROWARD 923-8494 925-6611
RACING DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY
U.S. HIGHWAY ONE/ HALL AN DALE
J


lay, January 28. 1972
+Jewisti fhr/dian
Page 5-C

3-Day Fashion Spree '72
In Bayfront Auditorium
Do you gaze longingly at de-
signer dresses acutely aware
that the price of one gown could
wipe out jour lood bucket lor the
yea I w .
Or, even if you're not the Trigere
type, would you like to glamorize
your own costume with a string of
sterling beads or replace your
melted candles in a wine battle
with a sparkling crystal chande-
lier?
Your wistfully expansive day-
dreams could become a fiscal real-
ity at "Fashion Spree ,72," an an-
nual event sponsored by the Great-
er Miami Section of the National
Council of Jewish Women to sup-
port a myriad of local educational
and service \activSties such as
transcribing and binding braille
books for the school system, aid-
ing the hearing-handicapped and
senior citizens, giving scholarships
and providing technical assistance
to immigrants and new Americans.
For three days, Wednesday
through Friday, Jan. 26-28, Bay-
front Park Auditorium will be
crammed full of racks and count-
ers bulging with exciting bar-
gains. An estimated $150,000 worth
of designer dresses, fashions for
the whole family (all sizes), furs,
accessories, jewelry, boutiques, an-
tiques and bric-a-brac will be dis-
played.
Completely different garments
and household items will go on
sale each day, starting at 10 a.m.
through 8:30 p.m. And it will be
sold to tne public for a fraction of
its original cost. Everything is
new or almost new; there's a lit-
tle Dior number, worn only twice
which can be snatched up by some
hicky customer for a little more
than one-tenth of the amount on
its first price tag.
But there's plently of goodies
for the limited wallet, too. Take,
for instance, a smart leather jump-
er-wool sweater outfit for less than
$10 and attractive headbands
marked down to 50 cents. Or gold-
carved picture frames, silver plat-
ters, or sets of Barvarian china.
It's almost like having your very
own fairy godmother.
Sisterhood Showing 'Images'
The award winning film, "Im-
ages" will be shown at the Temple
Zion Sisterhood's general meet-
ing. Tuesday at 8:45 p.m. in the Pincers of the film, and discus-
terhood, will introduce the even-
ing's chairman, Mrs. Sanford Zinn,
who will introduce leaders of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
-temple, 8000 Miller Rd. Mrs. Mar-
shall Schweitzer, president of Sis-
sion will follow. A brief business
meeting will preceded the film.
Modeling examples of the new and almost new aesigner
fashions that will be sold during "Fashion Spree 72" are
members of the National Council of Jewish Women. Mrs.
Elliott Podoll, (left) is wearing a mint green satin formal with
an overbodice embellished by sequins, beads and am-
ethysts; the yellow 100% wool dress and coat costume
worn by Mrs. Rose K. Naiman is belted in white leather.
Mrs. Ben Kazan models a blue brocade gown heavily
glass-beaded around the neck and hem; the teal traina
white-on-white brocade with rhinestone-on-bone buttons is
worn by Mis. Joseph Abrams. All may be purchased at the
annual event to be held Wednesday through Friday at Bay-
front Park Auditorium.
Social Clubs Plan Joint Installation
MR. and MRS. BENJAMIN KRASNOW
Krasnows Marking
40th Anniversary
Sylvia and Benjamin Krasnow
will celebrate their 40th wedding
anniversary with a dinner party
ir. the Algiers Hotel Saturday eve-
ning, followed by a show provided
by the hotel.
The Krasnows, who were mar-
ried in New York City, owned and
o[>erated the S. Krasnow Lamp
and Shade Co. manufacturing firm
there before moving to Miami in
1953. They opened Coraly Lamps
and Shades in Coral Gables and
later the Korey Studio of Lite in
South Miami. Two years ago they
retired, but Mr. Krasnow recently
came out of retirement to operate
S. Krasnow Distributors. Mrs.
Krasnow is active with the Lin-
coln Division of National Council j
of Jewish Women.
Among the guests will he the i
Krasnows' three daughters and:
nine grandchildren. Their daugh-'
ter, Kstelle, and her husband. Leo
Schwarz, and their children. Janet
and Stephen, will be coming from
Atlanta, Ga. Also present will be
(laughter Louise, her husband.
Sheldon Miller, and their children, |
Adam, I^enny. Barbara and Eric,
and daughter Reva, her husband, l
> oil Sacks, and their children,
Robert, Beth and Laurie.
Out of town guests will include
Mrs. Henrietta Klein and Bernice
find Irwin Sacks, from New York. '
racing tonrte
degance with
excitement
BISCAYNE
Hog Brack/post Ume BOOpm
twelve exciting races
featuring the Trifecta and the big Q!
NEW SHOW .. NEW STARS
CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE FROM I ?M.
NEW SHOW EVERY FRIDAY
LEON SCHACTER'S YIDDISH AMERICAN VAUDEVILLE
ON STAGE IN PERSON 3 BIG HOURS
k MUSIC -- SINGING
+ COMEDY ^ DANCING
DAILY EARLY BIRD MATINESS SI TILL 3 P.M. Phone 531-6202
CINEMA
WASHINGTON AVENUE 13 Street
The 100 Lincoln Road Men'.; and
Women's Social Clubs will hold a
combined installation dinner and
show in the Carillon Hotel Sun-
day, Feb. 13, at 6:30 p.m. Serving
as installing officer will be Samuel
Pascoe, president of the Florida
Association of B'nai B'rith Lodges
and past president of the 100 Lin-
coln Road Men's Chib.
Newly elected officers for the
Women's Club are Sadie Reiffen,
president; Sylvia Biniaconski and
Frieda Katz, vice presidents, Shir-
ley Aronsberg, financial secretary;
Bea Kudwitt, recording secretary;
Mollie Kahn. corresponding secre-
tary; Marion Kiviat, treasurer, and
Fay Bodarsky and Lillian Winters,
sergeants-at-arms.
Men's Club officers taking the
oath of office will include Nat
Sachs, president; Abe Rosner and
Sen. McGovern Receives Nod
From 'Concerned Democrats'
Sen. George McGovern, who
picked up an endorsement of the
Concerned Democrats of Florida
this past weekend, returns to
Florida for three more days of
campaigning Friday.
His campaign headquarters in
Miami announced that the South
Dakota senator will campaign in
Dade and Broward Counties. His
February schedule, now being ar-
ranged in Washington, also will
have an extensive Florida itinerary.
Sid Kamerstein, vice presidents;
Moe Reiffen, recording secretary;
Phil Cantor, financial secretary;
Nat Friedman, treasurer, and Keve
Kessler, sergeant-at-arms. On the
board of directors are Ben Gold-
man, Hyman Salit, Morton Por-
wich, Morris Hechler, Ted Kiviat,
Harry Sevel and Harry T. Arons-
berg.
Wometco Theatres
ReneeTaylor
Joseph Bologna
Made For
Each
Other
MIRACLE 1163 St.
MilXU Mnl I 1 SHQFHNO CENTER |
NoMANDY
Jotopri E. Levine presents a
Mike Nichols.,
Carnal
Knowledge
RESERVED SEATS NOW AT BOX-OFFICE!
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Tnimti kj SAM SPIEGEL DimM k FIANMJN J.SCHAFFNEK A HORIZON FILM InnfllLI MRU Mil' RES FMm MNAVISI0V
PREMIERE OPENING WEDNESDAY, FER. 2 at 8:15 p.m.
LOEWS
BAY HARBOR
1170 KANE CONCOURSf
BAYNMMM ISLANDS- MIAMI BCH
MiimeEmsiiAJL
PHONE 164-2441
2PERFMMMGES O
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r ntmmcii u* much
Mom I tM. M| ftra M*> Mi ttH
Mi i Ml in. !. fcifcn im nm
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WOMETCOS
TWIN #2
7440 S.W. 88th ST.
DADELAND
I0X OFFICE KRS11AJI.
PHONE 661-2510
FOR THEATRE PARTIES GROUP ORGANIZATIONS PHONE LOU MOWN 443-9032
Ll


Page 642
+Jenist fhrkliair
Friday, January 28. 1972

Serendipity
by Sally Spaet
Hadassah To Gel Forte Show Funds
The lady the call "Mrs.' Hadassah'- is Effie (Mrs: HarryV Platoff
Of Miami Beach, and 'tis said that she gave her heart to Zionism and
her body to Hadassah.
It was as a young bride in 1921, nine years
alter Hadassah was formed by Henrietta Szold,
that Effle and Judith Epstein, now national
Hadassah honorary vice president and former
president, organized the West End group in
New York. Effie and Harry then moved to
California where they lived for a short time,
an.i then returned 10 New York where she
lx came again involved with working for
Hadassah.
After beipg winter tourists in Miami Beach
for several years, the Platoffs moved here CoilSlll GllCSt Al
permanently in 1940. Kffie immediately be- |
came part of the Greater Miami Chapter. She Chapter JVToPtill**
served as it< financial secretary and auditor. ; ,,. *, ? ,
' ',' ,. Michael Shashar, consul ot Is-
ana I personally can vouch for the unbelieve- ; rae| in New York was to be tne
able help she gave to each president. In 1951, ] guest speaker at the monthly meet-
Miami and Miami Beach adopted the Group \np Qf the Biscayne Chapter of
system with each group having about 250 Shaare Zedek Hospital, Jerusalem,
members. Then, Greater Miami boasted 3,000 in the auditorium of the Forte
All this time, Effie continued as overseer of j Towers 12C0 Building Thursday at
finances, and her business acumen was responsible for the accuracy 8 p.m.
Of all financial affairs. Each luncheon and dinner found her supervising >r-ni, evening will also highlight a
the front tables, and the tickets and monies were handled with a view of the Israel armed forces,
smoothness and lack of confusion. which will be presented and nar-
In 19SU. Miami Beach, with 2.500 members, became an independ- :
ent ehapier now there are 29 groups with a membership of 7,500.
Effie is a member of Shalomu Group, and is chairman of various fund-
raising activities.
A member of 18 organizations to which she gives her time and
Interest, (including Federation. Technion, Hebrew University, Jewish
National Fund and Red Crossi. her heart belongs to Hadassah.
Effie has another side to her personality. She is a shy, modest,
beautiful woman, who writes poetry with warm feeling. She has of a tour of the Soviet Union. "Be-
empathy and a quality of goodness that communicates with young and tween Book and Border." about
old. She surprises her friends with poems about themselves, their life on a kibbutz and "Europe," a
George Cay lor. retired business-
man who lives at Forte Towel's in
Miami Beach, will present a one-
man show Sunday from 2 to 5
p.m. in the South Building, 1000
West Ave. The woodcarving ex-
hibit in the second floor lounge is
open to the public.
Proeee s will be donated to Ha-
dassah, according to Mr. Caylor,
who contributed 36 of his original
woodcarvings for Sunday's show.
He developed his hobby, in which
he is now an exi>ert craftsman,
after he and Mrs. Caylor purchased
a country home in Connecticut in
1925. He hand-carved the dining
room furniture for the house.
MRS. HARRY PlATOfF
Hadassah members.
rated by Henry Kramarz, national
photographer of the JewLsh Wai
Veterans of the Nnited States.
Mr. Shashar is a journalist by-
profession and a writer, and has
been associated with the Israeli
daily papers "Hatzofc" and "Ha-
aretz." He is the author of "An
Israeli in Moscow," rcminisences
families and children.
Today's salute is to Effie Platoff. "Mrs. Hadassah." (My thanks
to Martha Hellei lor this material.)
to to to
ail over Israel, and seeing the biblical and historical sights was the
most exhilarating and thrilling vacation for Joey and his parents. No
wonder Marilyn is such a wonderful salesman for U.J.A.. she is on
Cloud Nine with her love for Israel.
to to to
try of Defense.
Ner Tarn id's 14th Annual
'Night Of Stars' Feb. 19
The 14th annual Temple Ner
Tamid "Night of Stars" is sche-
A group of Miami- Beachites took a cruise recently aboard the duled Saturday, Feb. 19, according
'Nordic Prince" for 10 days. Because they're all close friends, Alice j to an announcement made by
and Leon Ell. Inez Krenskv, Frances Beckerman. Dorothy and Irv- j Lnis Suehman. chairman, and
iiW Kothman. Lillian Pass and Dorothy Talber all had a ball. They hit : Mrs. Louis Cohen, concert cochair-
some bad weather, but enjoyed the islands. In St. Maarten. Dorothy man-
fiothman was taken ill, so the Rothmans and Ells flew home for her Among the stars appearing du-
1o get a checkup. All arc grateful that she is fine now. It sure wasn't ring this year's program will be
a dull trip, and they all had a rest and change. singer Jo Amar, who will present
to to "to songs from many lands. Of Moroc-
__ ,,.,,,,, r.. can descent, young Amar, who has
Diane and Dan Heller had a glamorous partv at their home on Di_________
lido Island to introduce their friends to Dr. Charles Perry and Other ^ M*Bt Kast d Eu opcar.
bjgwigs Of Florida International University. A delicious reception and countries, came to the United
gourmet dinner for more than a hundred guests was served in a color- States from Israel and has been
ful tent with coordinated decorations as only Diane can execute them, featured in a Carnegie Hall con-
Floral arrangements had diplomas as focal points; the matchboxes had cert.
niortar-board hats and a collegiate theme pervaded the party. Florida
International Universitj will open it- classes in September, and its
president Dr. Perry, was honored by the U.S. Jaycees by being named
one of America's Ten Outstanding Young Men.
In spite of the rainy night, guests were enjoying themselves and i
nn- ting in'.v frtentst. Among those glimpsed chatting were Frances
and Mitchell VVolison. Bertha and Leonard Abess, Pete and Harold ;
K; ssewitz, Marj Norma and Julian Weinkle, Tanya and Hank Berns, I
Grace and KB. Goldstein, the Sidney Rudolphs. Ralph Renick and _3"
Esther and ( art Weinkle.
* to
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACT.NG RtPAIRIMB
itrving Dad- Count* Over 25 Yeort
Ull S.W. 14th ST. HI 4-W4
Tens Simeone has just completed a closed circuit, color television
show lor A T & T. ol New York, which will be used as a teaching film
fat programmeuB.
A graduate of Hew York University, she was a mathematics major,
and taught at a hig^h school for two years when she decided to try her j
j athematicaJ atuiwen in other fields. She is the daughter of the Pete
Hellers and obtained her elementary and high school education in j
Miami Beach schools.
TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT
Electric $12- 15 Month
FREE DELIVERY. RENT MAY
APPLY ON PURCHASE
BAKER'S
751-1841
SEEKING ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE -
CONTACT THE TORONTO JEWISH PRESS
"Omtmtitft l*4cp**4ent Itwitk N**$pmp*r"
f. C Bx 142, Dwvitw, 0o., Canaft
MLDDLE-AGED WOMAN
TO SHARE MODERN APT.
Near Dadelond
with someone pleasant
.to live with. .
Call 226-3456
ROOM FOR RENT
PRIVATE ENTRANCE
KITCHEN PRIVILEGES
Normandy Isle
Phone 866-4568
GRAND
OPENiNG
Mon.-thru
Sat. 10 a.m. -
6 p.m. Tues.
& Thurs. till
9 a.m.
k> Paula's
18604 Collins Ave.
949-1660
"'Specializing in Clothes For
Smartly Dressed Women'9
AT MODERATE PRICES
FEATURING FINE SPORTSWEAR
BODIN KNITS MISS JANE
LISA QUIN & MANY MORE
.. ALSO BEAUTIFUL LONG DRESSES .
*************************
tourist guide for Israelis.
Mr. Shashar has served in sev-
eral public affairs missions in Eur-
ope, the United States and Russia.
Previous to his present appoint-:
.... ... ... % u r i i ment, he was spokesman for the,
Marilyn an Israel. They and their 12-year-old, pre-Bar Mitzvah son. Joey, flew to Bank ^n behaJf of lsrBeVs Minis- j
Israel to attend a wedding in Tel Aviv. Visiting relatives and friends
1
I
THE LARGEST
AND MOST BEAUTIFUL SELECTION
FINEST QUALITY CONSERVATIVE PRICES
OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
10 A.M. to 5 P.M.
'c|i:fr^*jM^*#***************
Meet MIKE & MIKE, Jr.
This was 4 years ago sbnrtty after arrhrine from England
HIKE, SR. was trained in tne design ( construction (I cabinets in England
and though he's maintained a young look, he has been in the Held 15 years.
We're inviting you now to not only meet Mike but to see the factory where h
designs are created. We think it's about time people stopped guessing and
fund out first hand about quality construction.
Won't you come by or call for a personal free estimate Monday thru Saturday
!to6.
irk***************************** *+*+++*+
* Wl'tl NOT "nlG PEOPLE" IUT THEN
J QUALITY MAS NEVE* BEEN MEASURED BY QUANTITY!
*********************************** ***
Madeira Kitchen Cabinets
12879 N.E. 14th Avenue
89 J-3762
ivtnitK
Mmmrm*n
89f.230[
'he
-J


*Jenisfl FleridHat)
Page 7-C
Rabbi Agus
Rabbi Hiroshi Okamoto, assistant professor of religion at
the University of Miami, was guest rabbi at a recent
FYiday night service conducted at King's Inn & Golf Club,
FVeeport, Grand Bahama Island. Rabbi Okamoto, who
was accompanied by his wife, Kyoto, and his children,
Aryah and Shemayah, was born in Toyko and educated
at the Imperial Naval Academy, Japan, and Meija Gakuin
University. He was ordained in 1964 at the Hebrew Union
College in Cincinatti, Ohio.
W --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------L.---------
Red Magen David Chairman
Studies Local Rescue Units
The foundnr of Israel's Red
Crosi took a first hand look at
Miami's emergency rescue equip-
ment during his recent goodwill
mission to the United Stales.
Dr. Joseph Kott, chairman of
'he executive committee of the
Magen David Adorn in Israel,
toured several fire rescue facili-
ties and studied the new emerg-
ency rescue vehicle Fire Chief
Laurence Kennedy and his men
are designing and equipping which
: ratines radio-telemetry trans-
nisslan of cardiographic data to
the tospital to aid rescue men on
Se scene of heart failures and re-
lied emergencies.
VVhilehdrc, he also met with Dr.
idney JfUssc-nfeld of Miami Beach,
pHemidlogi.st with the Univer-
ty of Ifiami's Kmergency Medi-
al SorvMas facility which is under
antract fvith the National Heart
nd Lung Institute to study sud-
11 cardWoui-al deatlis in Dade
ounty aid aet.s in an advisory
ipacity *o the Miami Fire De-
ntment.
enfeld says Miami's res-
ident is one of the most
the world and said
as obviously impressed
11 probably use some o!'
fas in his Israel Red
< service
1 T. Kott, whose aim is to better
his country's ambulance
. je for use in outlying areas
:rwa hospitals, and his wife,
i.W^mriisi, j!:Ki earlier toured
'SCU^^Kihulancc and fire units
: letTOpililan New York City
id BHr.', Mich.
Others conferring with Dr. Kott
were Ben Saxe, national director of
the American Red Magen David for
Israel, which raises funds for the
Israel Red Cross: assistant Fire
Chief Don A. Hickman; Dr. Jim |
C. Hirschman, a cardiologist and
U-M consultant, and Salomon Ter-
ner, a leader of the Cuban Jewish
community.
>th Israel's
nsflillation Set
Tifereth Israel has com-
ns for its 21st anniver-
illation-dinner dance and
Iturday, March 18, at 7
le Seville Hotel, Miami
Irving Farber, chairman.
Minced.
(Maurice Klein will install
officers, including Mario
Ipresident-elect and Allan
fcnspan, chairman of the
, NBC's White House correspon
I dent, Herb Kaplow, will speak
| on the foreign and domestic
policies of the Nixon Adminis-
tration at Beth David Congrega-
tion, 2625 SW 3rd Ave., Sun-
day at 8 p.m. as part of the
temple's current cultural series.
p.m. ii
Beach,|
has ai
Rabl
the m
Offnerj
II. Gi
board.
Mei
be il
Zagoi
secret
treasi
Club officers will also
ailed, including Harold
president; Hyman Astor,
and Phillip Lapidus,
leon, Book Review
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
was to hold a paid-up
ship luncheon at the tem-
Jefferson Ave. at noon
ly, with Mrs. Hyman Ber-
Biding. Mrs. Rose Ginsberg.
fsklent, will introduce Mrs.
ifand. who will review
by Leonard Slater.
Rabbi Jacob Agus
Greenfield Adult
! Institute Guest
Rabbi Jacob Agus of Baltimore
will establish a record Sunday
morning when '
he delivers his
lecture on "Jeru-J
satem in Amor- ]
ica" as part of ]
the Greenfield
Adult Institute
at Temple Is-
rael of Greater
Miami. It will
be his third ap-
pearance as an
Institute speak-
er, a record un-
equalled during
the eight-year history of the ]
Greenfield series.
Rabbi of Congregation Beth hi,
Baltimore, since 1950, Dr. Agus |
is one of America's leading Jewish j
scholars and authors, and serves
Bl the Jewish consultant to the |
Encyclopedia Britannlca. .Many of |
bis books, such as "Modern Philo- '
sophies of Judaism," "Gitidcpnsts '
History." are considered masic '
in Modern Judaism" and the two-
volume "The Meaning of Jewish
lexis.
Dr. Agus is presently engaged
in completing a volume on "The
Course of Jewish Theology" for
the projected Catholic Theological
Encyclopedia.
Spinoza Forum Lecture
Schedule For February
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, president
of The Spinoza Forum, invites the
public to attend its meetings
Thursday mornings from 10 a.m. j
to noon in the auditorium of the
Washington Federal. 12.T4 Wash- \
ington Ave., Miami Beach. There'
is no charge.
Rabbi Robert Fra/in will be the [
speaker on Feb. 3; Dr. Joseph R.
Xarot of Temple Israel, Feb. 10;
Meyer Sharif!', philosopher, Feb.
17, and Dr. Merry Sue Haber,
psychologist, Feb. 24. After the
lectures, there will be open forum
discussions.
Gulfstream In SeconJ Week
Gulfstream Park's 40-day meet-
ing moved into its second full week
with three stakes on the schedule.
Monday's feature was the $25,000
added Floridian, a seven-furlong
test for Florida-bred three-year
olds. Wednesday saw the 25th
running of the $25,000 added
Suwanne for fillies and mares
three-year olds an.", up. and the
$35,000 added Sprint Champion-
ship Handicap, will headline Sat-
urday's program.
Cystic Fibrosis To Benefit
The Greater Miami Alumnae
Association of Delta Phi Epsilon
Sorority has scheduled its annual
luncheon and fashion show, Satur-
day. March 4. at 11:30 a.m. on the
Starlight Roof of the Doral Beach
Hotel. All proceeds will benefit
Cystic Fibrosis. For reservations,
contact Nancy Pastroff or Mrs.
Michael Silow. chairman.
Louis Merwitzer To Give
Beth Tfilah A Sefer Torah
Louis Merwitzer, Miami Beach'
religious and civic leader, will pre-
sent a Sefer Torah to Beth Tfiiah
Congregation Sunday morning in
memory of his late wife, Rebecca,
who worked side by side with him i
in his efforts to aid Beth Ttilah
and the Hebrew Academy for a
number of years.
The presentation and dedication
ceremonies will get under way at j
10:30 a.m. at the synagogue, with
Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky. spiritual
leader, conducting the program.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi Alex- (
ander S. Grass, principal of the1
Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami.
Mr. Merwitzer, who served as
treasurer of the congregation for
more than 10 years is now hon-
JWV Activities For
Jewish War Veterans Post and
Auxiliary 171 will meet Tuos as
at 8 p.m. in the Pythian Hall, 4601 ,
W. Flagler St. Claire Greenwald.
president, will preside at the Aux-
iliary meeting.
Post and Auxiliaries 174 and 330
will entertain hospitalized ver-1
erans in the VA Hospital with
games and cash awards Wednes-
day;Saturday, Feb. 5. volunteers
will service telecart for bedridden
patients in the VA Hospital
Mayor David Kennedy has pro-
claimed Feb. 3-9 as "Norman |
Bruce Brown Week" in honor of'
its 35th anniversary; the Post and
Auxiliary will collect "Tag Day"
funds to continue their service
program.
Auxiliary 330 will sponsor its
annual "Aid to Israel" party Tues-
day at 8 p.m. in the American Sav-
ings Bank. 1200 Lincoln Rd., Mi-
ami Beach. There will be enter-
tainment, door prizes and refresh-
ments. Daphne Adelman is chair-
man. The regular business meeting
will be held Thursday, Feb. 3, at
8 p.m. in the American legion
Hall, 18th St. and Alton Rd., ac-
cording to Ceil Rochwarg, presi-
dent.
orary life treasurer and an hon*
orary life president of the Acad-
emy. He recently presented a
Sefer Torah to the school for its
synagogue.
Charles Merwitzer and Isidore
Abrams, representing Mr. Mei-
witzer's children, grandchildren
and great-grandchildren, will pre-
sent the congregation with hand-
some silver breastplates for the
Sefer Torah.
The Rev. Joseph Krantz. presi-
dent oi Congregation Beth Tfiiah
who will speak during the cere-
monies, has lauded Mr. Merwitzer
and his family for "their continu-
ing leadership in the causes of
Torah Judaism, the State of Israel
and the Jewish community of.
Greater Miami."
The Coming Week
Auxiliary f>77 will sponsor a
card party Sunday at 1:30 p.m. in
the Croyden Arms Hotel 3720 Col-
lins Ave., Miami Beach, with
prizes and refreshments. Proceeds
will go for aid to Israel.
Volunteers from Post 723 will
service telecart for Ix-dririden pa-
tients at the VA Hospital Thurs-
day, Feb. 3.
Temple Emanu-EI Observing
3rd In V.I.P. Sabbath Series
V.I.P. Sabbath, dedicated to all
Very Interested Parents and chil-
dren, will be observed at Temple
Emanu-EI Saturday during the
regular Sabbath service. This Is
the third V.I.P. Sabbath in the se-
ries for the new year. The pro-
gram Ls held regularly throughout
the year.
The V.I.P. committee has invited
the young people and parents to
worship together as a family and
then join Dr. Lehnnan at a Sab-
hath luncheon and informal dis-
cussion session. Mrs. Alfred Stone,
chairman, and Mrs. Richard
Schwartz, P.T.A. president, are in
charge of the program.
DR. DONALD H. LIPP
PODIATRIST FOOT SPECIALIST
FORMERLY OF BROOKLYN & MANHATTAN, NY,
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE FOR
THE PRACTICE OF PODIATRY
INTERAMA PROFESSIONAL BLDG.
1666 N.E. 19th AVE., N. MIAMI BEACH
|BY APPOINTMENT 945-00671
FEDERAL JBUARDDOGS
GUARD DOGS
FOR SALt *NT TRAINING
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THE WORK IS GOOD. THE PRICES ARE MODEST ]
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AINTiNGS TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS DIRECT FROi
kRTISTS IN OUR STUDIO ...
RAMING SCULPTURE GIFTS LITHO-
GRAPHS OPEN EVENINGS TILL 9 P.M.
Andre B^rtounestjut
SELECTED ARTISTS Andre Bertounesque]
Meredith Miller Sonia Risolia
Laslo Kohanecz Sam Fleeger
and many other interesting artists
ITINA ROY PAINTINGS FOR LIVING PEOPLE"
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NORTH MIAMI BEACH
(Mon. Fri. 10-9, Sat. 10-6, Sun. 12-5)


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