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The Jewish Floridian ( March 3, 1972 )

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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
Creation Date:
March 3, 1972

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:
AA00010090:02248

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
March 3, 1972

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:
AA00010090:02248

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
~ Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 45 Number 9
Miami, Florida Friday, March 3, 1972
Three Sections Price ^Oc
Greater Miami's Campaign Ranks No. 1
The Greater Miami Jewish
iration's 1972 Combined
Appeal-Israel Emergency
campaign ranks number
one in the nation, it has been
reported.
"By the time we are through,
Jews throughout the world will
know that Miamians care
that we diil as much as pos-
sible to help our ]>eople. This
campaign is just beginning for
us," general campaign chairman
Harry A. Levy has declared.
A recent report issued by the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds (CJFWF)
indicates that Miami, among all
major V.S. cities with a Jewish
population of lo.iHM) or more,
has a 64' Increase ill this year's
c*mp+\i compared to what
the .same number of contribu-
tions totaled in 1971. This per-
centage represents $2,138,990
as of Jan. 31, 1972 and $1,804,-
000 as of Jan. 31, 1971.
Speaking on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Campaign steering commit-
tee, Mr. Levy said, "We are
pleased with the figures released
in the CJFWF report, but we
recognize the campaign is < nly
in its second month. There is
much more to do, many more
meetings to be held, and thou-
sands of Miamians to commit
themselves to this campaign."
MOttt THAN $4 MILLION RAISED
Since the CJFWF report was
issued, the entire Greater Miami
CJA-IEF campaign has reached
the $4 million mark. As of Feb.
22, contributions amounted to
$4,297,541, for a 69% increase
over the $2,548,442 from the
same number of contributor.* in
1971.
According to Mr. Levy, the
success of the campaign to date
has been the result of the new
campaign approach of face-to-
face solicitation. "Meeting peo-
ple on a face-to-face basis, in-
stead of through the mail or
telephone, has proven to be the
most effective method of rais-
ing funds for the CJA-IEF," he
said.
Agreeing with Mr. Levy, Fed-
eration president Robert Rus-
sell predicted that Miami would
become a model In CJA-IEF
campaigning due to the success
of the face-to-face program. "It
must be recognized, however,"
he said, "that no program can
stand alone. A plan Ls only as
strong a.s the. strength an. I de-
termination of the men and
women who Implement it. The
Jewish community of Miami is
most fortunate to have such dy-
namic leadership.
In emphasizing the need for
continued support throughout
the remainder of the campaign,
Mr. Levy cited some figures on
Russian immigration. "In 1971."
he said, '13.000 Russian Jews
entered Israel. This year more
than 30,000 are expected. In the
last few weeks alone, over 3,000
have arrived on some lays
at the rate of 200 a day."
Since the cost of receiving and
absorbing just one Russian into
the Israeli community is 810,000
for the first year," Mr. Levy
continued, "it is obvious that
a maximum effort must be ex-
tended by us all. The Israeli
people need help in order to sup-
ply these Russians with hous-
ing, medical car*, language train-
ing, job-finding, education, and
a whole host of welfare services."
Mr. Russell, who concuirei
Continued >n Page 3-A
to to -to
'
Council of Jewish Federations ond Welfare Funds
1972 SPRING CAMPAIGN PROGRESS REPORT No. 1
(as of Jan. 31, 1972)
Israeli Forces Pull Back
From Southern Lebanon
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
raeli forces this week began
withdrawing from southern Leb-
anon, Whore they have heen
battling Arab guerrillas since
Friday.
Accerding to Beirut radio, the
Israelis puller] back from two
villages Habariya and Kfar
Hammam and have also with-
drawn bull-.lo/ei s and load rav-
in;; equipment from the ;.rea
after completing a road from the
slopes of Mt. Hermon to Habar-
iya.
Reports of tlv evacuation fol-
lowed a U.N. Security Council
resolution, adopted unanimously
early ] (bndny morning, which
demanded that Israel cease all
military operations in Lebanon
and withdraw its forces from
that country. Israeli pull-back
was not believed to be in re-
. sponse to the resolution which
Israel has denounced as "one-
sided and cynical," however.
Official communiques issued
here have given scant informa-
tion on the operations in south-
ern Lebanon. The Israeli public
has gotten most of its news
from Beirut radio which said
that Israel apparently intends
to police the area of five villages
in the so-called "Fatahland," the
region of southeastern Lebanon
under terrorist control. That re-
Jarring To Consult With
Big-4 Envoys In New York
.
UNTTEP NATIONS UTAI
Eyebrows were raised here when
a United Nation- spokesman an-
nounced that Dr. Gunnar V. Jar-
ring, the UN special Middle
East representative, would ar-
rive in New Yo.k Monday eve-
ning.
^Hfcesman reported that
Dr. Jarring and ssecretary Gen-
^Bwalitheim agreed that
the envoy's mission continued to
Blseful," but it was a
bo Mideast principals
Haw York and none was
Hely due.
>. WaWheim was .still in Ge-
Kieli Ambassador Yt-sef
Hras in Israel and not
Kturn until next week-
Khc arrival date of the
^Ktian ambassador, Es-
t Abdel Maguid, was uncer-
, with an Egyption spokes-
*aying it might be around
mid-March.
aeli officials would not be
Brith any Israeli repre-
H until Tekoah returned.
Hi officials here re-
Kt Dr. Jarring, having
^Vwith Israeli and Egyp-
tian leaders and Mr. Waldheim
in recent days, would use the
next few days in New York for
consultations with U.S., British,
French and Soviet representa-
tives. The Americans noted that
outgoing Egyptian Ambassador
Dr. Mohammed H. el-Zayyat,
who has been promoted to Min-
ister of State for Information,
was still in New York this week.
port indicated that the Israeli
withdrawal from Lebanon might
not be total.
Earlier, Beirut radio said Is-
raeli forces were in complete
control of a large area of Leb-
anon where an estimated 5,000
Palestinian guerrillas had been
concentrated. Beirut said Israeli
forces seized the main guerrilla
strongholds and mentioned six
villages Rachaya, Arkoub,
Alfokhar, Hammam, Kfar
Shouba and Habariya.
The Israeli army published the
text of a leaflet being distributed
to Lebanese villagers. It assures
them that there is no intention
to harm them or destroy their
homes or fields. But it warns,
"If you do not want your vil-
lages and homes damaged, re-
move the terrorists from there."
The French ambassador, Fran-
cis Hure, called on the director
general of the Israeli Foreign
Ministry, Mordechai Gazit, to
express his government's "anxi-
ety" over the situation on the
Israeli-Lebanese border. He was
reportedly told that the Israel
government was "disappointed"
by France's "one-sided stand"
embodied in the Security Council
resolution.
Foreign Ministry sources said
Continued on Page 12-A
Cities with 1971 1972 Fer
a Jewish Same Cent
Population of Cards To Date Change
40.C00 and Over $3,824,386 $4,160,033 8.8
Baltimore
Boston 3336,123 4,350.486 13.4
Chicago 2.369.000 2.920.000 23.3
Cleveland 4.140,367 5.016,110 21.2
Detroit 5.850,000 7,170,003 22.6
Essex County 2.644,376 3,688,926 39.5
Los Angeles 5.166,150 6.882.348 33.2
MIAMI 1,304.000 2,138.990 64.0
Philadelphia 2.981,819 3,694.212 23.9
Pittsburgh 1.178.736 1,399,520 18.7
St. Louis 1.218,591 1,520.721 25.3
San Francisco 1,895,769 2,204,026 15.3
Washington, D.C. mi m. ifli't'"'" i1 !' !!.'. ''' 1,864,400 2.200,000 18.0

The Anti-Defamation League's first Jewish Communal Serv-
ice Award was presented to Fred K. Shochet, publisher of
The Jewish Floridian, at the annual luncheon of the ADL's
Florida Regional Board early this week by George J.
Talianoff (right). At left is Jack Kassewitz, chief editorial
writer for The Miami News, who was elected chairman of
the Regional Board at the meeting. See story on Page 1-B.
$126 Million Initial Sale Launches Israel Bond Drive
Subscriptions for Israel Bonds
from communities in the United
States and Canada in the un-
precedented amount of $126,-
460,000 have initiated the 1972
campaign to raise a record sum
of $450 million for the economic
absorption of a rising number
of immigrants to Israel.
The announcement of the large
pre-inaugural sale was made by
Sam Rothberg, general chair-
man of the Israel Bond Orga-
nization, at the International
Inaugural Dinner Saturday eve-
ing at the Fontainebleau Hotel
attended by more than 1.700
delegates. Proceeds from the
sale of Israel Bonds are used to
finance all phases of the devel-
opment of the country's econ-
omy.
Mr. Rothberg attributed the
increased result to 'the intense
concern of American Jewry for
the resettlement of Russian Jews
who are now being permitted to
leave for Israel in larger num-
bers than ever before."
Israel's former Chief of Staff
Haim Bar-Lev, who was the
guest of honor at the dinner,
asserted that unless world Jewry
was prepared to extend the full-
est measure of financial sup-
port, Israel would not be pble
to fulfill its mission of absorb-
ing an increased number of im-
migrants and meeting the needs
for its security.
"The responsibility of saving
Jews and resettling them in Is-
rael at this time belongs in the
largest measure to the Jewish
people everywhere. We cannot
carry much of this burden win n
we are faced with enormous de-
fense expenditures," Gen. Bar-
Lev declared.
"Aid in the struggle to help
Jews leave Russia and other
countries must be backed up
with the solid commitment to
give them all the financial help
they need to reach and be re-
settled in Israel," the architect
of the Bar-Lev Line along the
Suez Canal declared. "Undue
strain placed on the economy of
Israel by the upsurge of immi-
gration during the current year
Could jeopardize the country's
Continued on Page 11-A


Page 2-A
fJenisti norkJiain
Frday. March 3. 1972

Henschels To Receive
1972 'Shalom Award'
I'Ih' Hrst Skj Lake Country
Oui. Israel Dinner of State will
In- held In honor "i Herbert and
IDA AND HERBERT MUSCHU
Henschel on Monday, March
Michael Litvak, director of
ii Bonds has announced.
Ida
Isr
The Henschels, who will be th<
ipients "i the 1972 State ol
Isra< Shalom Award al the din-
ner i th< Ir honor, came i<> .Miami
from FYanconia, N.H., where Mr.
Henschel was president ol the
Henschel Shoe Company. They
Ii.im supported Israel Bonds since
its Inception nationally and will
be decorated as communal leaders
l<>i Israel at this historic dinner.
Mr. Henschel was a member of
iho Board <>l Governors of the
More than ever before Israel
needs your help. Strengthen
the State of Israelgive to
the UJA and buy
ISRAEL BONDS.
Mayshie Friedberg
National Hebrew
IStAW GIFT CENTER IWC.
BAR MITZVAM SETS
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES GIFTS
949 WASHINGTON AVE. 532-2210
American Israeli
5^-y All Religious Article* f*|
For Synagogues Schools Homes
1357 WASNNGTON AVE.
Jl 7-7722 S. Senworfi
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jc wish Homes. Free Gift
wi'h E -ery Bar Mitzvah Outfit
477 Washington Avt. 672-7017
Bethlehem Hebrew Association,
and an annual fund raiser for 1.it-
Mi ion Husuitnl. H*fcUite iem-
l?r of '210. a philanthropic organ-
ization of the shoo industry, and
a member of the national service
corps of retired executives.
.\lis. Henschel is a Gold Member
of OUT. a leader in B*nal B'rith
Women's Chapter at Buckley Tow-
ers, and serves on the staff of the
Buckley Towers newspaper.
American-Jewish raconteur and
humorist Joey Itussell will be a
pedal sucst at this event: the
Stu Granger Orchestra will pro-
vide the evening** musical enter-
tainment, according to Irving Tra-
hich. dinner chairman.
State Utilities Tax Out
The Florida Department ol Re> -
inue says that beginning March 1.
legislation which eliminated the
I sales tax on residential util-
ities will lake effect.
l>iu' to the cycle billings of mil-
it > companies, there will be a
gradual phase-out of the ta*
which should be completed bj the
April billii
i
v42&*
eWUfc
PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
fASHION CINTEK Of THE SOUTH
Largest Selection in LatMt Stylet
for Men and Women
FREE PARKING SPACE IN
tEH.FI c.nwvrN'PNT -rn BUSES
721 LINCOLN ROAD
(On the Mall)
Oculiata' Prescription- Pilled
_______CONTACT LENSES
FascM'll Releases
Report On Cuba
The House Inter-An.ej ican Af-
fairs Subcommittee, chaired by
Hep. Panto R. Kasceli. has re-
leased previously secret testimony i
by the Defense Intelligence Agen-
cy on Soviet activities in Cuba.
Testifying at the hearing held
lasl fall was the acting lirector
61 the Defense Intelligence Agen- j
cy, Lt. Gen. Jamie M. Phllpott.
The heavily censored testimony j
I reveals now details about 1970 So- I
iviet naval construction activities
at Ctenfuegos, Cuba which re- |
suited in a White House warning
to the Soviet I'nion.
1 Reform Temples Schedule
Teachers' Institute Saturday
i Prof. Eugene Mlhaly of the He-1
brew I'nion CoHcro in Cincinnati j
will I)e the principal speaker at |
a Teachers' Institute for South ,
Florida Reform congregations Sat- !
urday at Temple Beth El in Holly-
wood.
An In-depth study session will
be hold all day Saturday for teach- |
ers. A special session will be held
for religious school chairmen and ',
committee members, according to
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, rabbi of the
host temple.
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
. 104 HI. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A DIVISION Of
7tiekica/n>
TITLE
MBimAitct coir
mm
\NSWERin
ANSWERING TELEPHONES f IN THE FOLLOWING EXCHANGES \
BWI H IS 37 (F) (HI) S3(Jf) 47 (HA) M*l 44 IS M (MO) 47 68 (MU) 69 (0X1 75 (PI) 12 S3 as 6 (UN) IS (TV) s* M(WI)
V,---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------J
*jmmsjvjn *S* spv **
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
I Xf .l>y\ ACSNT FOR
ANSWER-AMERICA
fOR SERVICE CALL
Tflf PHONt
ANSWEHING ASSOC
OF MIAMI
371-6688 or 538-0721
A EXECUTIVE OFFICES CONGRESS SLOG.
Wf HAVb AN OF'ICE IN EACH FxCh.anGE
MfMCtR GlInTIt MIAMI COSil SASLtt, MIAMI BEACH
CHAM81HS Of COMMERCE
PET CEMETERY
ONE Of THE SOUTHS MOST BEAUTIFUL fET CEMETERIES
COMPLETE ARRANGEMENTS
WITH PICK UP SERVICE
BURIAL
* CREMATION
MAUSOLEUM
SB
flat dbuwsjn.
MEMORIAL PARK
CAY OR NIGHT
226-7387
1O901 WEST FLA.GLER STREET
h;l I

HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Jewish Home for the Aged
Thrift Shop at 7300 N.W. 27th Avenue, in Miami,
are an important part of the Home's operating
income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing
items for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding,
cameras, clothing, sporting goods or any other
saleable merchandise which you no longer need
or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor,
who is redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apart- ,
ment house. Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs,
since 80% of its 222 residents are public welfare
recipients. With increased operating costs, and
public assistance payments in Florida the lowest
of all states, the Home urgently needs your help
to maintain its high quality care. May we count
on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and arrange fcr our truck
to pick up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift
Shop are tax deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family residents,
Board and staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
JHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGFD*
Over thirty five years
of service to the communities
in North Dade and Broward Counties.
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL INC FUNERAL DIRECTORS
19th and Alton Road: m the heart of Miami Beach
1250 Normandy Drive: fifteen minutes from Hollywood
JE 11151
North Miami Beach: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
Miami: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
Manhattan Brooklyn Westchester Bronx Far Rockaway
To arr,in,.'o a fUMTSl anywhere in the United States.
call the nearest Riverside Chapel
Edward Rosenthal Morion Rosrolhal Carl Grossbeig leo J Filer
Murray N. Rubin, F.D.


Friday. March 3, 1971
"Jtwisti ntrSdisun
Paae 3-A
Greater Miami's Campaign Ranks No. 1
( mi tinned from Page 1-A
with Mr. Levy, stressed, "As
pul of our campaign effort, we
must bring the dramatic story
of Russian immigration to the
people of Miami. Considering
the impact of this situation on
the whole ol Jewish history, to
do anything less would be un-
thinkable."
WOAHN'S DIVISION RAISES $511,469
Under the leadership oi Norms
(Mrs. Jerome) Kipnis and Toby
(Mrs. Leonard) Kricdland, vice
presidents for campaign, the
Civater Miami Jewish Federa-
tions Women's Division reports
that $511,469 had been raised as
of Feb. 22. This ligure is ;i 52%
Increase over the $336,372 that
was contributed by the same
. women in 1971.
Mr>. Krlrdlantl and Mrs. Kip-
nis said that the Women's Divi-
sion is presently sponsoring par-
lor meetings iiii'.l arranging ap-
|H>infments for faee-to-faee so-
licitation on behalf, of th- CMA-
1KI-' campaign. A recruitment
program is also underway to in-
terest more women in assuming
active roles ill the campaign.
PACESETTERS CLEAR $2.5 MILLION
According to t'accstter chair-
| men Eli Timoner a.Jd Stephen
; Muss, S2.S07.460 has oeen raised
in their division (gifts ol $10,000
or morel. This represents an in-
crease of 11(1'; over the $1,299,-
150 which was contributed bj
the same people in 1971.
Mine than $1 million was
raised at a recent dinner held
by Mr, and Mrs. Joseph H, Ran-
ter in honor of a visit to Miami
by Israel's Minister of Finance,
Pinchas Sapir, The dinner host,
Mr. Kanter, who was the 1971
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's CJA-IEF campaign chair-
man, presently selves as a na-
tional chairman of the Unit.-d
Jewish Appeal and special gifts
chairman of the 1972 CJA-IEF
campaign.
According to campaign figure*,
the $1,038,500 that wan contrib-
uted at the dinner was a 90' .
lncrea.se over the $545,900 the
Mini' contributors pledged to the
lMl campaign.
"This was just one evening's
results," said Mr. Timoner. "If | paign response, then we should
the success of this dinner is any have no trouble reaching our
indication of the overall cam- *H million goal."
I m quick to realize though,

MIS. LEONARD HMDMMP
MITS. JEROME KIPNIS
he continued, "thai one success-
ful dinner does not make a
campaign. Speaking for all my
associates in this endeavor, I
know thai i can saj thai wi
are pledged to make the CJA-
IEF campaign effort oomplel
loo-;.
Discussing the recent report issued by the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare Funds are, JMJF president
Robert Russell, (seated left) and 1972 CJA-IEF general cam-
paign chairman Harry A. Levy. Pacesetter chairmen Eli
Timoner, (left) and Stephen Muss are standina.
Israeli Finunce Minister, Pinchas Sapir, right, with Mr.
and Mrs. Jcstph H. Kanter, who hosted a dinner in his
honor recently where more than SI million was raised for
the CJA-IEF campaign.
Financial Opportunity for All Savers
from the Tower of Thrift!
MONTHLY
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In addition to earning daily interest from day of deposit to day of
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I FINANCIAL
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SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION
FORMERLY MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL
MAIN OFFICE:
404 Lincoln Road Mall, Miami Beacli
80UTH SHORE: NORWOOD:
755 Washington AvenuB, Miami Beach 650 N.W. 183 StrMt, Miami
SUNNV ISLES: KENDALL:
383 Sunny Isles BM., Miami V.llafla Mall Cenler. 8950 S.W. 7ih Ave,
NORTH SHORE:
301 -71st Street, Miami Beacfc)

I


Page 4-A
+Jenisii Hcridlari
Friday, March 3, 1972
(Editorial
Grave Danger In Referendum
More important to the Jewish community than how
some individuals may feel about school busing, or per-
mitting prayers in the public schools, is the principle in-
volved in the kind of straw vote which will be on the Florida
ballot March 14.
Political chicanery undoubtedly played a major role
in the decision to put these sensitive questions on the ballot,
for ordinary legislators quite properly resist such E'raw
votes and referenda as destructive of representative gov-
ernment. That they fell into a political trap because of pres-
sure is no credit to their integrity, no matter how they may
personally view the issues at stake.
For minority groups, such as Jews, there is grave dan-
ger in this kind of referendum for it can lead to the very
kind of majority oppression that the Bill of Rights in our
Constitution was written to prevent. Protection of the rights
of minorities, whether religious or political, has been a
cornerstone of the American system and anything which
eats away at these protections must be fought vigorously.
Answers Now Due
What is generally believed to be the fastest growing
Jewish community in the United States will discover the
true answers very shortly. Results of the first National
Jewish Population Study in American history are ready
to be reported, and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
leadership, which played a vital role in the study, will be
among the first to know.
When the Population Study was first planned, the
decision was made locally to have a special survey of
Greater Miami done at the same time. Thus, whether or
not the figures show that v/e are the fastest-growing (they
will at least reveal how much we have grown and where
we are at), the accumulated data will be useful in planning
for the future of what, if not now, will surely be one of the
most important Jewish communities in the world.
Such significant characteristics of the American Jewish
population as age distribution, sex, marital status, income,
occupation and mobility are among the routine data. But
patterns of Jewish philanthropic giving, heretofore only
guessed at, or the use of Jewish agencies (or non-Jev;ish
ones for that matter) by Jev/s seeking help, can be very
important information to guide the planners. Some of the
Study's information on synagogue affiliation which has
been reported in some detail, for instance, has already led
to a shift in priorities and emphasis by at least one of our
local religious institutions.
The survey is said to have been designed as a dy-
namic rather than a static study and in that, at least, it is
unique from so many of the others of Jewish life which
quickly found a dusty shelf. Our hope is that our leaders
recognize its dynamic nature and act accordingly.
Atmosphere Improved By NCCJ
The National Conference of Christians and Jews has
again honored a trio of local citizens who best reprssent
the ideals of brotherhood which NCCJ has fostered in its
44 years of existence. The choice of Sister Dorothy Browne,
Catholic; Harry Hood Bassett, Protestant, and Rabbi Irving
Lehrman to receive the honors at the 20th annual dinner
this week in the best indication of the high standards set
in the past by these awards.
Through the efforts of the conference, Brotherhood
Week came into existence. While some question its value,
there is little doubt that the atmosphere in the United Stctes
insofar as religious minorities are concerned has been
greatly changed for the better through the understanding
brought about by the ongoing dialogues fostered by the
National Conference of Christians and Jews.
Award Will Be Treasured
We will be pardoned our justifiable sense of pride in
commenting on the fact that "The Jewish Floridian' has
been named to receive the first Jewish Communal Service
Award established by the Anti-Defamation League of
Florida. That there are other institutions which are equally,
if not more, deserving of this honor we would be the first to
state and have done so editorially on many occasions.
However, we could no better than quote William M.
Alper, chairman of the ADL board, in announcing the
choice, as he noted that while "The Jewish community fre-
quently takes the Floridian for granted," ADL recognizes
that unique contribution which this newspaper has made
to the community as an education resource and an informa-
tional one, providing the Jews of South Florida a vita'
means of communication.
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH ALSOP
---.....a-.
WASHINGTON Anyone
who wants to understand Presi-
dent Nixon's historic trip to
China will do well to consider
its remote origins. In a very
real sense, these origins ro hack
to the period when the President
and his staff were settling into
the White House in the winter
of 1969.
At that time, the Soviet mili-
tary buildup on the Chinos' Fron-
tier had already been goins; on
for just under four years. But
all men and supplies had to be
carried to the remote frontier
from European Russia over a
two-track railroad, the Trans-
Siberian, as is still the case.
THUS THE buildup has been
slow, despite phases when the
Trans-Siberian was closed for
civilian traffic. By 1969, to be
specific, the Soviet forces on the
Chinese frontier had risen r,om
V.\ seriously understrength di-
visions in 1965, to somewhere
between 22 and 25 divisions.
The ciiange was obviously sig-
nificant. Yet it was equally ob-*
vious that much remained to be
done. The vast carrier fields of
today were still mere landing
strips. There were many other
striking deficiencies. In some,
the question was which deserv-
ed more attention, the curve
on the graph or the existing
state of affairs.
ON THIS point, when P-ev-
ident Nixon took office, the
American government's China-
watchers, Soviet experts and in-
telligence community were al-
ready rather bitterly divided.
A small minority he!d that the
ourve on the graph the slow
hut continuous and methodical
Soviet buildup must ..m.w
eventual threat to China.
The great majority took the
sort of position that the great
majority also took before the
Soviet missiles were actually
detected in Cuba in 1962 that
this kind of terrible thing could
never, never happen. A kind
of sacred number was even
named by the great majority.
17NTIL THE Soviet forces on
VJ- Chinese frontier reach-d
at least 30 divisions, the major-
ity said, it was not even worth
discussing the possibility of So-
viet offensive intentions.
The majority, of course, wrote
the intelligence estimates that
were sent to the White House.
So far as can be learned, there-
fore, neither the President nor
his personal foreign policy staff
began by paying much atten-
tion to the Sino-Soviet border.
Bl'T AT this maljuncturj, a
member of the minority, the
able China-watcher. Alan Whit-
(Continued on Tape 13-A)
(
COMMENT
k EDWARD COHEN
For the Sabbath before Purim,
the Reform prayer book some-
what to my surprise, since I
really had paid it no attention
before contains a special
prayer. Last Friday being a day
when my mind was full of spe-
cial concerns because of the
vote on busing in the U.S. Sen-
ate, I imagine I was particularly
sensitive to these words:
"On this Saboath or Remem-
brance, when we recail Amalek
and all the foes who have ever
threatened our existence, let us
dwell on the power of faith and
devotion which has preserved to
this hour strengthen us to
combat prejudice, injustice and
oppression when they strike, not
only against us, but men of what-
ever race or belief may we
strive increasingly for the tri-
umph of truth and right over
falsehood. Thus shall v/e be
united in a true covenant of
brotherhood and peace."
IT SO happened that Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff's sermon
that evening went to the heart of
the subject before us and on
which we will have opportunity
to express an opinion, if nothing
else, at the March 14 Primary
Election.
"We begin with Purim" he
said, "and learn that we must
not sit by, silently, while big-
otry and hatred has its way. We
study the history of our ances-
tors and learn again that preju-
dice must be opposed in every
quarter, every da v. I.ik- a weed,
it springs up in the smallest cor-
ner and like a cancer it de-
vours everything that it
touches."
AT A time w:ien, for some of
us. a large segment of the Jew-
ish people seems to have blown
its mind on the question of in-
tegration (never mind the code-
word "busing" integration is the
issue), the rabbi was responding
to the question often asked and
which so many of his local col-
leagues seem now to accept, and
that is: "Why doesn't he stick
to prayer, God and really re-
ligious things'' rather than po-
litical issues.
Because, Rabbi Tabachnikoff
declared. "The Jewish commit-
ment has always gone bevond
praying for a better world. We
are mitzvot-oriented, our faith
link-welded, merged with re-
sponsible action. When we
speak of ancient Israel it is
easy to identify with the value
of treating minorities' fairly.
-i>lTT IS it any less Import-
ant if we up-date the locale and
talk about equal opportunity in
housing, employment and edu-
cation here in America, and even
in our own Dade County?
"Busing is not merely a po-
litical Issue. It is more than a
social problem. It touches upon
moral principles, and this makes
Continued on PD 10-A
'dTewisJi Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT no N.E. 6th Street Telephonb 173 4605
P.O. Box 2973. Miami, Florida 33101
Fred K. Shochet
Editor and Publisher
SM.MA M. Thompson
Assistant to Publisher
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P, M i i Merchandiie Advertiied In Ita Colomna.
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Ve,#.00
SUBSCR.PTION RATES: (Local Area, OneY.arW.OO Thr*
_____________________0ut <" Town Upon Requret
Friday, March 3, 1972 '/ ADA*573*
Volume 45 tfumi*1 '
i


Friday, March 3, 1971
+ Jew 1st norktiatin
Page 5-A
Harbour House South Event
Hi-Rise Campaign Kickoff
The White Cypress Room Res-
taurant of the Harbour House
South was the scene of a recent
breakfast meeting which raised
nore than $400,000 on behalf of
khe Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's 1972 CJA-IEF campaign.
More th.-n 230 residents of the
larbour Houses North and South
nd the Ca^Ito.i Terrace attended
Ihe campaign kickoff event which
featured Dr. Irving Lehrman and
forma (Mrs. Jerome) Kipnis as
uest speakers.
Dr. Lehrman is the spiritual
loader of Temple Fmanu-KI and
president of the Synagogue Coun-
cil of America. Mrs. Kipnis is a
{campaign vice president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
[Women's Division.
According to Ellison R. Kosoff,
poordii-ator of the Harbour Houses
forth and South and Carlton Tor-
lac? cja-ief campaign effort
kvera] preliminary stops wore
akon to insure the success of tho
ireakfast meeting.
Prior to the affair, Mrs. Kipnis
ske to members of the social
Blubs from all throe buildings, and
tuthor. historian and lecturer
eymour B. Liebman spoke to a
Jombined group of the men's .lubs.
Also, in preparation for the
Ireakfaft Harbour House South
^chairman Herman Oberman wel-
!>mod some 80 persons into his
lome to discuss the current needs
Y the CJA-IEF. In Carlton Ter-
ace, cochairmen Ben Botwinick
^nd Fred P. Greenberg pre-solicit-
*! residents.
The final stage (excluding in-
vitations and other correspond-
ence) in paving the way to the
lueoess of the breakfast, was re-
ninder phone calls made by sev-
eral women residents interested
the CJA-IEF effort. Among
Ihese women were Lillian (Mrs.
orge) Ratner, Lillian (Mrs. Sol-
omon* Spector, Florence (Mrs.
Jules) Benway, Anne (Mrs. Mi-
hael) Neiman and Anna Freeman.
Mr. Kosoff. who has distin-
luished himself for many years
an able leader in the service of
Vmorican and world Jewry, paid
tribute to Harbour House cochair-
nan Sidney Englehardt for the
Valuable services he rendered on
t>ha!f of the tri-building cam-
paign.
"This year's affair," said Mr.
Cosoff. "was our most successful,
it we're not through with this
impaign yet. We have already
egun, through the effort of my-
flf, Mr. Englehardt, and the other
chairmen, to solicit those resi-
ents of the throe buildings who
Irere unable to attond the break-
fcst. Our goal is $500,000 and I
promise that we will clear it."
Mr. Kosoff's cochairmen are:
Harbour House Irwin H. Adel-
raan, Michael Bloom. Robert Blum,
Jr., Sidney Eng-lhardt, Philip
Kopitsky. Louis Liohowitz, Irving
S. Norry. Herman Oberman, and
Joseph Yaseen; Carlton Terrace
Sam H. Abramson, Benjamin
Botwinick, Fred P. Greenberg.
Beniamin Gross. S. Earl Honig
and Dr. Robert S. Levy.
The campaign committee In-
cludes:
Irving C. Angel, Mrs. R. Wil-
liams Apte, Joseph S. Aroncvitz,
Dr. Irving J. Barron. Mrs. Irving
Beck, Myron M. Behrman, Louis
Belofsky, Meyer Benes, Mann G.
Berg, Frederick S. Berger, Milton
Berger, Benjamin Bildner, Martin
C. Bloch. Dr. Morton E. Block,
Mrs. Sarah Block. Charles B.
Blonder. Maxwell Blonder, Mrs.
William Brenner and Joseph E.
Brody.
Also Sol Chernoff, Hyman
Chwatsky, Mrs. Joseph T. Cline.
Eli A. Cohen, Harry F. Cohen.
Mrs. Maurice Cohen, Saul Cohen.
William B. Cohen, Mrs. Fannie D.
Cohn, Louis C. Cohn, .Howard,
Cooper, Randolph Cowan, Mrs.
eharieyea^wrirraiR Sefeon, Wel-
ter E. Deutsch, Herbert Dobuler.
Sidney Doroff, Mrs. Aron Drost,
Harry Edelman, N. S. Elison, Leon
Fainblatt, Sam A. Feldman, Ben
Fixman, Harry Freedman, Mrs.
Bess Freiman, Samuel W. Fried,
Jacob Friedland, David Friedman,
Herman B. Friedman and Mrs.
Samuel Fuchs.
Also Mrs. Sidney J. Gellis, Al-
bert Gildred. Henry Gildred. Da-
vid Gilson, Louis Gittler, Meyer
Gladstone, Samuel Goldbaum, Her-
man L. Goodman, Nathan Good-
man, Alex R. Gould, Mrs. Thomas
Grace, Irving Graff, Henry Green,
Morton Grcenbaum, David Green-
berg, Harry Greenberg. Julius
Greenberg, Maurice Greenberg, Jo-
seph Greenfield, Lionel O. Gross-
man, Louis S. Grossman, Harold
Cruder and Sam Grumet.
Also Mrs. Max Held, Bernard K
Herscher, Maurice Hertz, Emanuel
Hochman, Max L. Home, Edgar C.
Hyman, Judge Milton A. Jacobs.
Irving J. Kahan, Philip Kessler. Dr.
Sam W. Kiviat, Harry J. K'ein.
Sam Kleinman, Samuel H. Kline,
Sam Klinghoffer, Nat Kogan, Mrs.
Florence Kohn, Mrs. E. Beatrice
Kunstler, Miss Cacilie Lande, Max
Lander, Marshall Landy, Joseph
H. Lang, Arthur Langsam, Lester
Lapidcs, William Lavin, John L.
Leibowitz, Theodore G. Levey,
Victor M. Levin, Arthur Le\ine,
Leonard Levinson, Theodore Lev-
itt, Percy Lewis, Jacques Linker,
Aaron Lippman, Harry Lipsltz
William Lipson, Rudolph Lobe!
and Morris Luloff.
Also Mrs.'Sadie Mann, Herman
Marcus, Max Margolis, Sidney B.
Margolis, Henry Marims, Milton
Mayper, Nathan Meyers, Irving
Miller, Joseph Miller, Leon D. Mil-
ler, Norbert Miller, Harry Mill-
man, Irving Mills, Harry Mink,
Martin Minkoff, Abraham Mor-
genstern, Joe Muskin, Michael
Neiman, Philip Ness, Mrs. An-
nette Newman, Arthur Newman.
M. K. Paskel, Philip Pekow, Ellis
Peregoff, Jay Philips and Ben
Pullman.
Also George Ratner, Mrs. Philip
Reinisch, Harry Rich, Dr. Hyman
B. Richman, Melvin Rose, Mrs.
Trudy Rose, HaroM M. Rosen.
Joseph L. Rosen, Adolph Rosen-
berg, Samuel Rosenberg, Abraham
S. Rosenfeld, Abo Rosenxtein, Mrs.
Ralph W. Rosenthal, Mrs. Reba
Rothstcin, Jack Rubin, Dr. Jack
A. Rudolph, Dan B. Ruskin, Paul
H. Samuels, Seymour Scher, Sol
Sehmidman, Max Schulman, Carl
Schustak, Harry Schwartz, Max
Schwartz, Mrs. Sam Shainberg.
Elias Sheinker, Mrs. Isadore
Shockett, Maurice L. Silvey and
Joe Simpkins.
Also Mrs. Rebecca Solo. Mrs.
Gertrude Sondak, Mark D. Soroko.
Solomon Six-ctor, Maurice L.
Spiegel, Benjamin Stamm, Ben
Stein, Irving Steloff. Louis Suskin,
Jacob Swedlin, Mrs. Beatrice Top-
per, Benjamin Trock, Maurice
Ulian, Abraham Weil, Morris
Weiner, Philip Weinstein, Jacob
Weintraub, Harry B. Werner, Sam-
uel Wilkor, Nat Woronov and
Frank Zuckcr.
UIE DO mORE
69
That's what our Dade Federal
Savers Club is all about.
It's as simple as this Your savings here earn
interest, compounded daily for you. Your member-
ship in our Savers Club saves you money on many
everyday items, like movie theatre admissions,
cultural and sport events, special entertainment
features, dining out in fine local restaurants and
select merchandise.'
Thousands of our account holders have now
learned what the Savers Club can do for them. Like
the discovery made by a nice couple who have had
an account with us for some time...'
Last year they received interest on their
Dade Federal Savings Account of........$256.33
And, were surprised to learn the
estimated discounts they had received
through the use of their Savers Club
membership amounted to................... 155.00
For a grand total of.............................$411.33
Come in soon. Discover this double dimension in
savings. It costs you nothing. No fees, no dues and
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and enjoy the full benefits of this DFS extra serv-
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DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI f
k>**>
IDFS)
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688-6587 I 94k 7221 I 823-2130


=
Pcge 8-A
T JtHfifJ fhridliii
Friday, March 3. 1972
Nobody, but nobod
to help Israel than Semi
All the major Presidential
candidates talk about their deep
concern for the State of Israel.
Only one man is always there
when the chips are down.
Senator Henry M. (Scoop)
Jackson.
It was Jackson's Amendment
in 1971 that pressured the White
House into giving Israel $500 million
in credits to buy Phantom jets.
It was Jackson who stood up
on the Senate floor this year and
asked for $250 million to help relo-
cate the brave Jewish refugees
from Russia.
Only Jacksonout of all the
Presidential candidateshas fought,
time and time again, to keep our
Mediterranean defenses strong so
Israel could-survive under growing
Russian pressures.
All the other Democratic
candidates are eager to slash our
defense budget... and despite their
good wishes for Israel... they call
for cutbacks that would substan-
tially weaken our Naval forces in
the Mideast, endanger the security
of Israel, and inevitablv endanger
the United States.
Jackson is the one Senator
who hasn't hidden his eyes to
realities of Russian ambitions
in the Mideast.
He doesn't think helping Israel
is just a Jewish issue either. He
supports Israel because it's a world
issue. He believes that peace and
freedom in Israel is essential to the
peace and freedom of Western
Europe and America itself.
Jackson's deep admiration for
Israel began early. In 1944, as a
"Israel does not have a better
friend than Senator Jackson
from Washington."
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff
Senate Floor
November, 1971
young Congressman from the
Pacific Northwest, he spoke out:
"If, in any way, I can forward
the work of making the dream of a
Jewish Homeland in Palestine come
true, my most earnest efforts in this
great humanitarian cause can be
counted on."
Those are the words of a Con-
gressman who had only 12 Jewish
families living in his District.
In 1945, Jackson visited
Buchenwald days after the gates
opened. He was shocked down to
the bottom of his Norwegian bones:
''I want to be certain that such
horrors are never again repeated."
In 1946, Jackson condemned the
British for arresting Jewish leaders
when negotiations were underway .
to bring 100,000 Jewish displaced
persons in Palestine.
In 1956. after a tour of the
Mideast and the Soviet Union,
Jackson warned the American
people that there would be no
peace unless Nasser was stopped.
In 1967, Jackson condemned
U Thant's decision to withdraw
United Nations peacekeeping forces
from the Sinai. And in August, 1970,
Jackson was the first Senator to
protest Soviet-Egyptian violations
of the cease-fire initiatives.
For the past 23 years. Jackson
has consistently promoted legislation
providing Israel with U.S. aid.
He doesn't just talk about
being a friend. He is a friend...
a trusted friend.
And he's taken the political
risks to prove it.
I
Now
to hell
HENRY
Two trusted friends. Senator Henry M. Jackson and Prime Minister Golda Meir,
meet in Tel Aviv to discuss how to counter growing Russian pressure in the Mideast.


Friday. March 3, 1971
* fonitf fhrMkun
Page 9-A
iy, has done more
tor Henry M. Jackso
*
i
Tm'o months later his Amend-
ment had passed the Senate for a
second time. Senator Abraham
Ribicoffhas noted that "Israel
does not have a better friend than
the Senator from Washington."
To the best of my knowledge, this
view is enthusiastically shared
by all of Israel's leaders.
Most Senators with pro-Israel
voting records are not active as
ackson is because they are
mwilling to incur political debts to
eople or risk alienating close
contacts in Israel's cause. Not
Jackson. Few people know that he
has gone out of his way on many
occasiofis to bring Israeli officials
into contact with U.S. armed
brces personnel, thereby improving
ommunication between Israel
nd America and facilitating the
xchange of information and col-
aborative policy process. The
lotivation is not political gain
ut personal commitment.
From The
American Zionist
February, 1972
Above: Jackson confers in the map room
a year ago with (len. Moshe Dayan, Israeli
Defense Minister. Center is den. llaim Bar-Lev,
former Chief of Staff.
Below: The Sena/or introduces his wife, Helen,
to Prime Minister Co/da Meir.
:'s time
Senator
f JACKSON


Fage 10-A
+Jewlsti Fk>rkttar
Friday, March 3, 1972

I
-
Jlie fvrtom <^pe<*U0 jrrciu iJhe f^ulait
i,
Taking A Census
Bv HMIIil A. z. STEINBERG
Temple Beth Am
In the sedra assigned for this
week's reading of the Torah,
Motet is commanded to take the
first census of the Israelites.
In this case, the purpose of the
census has to do with the concept
of kofer (ransom) or the payment
required of one who lias taken a
human life under circumstances
that do not constitute intentional
murder. Here the Lord commands
every male Israelite, as a potential
oldier, to pay half a shekel "as
a ransom for his soul." for every
soldier is a potential taker of life.
The Hebrew kofer is related to
kapparah (making atonement). In
two other places (in the Book of
Numbers) we find the records of
a census taken by Moses for dif-
ferent purposes.
I'd like to draw your attention
hero not to consider the special
purposes of these census records,
but to consider the very phenom-
enon of census-taking itself be-
cause, back in the plains of Sinai.
a census was an easy matter, for
identifying a Jew was an easy
matter. He was a member of a
group of fugitive slaves which be-
lieved it had received a revelation
from God. But what about a cen-
sus of Jews TODAY?
There are so many competing
definitions !>> birth, by affilia-
tion, by cultural Identification, by
gastronomic predilections, that
a modern census of Jews would
be a most difficult task.
^Btit perhTrps Iv""1 couM featlTTJ
li sson from this portion command-
ins the taking of a census if we
understand it on a personal level.
1 If we undertake not a universal
| census of Jews, but a personal
census of our Judaism we could
' learn much. For our fcith does not
1 operate In a vacuum, it is trans-
! mitted not by our organizations
but bv our hearts when it shows
its influence in every part of our
conduct.
Judaism is not an addition to
life but the very climate which
pervades the whole of living. It is
that dimension of our being which
demands of us receptivity and sen-
sitivity.
And thus we are asked to take
a census, to puse and reflect .
how do we measure up to those
ethical ideals taught by our faith?
Dr. Isaac Fein To Be C.C.C.
Speaker At Beth Sholom
Dr. Isaac Fein, a Professor of
Jewish History, will speak on "He
Preached Love and Practiced Mer-
cy the Life and Teachings of
Rabbi Levi Yitzhak of Berdit-
chev." during the "Coffee. Culture
and Conversation" program of
Temple Beth Sholom. Sunday, at
10:30 a.m. in the temple. 4144
Chase Ave., Miami Beach, accord-
ing to an announcement by James
S. Knopke, C.C.C. chairman.
Dr. Fein, author of the book,
"The Making of an American Jew-
ish Community." is Professor
Emeritus of History of the Haiti-
more Hebrew College, and a mem-
ber of Beth Sholom's Adult Educa-
tion staff.

i\~abbinica! evision
Vr
>$
roairam*
.March 5
March .
March 5
Ch. 4. 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
iRejieatcd on Ch. 2, 5:30 p.m.)
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "Making the Most Out of Life"
Guests: Rev. Harold Wilke. and
Rev. Harold Slephanz
Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m. -The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi Sol Landau, Both David Congregation
Ch. 7, 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Topic: "The Needs of Federation to Aid World
Jewry"
Host: Rabbi Leon Kronish, Temple Beth Sholom
Guests: Members of Federation. U.J.A., etc.
.

"C'iiiot: !.; "\i'' '. it*
COMMENT
(Continued from Page 4-A)
it a matter for religious con-
cerns. Judaism has never turned
its back on a moral issue of
social coiucrn. Tlgs'Ls the very
essence of our religious tradi-
tion," the rabbi points out, citing
j*->4he faofi that six of the T*P
Commandments deal with man's
relations with his fellow man.
and that the Bible is unique in
proclaiming an ethical dimen-
sion to religion.
AT A time when many lay-
men, in addition to rabbis, art'
concerned with the attitude pre-
valent in Jewish life today 'hat
has elevated fund-raising beyond
all other values, Rabbi Tabaeh-
nikoff -tressed the Biblical
teaching that "It is not enough
to bring me your offerings from
your wealth and produce. In
addition you shall live a just
life. Use just measures. Care
for the poor in your midst. Treat
strangers with equality .
justice, justice shall you pursue."
"People arc so upset," the
rabbi quoted from columnist
Nixon Smiley, they would vote
for almost anybody who prom-
ises to end busing."
THAT sounds like a frighten-
ing admission of defeat, that bus-
ing may be legally and morally
correct but politically unpopu-
lar, so let's forget it. In the
back of my mind comes the
i gnawing recollection of so many
centuries when i: was the Jew-
ish community that was on the
receiving end of 'unpopular at-
tention' separate but equal
status in the ghettos of Europe.
But Mordecai knew that if Ha-
inan carried out his plot to kill
the Jews, others would be next."
The question Rabbi Tabach-
nikoff was really asking, it
seems to me, is do our Amer-
ican Jews know that?
THE NEAK-hystcrical Jew-
ish mothers i ish history, its ethical teachings.
it- aspirations for all peoples
at least have the excuse of ig-
norance. My concern is with the
rabbinate and lay leadership
which have failed to come to
grips with the idea that for self-
ish and ethical reasons our
fate is tied to that of the blacks.
If you read Bernard Mala-
mud's "The Tenants" you come
to the realization that his para-
ble, in which a black man and
a Jew destroy each other, car-
ries with it also a message that
tells us how far back our na-
tion has moved in this last dec-
ade.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Ki Sisoh

"And the Ixtrd s]>oko unto Moses saying, when then t.ii
the sum of the children of Israel ," Exodus .'',0:2-34.
TOKEN PAYMENT Moses was instructed to take a censfl
ol alljnale Israelites over the age of 20. who thereupon became
:ia7flr?Tfir*milit'fry service. Each nian'Yfch or~poor. was to make
a token payment of a half shekel of silver in atonement for any
transgression be may have committed. Thus half shekel was used
in construction of the sanctuary. Bazalel, of the tribe of Judah.
and Oholiab of the tribe of Dan, were divinely called to apply
their skill and craftsmanship and supervise the work of construc-
tion. Although the building of the Tabernacle was of the high-
est importance, it could not supersede the observance of the Sal>-
bath; the people were commanded that all work even the work
relating to the construction of the sanctuarymust cease on the
Sabbath.
THE GOLDEN CALF Moses had been on Mt. Sinai for 40
days and 40 nights, and the people, fearing he would never re-
turn, clamored for a visible object of worship. They induced
Aaron lo fashion a molten image of a golden calf and bro'u,!-i
sacrifices and offerings to their idols, around which they sang
and danced. Returning from the mountain with the two tablets
of the law engraved by God on stone, Moses heard the cries of
revelry, witnessed the disgraceful behavior of the people and
dashed the tablets of the Dcalogue to the ground. He then destroy-
ed the calf by fire, ground it into powder which he threw into a
Stream, and reproached Aaron who pleaded that he had been
forced to carry out the people's demands. Moses called on all his
supporters to rally round him; the Levitcs made an immediate
response.
THE SECOND TABLETS OF STONE: Again Moses went
up alone into tlie mountain, carrying with him two other tablets
of stone which God had commanded him to prepare. God de-
scended in a cloud, revealed Himself as the Lord of mercy, kind-
nesa and truth, and renewed his Covenant with Israel by repeat-
ing the commandments previously given, completing the prohibi-
tion against idolatry, the observance of the pilgrim festivals-,
and the holiness of the Sabbath.
God Himself wrote the Ten Commandments on the two t ib-
|i t.s of stone, while Moses recorded the contents of the renewwd
Covenant. After having spent 40 additional days and nights on
the mountain, during which time he neither ate r.or drank, Moses
returned to the camp. His face shone with a divine g'.ow. and
the peopl. feared to look at him, but he reassured them ar.d com-
municated to Aaron, the elders, and the whole assembly all the
words of the Lord which he had heaid on Mt. Sinai.
...
Gordon, Group Oppose Straw Vote On Busing
Opposition to the straw vole on
busing and school prayer was
j.voiced this week by Jack D. Gor-
i'don, Miami Beach banker, on be-
half of the Florida Concerned
i.Democrats, of which he is state
; chairman. In his statement. Gor-
1 don said:
"We view the straw vote on the
! March 14 ballot as representing
', serious challenges to the funda-
mental civil rights and civil lib-
; erties guaranteed by our Constitu-
| tion. Amendments to that docu-
ment which would limit the right
to use every legitimate tool to
achieve equal opportunity,for edu-
cation, or which would breach the
historic separation of church.and
state, must be recognised and op-
posed for the dango: they pose to
American tradition.''
^*rV%r>*^^rVv*^*V^^*^A**,>
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
17 ADAR 6:03
AA***r>^r^^*V*
~-
tons
S
ervtces
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 Ave.
Coneervative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz 2
ETH AM (TEMPLE). 5950 N. Ken-
dall Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. S
BETH DAVIO. 2626 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William W. Lipaon 4
Friday S:30 p.m. Guest speaker, Rabbi
I'an landsman. Sermon: "New Hreak-
ThriiUKh In Jewish Kducation." Sat-
urday 9 a m. Bar Milzvah: Daniel,
Bun of Dr. and Mrs. Howard Lsssner.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th Ave. Ortho-
dox. Rabbi H. Rothman 6
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rahbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Leon Segal.
Friday S:l". p.m. Topic: "A Purified
America." followed by Oneg Shabbai
hosted by ilr. and Mrs. Jack Gordon.
Saturday 8:45 a.m. "Parha I'urab."
f. p.m. "Portion of Law." 3:30 p.m.
"The Furnace of Affliction"
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J.
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnasa. 11
Frldao 5:30 p.m. Bermon: "Mfe'i im-
ponderables'* followed by Ones shab-
bai sponsored by the sisterhood In
honor of Rabbi anil .Mrs. Paul J.
Hender. Saturday 8:43 a.m. 'Portion
of the Week."
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
-----------
BETH SHOLOM ( Temple). 4144
Chase Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kronish. Cantor David Conviser. 21
Prida} 8:15 p.ni. Sermon topic: "Quo-
tas." Saturday 10:45 a in. Bal Milz-
vah: Catherine Dinah, daughter of
.Mr. and Mrs. ltalph Popkln.
Milzvah: Norman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Edwards.
NER TAmiu tiempie). 80th St. ant
Tatum Waterway. Conservative.
Rabbi Eugene Labovltz. Cantor Ed-
ward Kleir, 29
CORAL GABIES
JUDEA (Temple) 5500 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Morris Kipper 40
Frldaj p m r worship
"Songster." Satui laj IB a.m. Par
' tsvah R ger, hoi Mr. ar.d Mis.
Marvin Bnyder.
OR OLOM (Tempie) 8755 SW 16th
St. Coneervative. Rabbi Ralph
Clixman. 13
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein. 14
BETH TFILAH 935 Euclid Ave. Or-
thodox. Kabbi Joseph E. Rackov-
sky. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION, 843 Meridian Avenue. 22-A
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozeocwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON.
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave-
nue, Miami Beach. Rabbi Meir Mas-
liah Melamed. 23-A
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man. 30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 6*5
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiaa. 31
CONGREGATION tTZ CHAIM. 1542-
44 Washington Ave. Rabbi Avrohom
Groner 32
ETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Cantor Seymour
Hinkee 8
Friday 1:15 p.m. Services followed by
Ones: Shabbat hosted by Mr. and Mrs
Lawronre (loldhon?. Saturday 9 a.m.
Bar Milzvah: Allan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. }~t\\ r.in (roldberx.
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
Miami. 137 NE 19th Street. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph ft. Narot 10
Friday 8:1." p.m. Tuple: "Musing and
Fruyer In the Public Schools''
riON (Temple) 8000 Milter Rd. Con.
aervative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
16
MM
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. 15
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon topic: "Yield-
intr To Popular Demand." Saturday
11:30 a.m.
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHF CONGREGATION
13630 W. Dixie Hwy. Conservative.
Rabbi Joaeph Gorfinkel, Cantor Ben
Zion Kirachenbaum. 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL, 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. 17
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Berel Wei i. 18
8ETH JACOB, sol Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Swir
aky. Cantor Maurice Memories. 19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1S46
Jefferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
Friday 8:3" p.m. Dr. IrviiiK Lehnnan
will preach on: 'Intermarriage, \
Jewish View." Saturday '.< a.m. "The
Weekly Portion of the Bible." 10:10
a.m. liar Ml tsvah: Larry Scott, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I'lotnlk.
-------------
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Plnetree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross 25
Cono. AN-NELL (Branen 0T He-
brew Academy). 7th St. and Merid-
ian Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Abraham
Ben-Hillel. 25-A
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington
Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H.
Stern. Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL, 1411 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owits. Cantor Nlco Feldman. 28
Friday e:15 p.m. Saturduy a.m. Dar
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER, 1720 79th Street Cause-
way, North Bay Village. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Philip Fried. 32-A
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Can-
tor Nathaniel Schub. 33
ETH TORAH. NE 164th St. at 11tr
Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schltz. Cantor Jacob Renzer. 3*
Friday S p.m. ltnbbi Lipschltl will
discuss the Jews ami China.
B'NAl RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Charles Rubel
Cantor Jack Lerner. 34
SINAI (Temple) 01 NORTH
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform.
Ralph P. Klngeley. Cantor
Shulkea.
Friday evening-, topic: "The
KiiiKdnm of Walt Disney.'
10:30 a.m.
DADE
Rabbi
Irving
37
MaKie
ZAMORA (Temple) 4 Zamora Av.
Conservative. Rabbi Maxwell Brra-
er. Cantor Mordecai Yardeini 41
SURFSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9293 Hard-ng Ave.. Surfside, Town
Hall Oithodox. Raiibi Isaac D. Vine.
] BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 547 E. 0i*
land Park Blvd. Rabbi Akh/a Bril-
liant. Cantor Maurice New. *
FT. LAUDERDAIE ,
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland P!W.J
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. *
ranis. Cantor Jerome Klement *>
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th **
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. WL
Cantor Erneat Schr-clber.
MAI6ATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. *
NW 9th St.
HALIANDAIE .
,HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTE"
Rabbi Max J. Weitz. Cantor JJJ K
Jacob Danziger. 128 N.E. 1st *>J [
Hourwsoo
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. Wth A*j
Heform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. "
, Friday 8:15 p.m. Topic: "The Pr>'J
Amendment and the T. -k .f Kfli,*
Education."
in
hi
lr
fo
a(
lh
daj
wi
ta
a
to
rai
wi
the
ica
Saturday
SK^^L^! 19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Jonah E
Caplan 3
Friday 6 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m Ser-
mon: "Ritual Is The Symbol of The
I *aV.N2, !RAEL 0F GREATER
Q.h^1 V.9!? ,^E171*t St- Orthodox
1 Rabbi Naftab Porush. 39
ETH SHALOM (Temple). Jjftjfi
roe St. Conservative "5* "",
Malavaky. Cartor Irving GoM.
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Wyg*Jj
Conservative. Rabbi Dsvid "',;
Cantor Yehuda Heiifcraun.
MIRAMAR 4,
Csntor Abrshsm Koater w
ISRAEL (Temple* *M0f Wm^Jain
Conservative. Rabbi A vain v*


Friday. March 3. 1971
*-J*mridlian
Page 11-A
f
A
JtS
Max Lerner
Sees It
$126 Million Initial Sale
Launches Israel Bond Drive
NEW YORK, N.Y.The China CTtze .sweeping the country
is a mad hurricane of obsosslvonoss with everything Chinese,
from Chim .so cooking and the Chinese look for women to aeurunc-
ture, language and history studies and travel tours. The hurri-
cane was triggered by the Nixon trip, but its pace has outdis-
ance-l Nixon and his trip and his new China policy, making them
wirling leaves in the wide sweep of the storm.
The reception Nixon gets in China will be only a limited part
;f the story, since it is pretty much dictated by the wishes of the
.hinese government. The larger part of the story is what has
Ken happening right here in the United States, in the new
American outlook and insights about China which the govern-
nent can't control. For the American stereotype of China Is
ih(in;; swept away, and whatever replaces it will do mu.h to
phape American foreign polity in the '70s.
The res|xjnse shows how ready America was for the new
.policy. I: ever there was a tide in the attitudes of men, taken a)
(he flood, "bis was it. The problem for Nixon now is whether it
nay not prove an unforgettable tide, pushing farther and taster
ban he may want to go. This, too, is part of a civilization in
evolution. It has already proved the sharpest turnabout in our
generation, In the American image of the world outside.
vV
W
to
PAKTI.Y FROM THEIR FRONTIER PAST, partly from
teir cold war fears, partly from the influence of movie stereo-
PJyj>es. Americans tend to see the world divided between good
Uya and bad guys. The Russians and the Chinese assumed the
le ot the bad guys. Immediately after Nixon's announcement
f his ti i!>, the Chinese role shifted, and they became the good-
led guys, like the movie stereotype of the good-bad girl who
Iocs the wrong things but is sound at heart. Now the Chinese
|re becoming the good guys -or at the very least, the good-bad
uys whom Americans wronged dieply and must now. therefore.
mbrace.
Thu shows something about the American character. It is
mobile and fluctuating as its world attitudes move in wildly
nging arcs with no core, as if nothing were ever serious, and
s if everything comes to nothing but what is fashionable to
clieve and display.
For two decades we all but blacked out on the Chinese
heir culture, sophistication, creativeness, fears, hopes, beliefs.
ow the spell is broken, and we reach out eagerly to make
nds, in an almost panic excess of goodwill and admiration,
e do it. as we do everything, in an all-out way. Just as we
re once all-out black-outer.s, we are all-out reach-outers.
to -to jto
IN the '50s AND '60s EVERYTHING about China was
rkly evil; now in the '70s everything will be gleaming and
lden, forgetting the rigid indoctrination, the repressions, the
;es. Listen to a sales manager for a store selling women's
mese clothes in New York: "The buyers will take anything
large, medium, small. It is incredible." And remember that a
an' nose for fashion is always, however obscurely, a politi-
iutuition.
What it comes down to is the bestowal of legitmacy. It has
n a long time for the Chinese revolution to get legitimized in
dean minds, but now it is done. And because of the Amer-
initiative, the same thing has happened to China in the
ed Nations an,! most foreign ministries. China reaped the
est of Nixon's move even before Nixon's trip itself began.
But the Chinese don't hunger for legitimacy, they are a
contained, self-possessed people who have always turned
rd while (except for a brief isolationist spell) the Americans
turned outward. It is the Americans who hunger to be
imlzed, by the Chinese, by the French, by whomever.
-to to to
THE LAST CEREMONIAL THING Nixon did before leaving
China was to give a White House dinner for Andre Malraux.
r flying him in from Paris to talk about China. Could it be
after helping send our own "old China hands" into purg.itory
dicing the McCarthy era, Nixon had no one to talk about China
with?
-, I don't fault him for seeking out Malraux. I had a delightful
talk with him myself, about China, last October in Paris, and did
a report on it, including his plea for the world's richest nation
to help the most populous nation. But Nixon's dinner for Mal-
raux expresses, I suspect, his curious hankering for connection
with De Gaulle, who believed profoundly in legitimacy and was
the greatest legitimize!- of all. In the deep sense, it is the Amer-
icans who want to be legitimized.
ACME PRODUCTS COMPANY
806 N.W. 111ST.
WINDOWS & DOORS REPLACED
QUALITY MATERIALS* WORKMANSHIP
FREE ESTIMATES
757-3568
Dr. Leon Kronish, (left) national vice chairman and chair-
man cf the National Rabbinic Cabinet for Israel Bonds; Leo
Bernstein, national president and worldwide executive
head of Israel Bonds; Gen. Haim Bar-Lev, former chief of staff
of Israel's defense forces, and Michael Litvak, director of
Miami Israel Bonds and the International Inaugural Con-
ference pose- with Ben Essen, chairman of the Capital for
Israel luncheon where in response to the address by General
Bar-Lev and the appeal by Dr. Kronish, members cf the ca-
pacity audience purchased S410,000 in Tourist Industry De-
velopment shares issued by Capital for Israel.
to to
( mii inurd from Page I-A
chances of achieving a just and
fair |x>ace settlement," he added,
noting that Israel expect* a
record 7O.CO0 immigrants in
1972.
Gen. Bar-Lev is scheduler! to
enter the Israeli Cabinet as Min-
ister of Commerce and Industry
shortly after his return to Is-
rael from the United States. In
his address he described the
country's economic growth with
the aid of Israel Bonds and in-
dicate areas of increased in-
vestment needs in the coming
year
Tribute was paid to the for-
mer chief of staff of the Israel
defense forces by Chalm Topol,
the Israeli film star, who was
nominated this week for the
Academy of Motion Pictires
Best-Actor Award for his vole
in "Fiddler on the Roof."
Commenting on his interpre-
tation of the character of
"Tevye," the milkman, Mr. To-
pol observed that although the
shtetlach" (villages) of Kasl-
ern Europe were destroyed in
the Nazi holocaust, the faith of
Tevye lives on in the struggle
of the Russian Jews of our day
to reach Israel.
Another high point of the pro-
gram was the American debut
of Vida Olshan. the celebrated
Russian concert and folk singer
who emigrated from Riga to
Israel four months ago. Miss
Olshan, or Vida. as she is known
professionally, presented a pro-
gram of Russian ballads and Is-
raeli folk songs.
Mr. Rothberg pointed out that
the extraordinary quota of $450
million for this year was nearly
S200 million more than the total
of $251 million in Israel Bonds
sold yast year/This increase- of
SO'! in the funds which Israel
expects from the 1972 Israel
Bond campaign, he said, was
needed to provide housing and
jobs for the increasing number
of Jews now reaching Israel
from the Soviet Union.
Israel will have to spend a
total of $700 million for the ab-
sorption of an anticipated total
immigration this year of 70,-
000 Jews from Russia and other
parts of the world. If this rate
of immigration materializes Mr.
Rothberg said, it will represent
the largest number of newcom-
ers to be received since 1937.
Leo Bernstein, executive vice
president of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization, reported that during
the period from Jan. 1, 1931
through the end of 1971 ;iro-
ceeds from the sale of Israel
Bonds amounted to $1.89 bil-
lion, ot which approximately
85'! came from the United
States and the balance from
the rest of the world. Cose to
SI billion in Israel Bonds sold
curing that period have already
been redeemed, he said.
"Our first line of campaign-
ing to raise the unprecedented
sum of $450 million must be the
Jewish community, individual
Jewish men and women whom
we will seek to reach 'hrough a
full-scale saturation effort em-
bracing all branches ot religious,
communal, business and social
activity," he continued.
Mr. Bernstein estimated that
the non-Jewish community,
chiefly through the participa-
tion of banks, labor unions and
other financial institutions would
pro\ ide from 15-203 of the $450
million quota, or from $75 mil-
lion to $90 million.
Jacques Torczyner, a member
of the Executive of the World
Zionist Organization, told the
delegates that the Nixon Admin-
istration has extended "great
military and economic assistance
to Israel. And we hope that this
will continue," he added. "It is
vital that in an election year bi-
partisan support for Israel be
maintained in keeping with our
tradition since the 1920s."
Tlie conference opened Thurs-
day at a luncheon where the
1972 All-Israel Fashion Show,
a collection of haute couture
and ready-to-wear from Israel.
received its world premiere. Mrs.
Jan I'eerce, national chairman
of the National Women's Divi-
sion for State of Israel Bonds,
presided at the luncheon, which
was attended by some 1.500
women leaders of the Bond
program.
Finance Minister PInchaa
Supir, In a -able to the Confer-
ence, stated thai he had sub-
mitted a new development l>ud-
get amounting to half a billion
dollars. The Israel Band Orga-
nization will have to provide90%
of this budget through its drive
in order to make it possible to
finance the projects Included In
this budget, he said.
Mr, Sapir pointed out that the
largest item in the new devel-
opment budget was a figure of
$207 million for the Israel gov-
ernment's share in the construc-
tion of housing, primarily for
new immigrants. The sum of
$47.8 million was allocated for
industrial development to cr ate
Jobs for newcomers. Promo'ion
of agricultural development,
transportation and exploration
of natural resources, are other
items in this budget.
Achievement awards were '.re-
sented to the chairmen of Israel
Bond campaigns in the communi-
ties which produced SI million
or more in bind sales last year.
In welcoming the delegates,
James Alpert, general chairman
of the Greater Miami campaign,
said: "History has chosen us to
he the partners in a series of
miracles that began with the
establishment of the State of
Israel. From the miracle of the
Six-Dav War, we have now
come to the miracle of the in-
gathering of our brothers from
Soviet Russia."
Among the officers who were
named to conduct the 1972 cam-
paign are Ira Guilden of New
York, president of the Israel
Br-nd Organization; Sam Roth-
berg of Peoria. 111., general chair-
man; Abraham Feinberg of
New York, chairman of the board
of directors; Jack D. Woiler of
New York, secretary-treasurer;
Leo Bernstein, executive vice
president and chief executive
officer; Louis II. Boyar, chair-
man of the lioarri of governors;
Julian B. Venezky of Peoria,
111., national chairman for re-
gions ; Mrs. Jan Peerce, chair-
man of the National Women's
Division: and Rabbi Leon Kron-
ish, of Temple Beth Sholom,
chairman of the National Rab-
binic Cabinet for Israel Bonds.
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Page 12-A
* Jetv/#? ffrr/frfitn
Friday. March 3, 1972
.

i.
NCJW Issues Statement
Supporting Integration
In wafflrmin& Its "full supjiorVW school thYefenMon, the
National Council of Jewish Women (NCJW) this week called
upon Congress to reject any anti-busing measure.
Earlie: this month, members of the Greater Miami Section,
NCJW membership meetings of its seven divisions overwhelm-
ingly supported an expression of local support of the organiza-
tion's commitment to equal opportunity of education for all.
The statement issued at Council's Joint Program Institute
meeting in Washington, DC, by NCJW president Mrs. Earl Mar-
vin declared. "At this point in our history it is essential that no
roadblocks be erected to interfere with the process of integra-
tion."
The full text of the statement follows:
"The Senate is about to consider the issue of busing; stu-
dents who attend public, elementary and secondary' schools.
"The NCJW has consistently supported the Supreme Court
decisions mandating school integration and the achievement of
<"qual educational opportunity.
"In 1969 NCJW issued the following statement: "In the
years since the 1954 Supreme Court decision outlawing segrega-
tion in the nation's schools, a whole generation of student* has
been denied fundamental rights. To those who would continue to
deprive our young people through delay and subterfuge, the
Court has clearly slated that segregation is to be ended at once'
and Ameiica's school c'istricts are 'o operate integrated Institu-
tions now and hereafter.'"
This statement is as relevant as it was in 1969. Busing of
students is a method, one amon? many, of achieving integrated
schools. At this point in our history it is essential that no road-
blocks be erected to Interfere with the process of integration.
"We urge Congress to reject any legislative attempts includ-
ing anti-busing measures, which will hamper communities in
their efforts to achieve school integration."
The statement passed by the Greater Miami Section NCJW
urged the Dade County School Board "to adopt and cany through
the most practical plan possible to carry out equality in educa-
tion for all school children." Mrs. Philip Bloom. Section presi-
dent, announced. "We hope," it continued, "this can be accom-
plished with a minimum of hardship to all those concerned."
. ,.,,.,....., ... ,.,;, :. ,,'' '' _______mmn
Nights In Israel'
At Oceanside And
Crestview Planned
Meyer Ruchman of Oceanside
Plaza will receive the Scroll of
Honor for outstanding service to
the State of Israel at a "Night in
Israel" in his honor Wednesday at
8 p.m. Michael Litvak, director of
Israel Bonds, has announced.
David Coleman, chairman, said
the event will be held at the
Oceanside Plaza Recreation Room,
with Eddie Schaffer, popular Am-
erican-Jewish humorist and Lila
Savitt. international singer and
accordionist, to provide the ev-
ening's entertainment.
Friends and neighbors are in-
vited to attend the event where
Mr. Ruchman will be recognized
for his past service as an Israel
Bond chairman, and for his par- ;
ticipation in many Jewish com-
munal activities in Miami.
Crestview Towers Men's Club
has announced that Jack Feld.
will lx> the recipient of the Scroll ,
of Honor recognizing his leader-
ship in Israel Bonds since ils in-
ception at a Night in Israel" to i
lx> held Thursday. March 9, at S
p.m. in Crestview Towers Social
Hall.
Eddie Schaffer and Lila Savitt '
will entertain guests attending the
affair, according to Sol I.isterfield,
i chairman. Sol Bloom, vice chair-
man, and Emil Carver, honorary
chairman for this annual event.
Israeli Forces Pull Back
From Southern Lebanon
.Mm. HBHMMHH
United Fund Aids Retarded Youth
The Dade County Association
for Retarded Children and the
United Fund of Dade County, have
opened an innovative day-care and
training center for pre-school chil-
dren with developmental disabil-
ities.
The training center located at
the Church of the Open Door. 6001
NW Sth Ave., will provide service
to 30 children. The program, ac-
cording to Dr. Clyde Schoenfeld.
president of the Dade County As-
sociation for Retarded Children,
is designed to provide highly soph-
isticated services for children be-
tween the ages of three and seven
who have serious learning dis-
abilities.
Education Breakfast Topic
Prominent educators in vocation-
al training and technical high-
schools of Dac'e and Broward
Counties, will meet with leaders
ot the Southeastern Florida Re-
gion of Women's American ORT.
at a breakfast in the Dupon Plaza
Hotel Thursday. March 9 at 9:30
a.m. Mrs. Leonard Pechcnik, pres-
ident, announced. The dialogue
will focus on the available facil-
ities for career education in our
community. Mrs, Harvey Bux-
baum, American Affairs chairman,
will be chairman ot the day.
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iOO'M O' r^il",tB(AMPAB
Continued from Page 1-A
that "routine consultations" took
place between the ministry and
American diplomats here. Ac-
cording to one source, the United
States was given advance in-
formation about Israel's moves
and intentions in Lebanon.
Syria claimed its anti-aircraft
guns went into action against
Israeli planes over-flying the
nearby Syrian area of Dair El
Ashaer. The ambassador of the
People's Republic of China in
Damascus was reported to have
spent most of Sunday in the
"war room" of E! Fatah head-
quartcs following developments
in the battle in Lebanon.
Israeli forces have reported!y
carved a rough road through
the mountanious terrain to link
southeast Lebanon with the
Reserve Now
fora
Memorable Experience
slopes of Mt. Hermon. The lack
of roads in the region is believed
to be the principal factor that
allows the Palestinian guerillas
of the area independent of the
Lebanese authorities.
President Suleiman Kranjieh
of Lebanon met with parliamen-
tary leaders in Beirut Sunday
night. The latter reportedly de-
manded that the government re-
vise its attitude toward the ter-
rorist presence in Lebanon and
line up with the terrorists to
fight off the Israelis.
President Franjieh reportedly
conferred with his political and
military advisers and was joined
by Yassir Arafat, leader of El
Fatah. The meeting conduced
with a call for unity between
the Lebanese and the Palestini-
ans who are guests in the coun-
try, according to Beirut radio.
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The Lorners,
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Ml Larry Winklor
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For Something New and Different in Our Miami Area
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Coll For Information Before Going To The Theatre
K~yloriti Delicatessen-Caterers-Restaurant
2133 Coral Way 446-0879
THIS WEEK'S DINNER SPECIAL Served 4 p.m. til 8 p.m.
Appetizer-Cup Soup Chef Salad LONDON BROIL
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BUSINESSMAN'S LUNCHEON
Cup of Soup. Sandwich, Beverage$1.20
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ryotar MiamiSuparvliing Rabbi' Rabbi Abraham J Safra.
OPW MOOSE sVEDMNOS BAR iVrZVAM ttOMKMB


Friday, Murch 3, 1971
+Jwisti norlktiann
Page 13-A
v
Leon Kaplan One Of Three
amed For 1972 JWB Award
fc\V YORK A prominent i eration and of the YM-YWHA of I Book Council, the JWB Lecture
' York rabbi, a world-renowned Greater Miami, will receive the Bureau and its Israel-related pro-
'sh sculptor and a Miami Jew- award for distinguished contribu- jects.
communal leader have been
d winners of the 1972 Frank
'eil Awards of the National
h Welfare Board (JWB).
awards will be presented at
banquet session of the Nation-
iennial Convention of JWB
rday night, April 15, at the
^ency Hyatt House, Atlanta,
G*, Avrahum Harman, president
^^Hebrew University in Jerusa-
and former Israeli Ambassa-
to the U.S.. will be the ban-
speaker. Morton L, Mandel,
eland industrialist and nation-
president of JWB. will deliver
presidential address,
eon Kaplan, former president
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
Continued From Page 4-A
asked for an appointment
Kith members of the Whitfe
ouse foreign policy staff. Per-
aps he would not have asked
r this special appointment if
e had not been leaving the gov-
rnment to take up a distin-
uished academic appointment.
At any rate Whiting described
no buildup on the border. He
ointed out that it must cer-
Hinly not be so lightly dismissed
i Peking as it then was in
'ashington. He urged that it be
udied as a development of po-
lential world importance.
BECAUSE of Whiting, and
rhaps because of some others,
well, the sharp eyes of the
White House were thus directed
to the problem. In consequence,
a full strategic assessment had
lready been made when the
oviets began to put out fcel-
s.
The feelers concerned this
untry's possible reaction to a
viet decision to destroy China's
toryonic nuclear capability
jthout further delay, and there-
necessarily, by a preven-
nuclear strike.
HE FEELERS were at first
he military attache and Tass
esentative level. But event-
they went far enough to
the White House an open-
This opening was used to
ate quietly, privately but
ily that the U.S. government
d most strongly disapprove
he proposed castration of
a by the Soviet Union,
e publication in this space
is remarkable event of 1969
the unquestioned cause of
da's recent five-column,
t-page attack on this re-
let. But the attack a great
r could not change the
facts of 1969. which were
:tly as stated above.
IE HARD facts of 1969. in
, led directly onward to the
cate and complex process of
al approaches, of tentative
ussions, of actual prelimi-
negotiations between Pe-
and Washington. The Chi-
6e, in fact, took an even dark-
er view of the Soviet military
buildup on their frontier than
the rather lonely minority of
Washington analysis.
The first public result of this
| ret process was the first visit
to Peking by Dr. Henry A. Kis-
fnger. The final result was
e present trip by the Presi-
nt. To this, only one small i
et needs to be added. The
rmcrly sacred number of 30
loviet divisions on the Chinese
rontier has long been obsolete,
hwnting the Mongolian divi-
>ons, plus the border guards
I which are now divisionally orga-
nized, there must be around 50
I divisions on the frontier today.
But a good many of the same
eople in Washington arc still
fBying, "Never, never."
LEON KAPLAN
tion to the advancement of the
Jewish Community Center field."
Rabbi Israel Miller, president of
the American Zionist Federation
and former chairman of JWB's
Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy,
will receive the award for distin-
guished contribution to the wel-
fare of Jewish personnel in the
U.S. Armed Forces."
Jacques Lipchitz, whose sculp-
tures have been exhibited in lead-
ing museums throughout the
world, will receive the award "for
distinguished contribution to the
advancement of Jewish culture."
The three fields of work for
which the awards are given are
JWB's responsibility in behalf of
the American Jewish community.
JWB is the National Association
of Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs and the organization
accredited by the U.S. government
to serve the religious, morale and
welfare needs of Jewish military
Iiersonnel, their dependents and
hospitalized Jewish veterans. It
promotes Jewish culture through
its Jewish Music Counei
Mr. Kaplan, a member of JWB's
Board of Directors who has given
national leadership to the growth
and development of the Jewish
Community Center movement, has
served as a vice-president of JWB
and as president of its Southern
Region. He was also a member of
JWB'S Survey Commission and
Study Committees, whose findings
and recommendations have had a
significant impact on the enhance-
ment of JWB's services to the
Center field.
Currently chairman of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's Budget
and Cash Collections Committees,
Mr. Kaplan was a member of it-
Campaign Cabinet for 20 years.
His communal service includes his
role as a vice president of the
Bureau of Jewish Education and
president of Beth El Congregation.
Rabbi Miller, a national vice
president of JWB, is a past pres-
ident of the Rabbinical Council of
America (Orthodox) and served
as chairman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry. In the
1960s, he was appointed by Pres-
ident Johnson to serve on the Na-
tional Citizens Committee for
Community Relations. Starting as
a World War II chaplain in the
U.S. Air Corps, Rabbi Miller has
served Jewish military personnel
for more than 25 years. He is
rabbi of the Kingsbridge Heights
Jewish Center and vice president
for student affairs at Yeshiva Uni-
versity.
Mr. Lipchitz, who drew much of
his inspiration for his works from
the Bible, Jewish life and Israel,
is now in Italy working on "Our
Tree of Life." a massive sculpture
which is to stand on Mount Scopus
and was commissioned by Hadas-
sah.
A Chevalier of the Legion of
Honor, Mr. Lipchitz is the reci-
pient of a gold medal for sculp-
ture from the American Academy
and National Institute of Arts anil
Letters, an Award of Merit from
Einstein University and a medal
of achievement from the American
Institute of Architects.
Tormenting Rectal Itch
Of Heniorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many cases Preparation H
gives prompt, temporary relief
from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
welling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
Testa by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many cases. In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation H9 or
recommend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H ointment,
or suppositories.
SOIL EXTRACTION SOIL EXTRACTION SOIL EXTRACT!
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15 Esquires Become Knights
Fifteen "Esquires" will be in-
ducted into the rank of "KniRht"
at the regular meeting of George
Gershwin Knights of Pythias Lod-
ge No. 196, Monday at 7:30 p.m.
U) the Surfside Community Cen-
ter. This rank will honor Charles
T. Rappaport, Grand Master of
Arms of the Domain of Florida
Jewish Pythian lodges.
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0 Phone 633-6573


Patre 14-A
* *p i *f noridOar,
Friday. March 3, 197?.
As We Were Saying:
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
One Hurok Bombing Is Too Many

da
'5
fa
MIOLKXCE COMBS KASY those days. You can
make a bomb with a bit of capped galvanized
pipe loaded with explosives. Chemicals for making
bombs at home are obtainable
day long. Dynamite and other ex-
plosives can be bought or stolen
near most large cities.
The climate of mass society in
a bit of hit-and-run age is con-
ducive to bombing. A study pub-
lished at the University of Mich-
igan not quite two years ago re-
corded that one out of every five
American men questioned in a nationwide survey
expressed the belief that some degree of violence is
necessary to bring about social change.
Rabbi Meir Kahane, leader of the Jewish De-
fense League is an authority for the opinion that
world attention finally was focused on the plight of
Soviet Jewry through violence let loose by militant
Jews, especially these in his organization. Don't
settle for the conclusion that violence is unthinking
hooliganism. Rabbi Kahane says; ii can be a well-
thought-out. responsible political weapon. Opposed to
the appearance of Russian arista in the United
States, he advocates the disruption of Soviet con-
certs here a form of violence In itself.
Judging by statements issued by Rabbi
Kahane and his top assistant Bertram Zweiborn.
however, the tragic bombing of Sol Hurok Enter-
prises resulting in the killing of a Jewish employee.
Iris L. Rones, 27, was not the work of the JDL.
Thus, it had been noted that Leila Sturm, an em-
ployee of Sol Hurok Enterprises, described as "JDL
demonstrators" certain individuals who came to the
Hurok office last year to protest his presentation
of Soviet artists. But this visit was no act of vio-
lence. And we also have on the record the fact that
Rabbi Kahane saw the Hurok tragedy as ''an insane
act." Rabbi Kahane thinks perhaps a Communist
provocateur was responsible.
The New York Police Commissioner puts the
matter in a different framework: He has said that
the "rhetoric of violence" employed by the JDL
.....
has made that body at least indirectly "to blame"
in part for subsequent acts of violence. A new era
of lawlessness, abetted by an acceptance of nihilism
as the guiding philosophy in a society lacking gun
invite counter-violence by preaching violence and
i i
by engaging in acts of violence. The Hurok irage.iy
must not be duplicated.
control laws, is a curse u|>on millions of Americans
who are passional.' in their pursuit of social Justice
but resolute in their determination not to emp
n
violence to achieve their proper goals.
I
i
Book Review
By SEYMOUR B. LiEBMAN
"Poor Cousins"
|X 1H8I, TI1K DKt TSCHE YAHUDIM, the German Jews,
and the Sephardim in the United States referred to
themselves as "Israelites." The three million who migrate a
to this country between 1881 and 1920
from East Europe were called "yiden"
by the uptown crowd. The Yahudim re-
sented the arrival of so many yiden.
Books have been written about the
original 250.000 "shayne leit." the beau-
tiful jKHiple. We have scores of books
about the "greener kusina." the green-
horn cousin, and many of them arc
excellent. Now we have one that tops
them all; Poor Cousins by Andre Manners (is that a good
name for a Jewish woman?). Coward. McCann & Geog
hegan, $8.95. Mrs. Manners is the granddaughter of East
European grandparents. This is her first book. In truth
and without exaggeration, a new star has been born.
Her book is a marvelously entertaining account of
an epic duel of wit and will between two groups: the Ger-
man Jews led by Sehiff. Marshall, Straus, Seligman, ctal..
all Reform Jews who wanted to Americanize and dc-
Judaize the other group of three million who had fie:; the
Pale. Until now. we had prized the late Lord Melchett's
Order of Trembling Jews Award to many of our co-
religionists who employ self-effacing tactics because ol
their faith. Mrs. Manners employs (maybe she coined it)
another term. "The Tsitterdik Syndrome." Some of our
liberal kinsmen may cringe or assert disbelief because of
her revelations about some of the names that had become
sacrosanct in the annals of American Jewry.
This is no twice-told talc. Each chapter evidences
proficient research. With a disarming and deft style, she
unfolds a picture of ghetto life and the lives of the yiden
without evoking tears or sentimentality. Running t hi -.ugh
the boqk is humor tinged at times with a sardonic, wry
touch. She writes with empathy and understanding. When
the "shtadtlonim" of yesterday called the Immigrants
'Jews." they retorted. "We ARE Jews. You are "goyim." "
Today, we see that the conquered finally conquered the
conquerors. In truth, yesterday's uptowners are goyim.
A parallel can be drawn by the analagous course of
events in Israel today. We substitute the Ashkentazi, East
European leaders in Israel for the Yahudim and the Afro-
Asian, Oriental. Levantine or Sephardic Jews for the
yiden immigrants and one sees history repeating itself.
In her hook she has contributed more than she realizes.
Israel Newsletter
By CARL ALPERT
An Exciting Project
... For The Young
THE KIBBUTZ AS A VENTURE in collective life
has long since passed the experimental stage.
More than 200 agricultural communes of all sizes
cover the landscape in Israel.
[They are magnetic attractions for
tourists, but of far greater im-
portanl is their role in the de-
fense, economy and the social com-
plexion of Israel.
That the pioneering days of col-
lective living are not over is evi-
denced here in this rapidly grow-
> Ing Galilee town where a group of
new immigrants, most of them English-speaking,
has established a city kibbutz. The very words
sound paradoxical, but the success of the experiment
belies the apparent contradiction.
Three years ago 18 young adults banded to-
gether to form Kvutzat Shaal. a typical commune
in that all income and all property are held in the
common treasury, and all needs are drawn from
that treasury as required. But unlike the Classical
farm kibbulz, these young |>eople set up their unit in
a group of city apartments, and they follow typical
urban pursuits.
The project received considerable publicity when
it was launched. Last week I went there to see
how it is getting along.
The is young adults are now 22 in number, and
there are 12 children as well. A few dropouts were
replaced by new members. Growing pains have been
overcome. Initial problems have been resolved. It's
a great life exciting, rewarding, certainly differ-
ent, they all agree. There's only one drawback. They
are not growing fast enough. They want and need
more members.
The present group is international in composi-
tion, coming from a number of countries. A sprink-
ling of sabra members adds a healthy leavening and
hastens the integration process. All of them are in-
telligent, pleasant, interesting, idealistic ]>eop!e.
I sought to elicit a picture of the typical candi-
date who would be welcome and who would be apt
to succeed in this fascinating venture. What are the
general criteria for membership?
If you are between 20 and 25, bachelor of
either sex, or a married couple with no more than
two or three young children, this may be of in-
terest to you. You must be open and receptive to a
new social experiment in collective living. You must
know how to adjust to the collective life of sharing.
You must have a strong character, but not be highly
self-willed. If you have psychological problems for
which you are seeking a solution, you can stop
leading right now. This is not the place for you.
The educational standard of the present mem-
bership is high; almost all are university graduates,
but there is a need for members with other out-
looks as well. The psychologists, chemist, social
worker, engineer, teachers, and secretaries who now
belong want more members like their present truck
driver and handyman iack-of-all-trades. Craftsmen
and technicians would be helpful, and useful skills
and talents would help produce income for the
group. A knowledge of Hebrew would be advantage-
ous, but Ls not an absolute requisite.
You must he ambitious but for the group.
All salaries go into the common pool, but no mem-
ber lacks for anything. He has his private apart-
ment.
The commune runs a summer camp as a col-
lective project. It now also operates a boarding
school, junior year of high school, with full Amer-
ican system for American youngsters. They'd like
to set up a compact kibbutz industry, manned by
its own members and based on a high degree of
skill.
Shaal means a step. They regard their venture
as the first step toward a full and happy life in
Israel for its members. Prospective new members,
who might be interested in taking the next step
with them can get more information if they will
write to Kvutzat Shaal. Karmiel. Israel.
We are on our way to important social gain.;
We are making progress in the work of frustrating
extremists and in efforts to place the practice of
full equality of opportunity at the heart of Amer-
ican activity. We have not needed violence to gain
these ends. And most certainly we dare not now
Our film Folk:
By HERBERT G. LUFT
Film Has New Name
M
A BLACK-BEABDEIJ VOI \(i MAX. named Eric Roth,'ffl
winner of the 1970 Samuel Goldwyn Screen fey nvij


I-.* if
I
life every day of his sojourn on earth.
...... ------ ---------- --------' ,--.. .... ,,v
Writing Award for the still unproduced, "The Han:-; a id
Patriot,'' ta strongly phrased political "'
statement i is the author of the mi
picture, "Catch a Pebble." originally
labeled "Whisper My Name" an<: dig.;
cussed in this column while in pp luc- >r
tion in Israel last fall. The new title ,0\
for the triangle love story, from the ti.
film's theme song by Alan and Marilyn >ii
Bergman, means that catching n p
brings something different into a -
1(1
Roth tells JTA that he had never been to Israc hen rU
eoproducers Benware and We si asked him to go re I 'I
A"iv after completion of his scenario to "Whisper Mj '
Name" to capture the local atmosphere and. if nee iry, .,',
rewrite scenes to give them an authentic flavor. Though J
busy with other writing assignments such as a screenplay, vjfl
"Happy Landing" for Cinemation, "The Naken Children" ifl
for Cinema Center, and "Fifty Fifty" for producer-dlrec- '
tor Sidney Furie at Paramount, in addition to forking
for his mast, r's degree at UCLA, Roth saw a challenge
in a trip to the Holy Land which would furnish him, the
only jew participating in the film, with first impressions
of a people that has caught the imagination ,>: the
Western world.
The long-haired writer, who is deeply committed to
the civil rights movement in the United State*, was yj
impressed with the dynamic spirit of the young sabrai
who to him were so unlike New York and Los Angeles
Jews defying the concept of the old-fashioned stereotype.:
The Israelis he met recognized that they were helped by
Americans but disputed the right of tourists to tell them i
how to handle their own affairs. In general, the native-
born Israeli who grew up in the cooperative settlement is
not impressed with money and wealth; he believes in his
own strength and is certain that the country will survive.
William Jordan, a non-Jew who portrayed the male
lead in the motion picture "Whisper My Name or 'Catch
a Pebble," talked with this columnist in Arizona where
he essayed a feature role in the George C. Scott movie,
"Rage." His day in Israel opened new vistas to Bill Jor-.
dan who compares the "frontier" country with the United
States immediately after the revolutionary war. Devel-i
oped and enlarged so much in a physical and spiritual
sens.' since the Six-Day War, Israel radiates confidence
and inner strength for those who seek to regain their
equilibrium in our days of fear and uncertainities. Jordan
understands that Israel's will to overcome all obstacles
has created in the eyes of the world, a certain blend of
pride and perhaps arrogance; an arrogance of the very
young not to be confused with racial or religion- su-
periority.
Jordan, who is not too familiar with the strong Hes
between American Jewry and the people of Israel, be-
came irritated by groups of tourists, Christians and Jewl
alike, who visit the Holy Land in large numbers everjj
year. He is not complimentary about visitors who bolievj
that the money they have spent to strengthen the land
of their ancestors entitles them to special privilege"
Many times he felt embarrassed when guests demanded
added services because they had given charity or bWgW
Israeli Bonds. The young actor realizes that thus sttittl*
of the older generation is not limited to those vlsittUJ
Israel. To him. the selfishness of the well-fed is basicallj
responsible for the breakdown of morality evBl^rwl*1*
He sees in the sabra who made the desert bloom and re
Conquered the land from the sea. a prime example th"
human resources are more valuable than money and buW
neas contacts. In his youthful enthusiasm, he Iil<>'> "
think that those in America who have given to Isra Ifo
their own satisfaction and spiritual resurrection si'""1'
not expect anything in return.
(Copyright 1978. Jewinh TefMrraphir *r<


dcyJ
rch 3. 1971
+Je*tsti fhrldfor
Page 15-A
Sen. Humphrey Town Hall
eries Speaker Tuesday
Burke Urges Help For Soviet Jewry
Bert II. Humphrey, pres-
n il i d a t c in Florida's
primary, will address
r Miami YM-YWHA's
Series audience Tues-
m.
mphrey is speaking as
lot the Y's Public Affairs
(PACi. The series is
jo allow cultural, social
ical leaders an opportu-
.ouss current issues and
s. By giving the coni-
,t large a chance to ask
of and enter in dialogue
e individuals, the PAC
need of civic responsibil-
.ins'olvenient.
us to Sen. Humphrey's
nee, three other Presiden-
ts accepted the PAC's
n including: Sen. George
rn. Mayor John Lindsay
. George C. Wallace,
event is open to the public
charge and will be held in
rlh Ballroom al the 'Y',
ff 8th St.
Children's Department of
1 in 1 Y' has planned an ex-
"Fun Day" for the school
Monday from 9 a.m. un-
p.m.. including bowling in
ping; movies in Hie after-
an extra bonus of relays
ball.
ren will bring lunch;
and afternoon snack pre-
fer further information and
Bon please Call Harreen
a i the 'Y\
Greater Miami YM and
is sponsoring two new
eck courses in Parent Ki-
ss Training. Mrs. I.ucy
IDON ROOFING"
ID SHEET METAL
WORKS, INC.
[ 1450 N.W. 21st STREET
Phone 633-4990
Ira Your roof repaired now;
k'M save on a new roof luter
Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
l.'sirin. psychiatric social worker
| will again be assisting parents in
learning new methods of dealing
with their children.
The first course will begin Tues-
day at the North County Branch
I 'Y' facility, 16951 NE 4th Avenue.
The second course will start Thurs.
' Jay, March 9 at the Central facil-
ity, 8500 SW 8th St.
Mrs. Kstrin will deserilie the
rules of the game in helping chil-
I dren develop their full human
potential. Parents will learn to
treat, guide and communicate with
their children.
Each sessionone per week
will run from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m.
Classes will have a limited regis-
tration of 24. This program is open
to both 'Y' members and non
as
sMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
5 I1SCAYNE BLVD., MIAMI
frr) thru Nutrition and
iinated Therapeutic!
"erl Diagnosis and X-Ray
kenoral Physical Therapy
Eluding Correctional Colon
' Laboratory Analysis
Ipecific Nutrition
JF. EHKttNB, Director
jroimihlc PhyMcUn
infmenf phone 757-7(96
Catholic Students
Attend Services
At Temple Sinai
Thirty students from Notre
Dame Academy and their teacher,
i Sister M. Coeur tmmacule, at-
tended services at Temple Sinai
| of North Dade on a recent Satur-
day morning. The class and their
teacher experienced the typical
Sabbath morning worship service,
: and .saw at first hand a young
'man being called to the Torah as
a Bar Mltzvah a son of the com-
mandment.
After the service, the young
ladies asked questions and en-
gaged in dialogue with Rabbi
: Ralph P. Kingsley, spiritual lead-
; er of the North Dade reform con-
i gregation. The atmosphere was
both frank and cordial, with no
effort being mode by the Rabbi
i or the Catholic young women to
' convince the other of the light-
ness of one view over the other:
only the common desire to learn
and to understand.
This was a first in Temple
Sinai's history; the congregation
has had joint meetings with its
neighbor. St. Lawrence's Roman
Catholic, however, and for a time,
, was using classroom space pro-
vided by St. Lawrence. .
members. For information and
registration call Miriam Schein-
bcrg at the Y.
The Greater Miami YM-YWHA
is offering a Summer of '72 Sports
Specialty Camp for boys 9-12
years of age.
The camp e.\|>criencc consists of
daily clinics in baseball, football,
basketball, wrestling and gym-
nastics by top coaches in their
fields, plus a daily aquatic pro-
gram.
Included in the seven-week
camp will be special instructional
apiicarances by top name profes-
sional athletes, trips of interest to
the Dolphins Training Camp,
Miami Orioles Games, instruction-
al siwrt films plus a free gym bag
and T-shirt for each camper.
The camp season runs from
June 19 thru Aug. 4 Monday thru
Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. YMHA
family membership is required
prior to registration; all campers
must l>e interviewed prior to ac-
ceptance in order to determine
sports camp readiness.
The simrts camp is under the
direction of Bob Silver, health and
physical education director, who
received his undergraduate phys-
ical education training at the Uni-
versity of Miami and holds a Mas-
ters degree in Guidance and Coun-
seling from Harry College. Mr.
'Silver has been on the YMHA
! staff for five years.
Additional information available
through the Physical Education
Department at the Y.
Rep. J. Herbert Burke, member
of Congress from Florida's 10th
District, has written President
Nixon, urging that he "discuss the
issue of the serious plight of the
Russian Jews and other religious
minorities in the U.S.S.R."
The Republican Congressman.
who serves Broward and North
Dade counties, said, "A significant
alleviation of the Soviet Jcwi problem through your intercession
might well strengthen your hand
in the ultimate ho|x> for a mutual-
ly acceptable peace settlement in
the Middle East."
I CHEVROLETS
69's, 70s
tmtilii, 9is, Cisncsi, Convertibln
Mtats Csrlsit Stctici Vagws
MUST SELL
Sf Is.dr.*. *f Isjsj. Ill UhKi
Chaise t Iswipaiist. lew-!.< Has.
Trad* las laak Tmmik*
Uc.p*.* IvaMis,
1 Ivor 100 srhir smssi I aWils te etissss rr*s>>
DADE
532-5421
BROWARD
525-9300
AEmKHJMJB
AUTO LEASING, inc n
J545 ALTON RD., MIAMI BEACHES
151 N.W. 79th St. 751-8613-14
// you're Shopped the Rest. .
Now Call the Best
J
AUTO LEASING.inc.
Jiert'lritf Miami Miami hmicn for ovtr 18 ijri.
1972 CADILLAC Coupe De Ville
Auto. Irons., Power steering. Power brakes.
Power windows. Power seals. AM-FM Stereo $00000
radio. Till & Telescopic wheel. FACT. AIR COND.,
All standard equipment.
PER MONTH
1972 CHEVROLET MALIBU
Auto, trans.. Power Steering. Power brakes, <4 4 AAfl
FACT. AIR COND.. Whilewall Tires, Tint, gloss, I I ~
Radio & Heater. All standard equipment.
PER MONTH
FULL SlKlnUKCI M1MUCEI LICHKf fUIf J IWUILf IT UrW MMIKT CIS!.
MMMTTl LEASE
36 MONTH LEASES ALSO AVAILABLE
El Dorados. Sedan De Villes. Mark 1 Vs. Rolls Royce.
Mercedes Benz. Pontiars. Otdsmo biles. Buicks. and
Station Wagons also available
DADE
1532-5421
BROWARD
525-9300
AUTO LEASING.inc
1 545 AITON ROAD MIAMI BEACH FlORIDA
LOW DAILY WEEKLY. MONTHtY RATES ALSO AVAILABLE
This year FPli will spend
almost a million dollars
a day on new
construction.
i
i
i
i
Hie can't afford not to.
Not if we all want to go on living the lives
we're accustomed to. Lives in which we
always have the essential electric power
we need. At just the flick of a switch.
And that s some challenge to
us at FPL. We know that Florida is
the nation's fastest-growing major state
(more than 3,500 new residents each
week). We know, too. that we have to stay
ahead of your demand for electricity. "*
So we're building. Building more
than ever before. Over the next five years,
we'll spend at least $1-1/2 billion
(almost a million dollars a day!) on new
construction. That's as much as we've
spent in our entire 46-year history.
One and a half billion dollars.
It's a startling amount.
But that's what it takes to
keep adequate, reliable
electric service at your
fingertips.
W"W .* .M*.\t
i


Page 16- A
* k>* i <# Ftorktiaitf
Friday, March 3. 197}
NORTON
-SINCE 19?4-
TIRE CO.
YOU AND NORTON SHOULD GO TOGETHER
OVER 41 YEARS IN SOUTH
FLORIDA WERE STILL THE
: Mfliti 1
1
I
,. : :
COME IN AND FIND OUT FOR YOURSELF'
iTil i
BEGoodrich
LOHGMiLER
4 PLY NYLON CORD (most sizes)
GOOD MILEAGE LOW COST!
650 700x13
(2 ply) i
Plus 1.90 F.E.
Tax & Trade-in
SIZE BLACKWALL F.E. TAX 1
560x15 (2 ply) 12.95 1.58
775x14 775x15 13.95 2.17 2.19
825x14 825x15 15.95 2.33 2.36
855x14* 855x15* 20.00 2.54 2.57 ______________________________
"Whit only Whitewalls Slightly Higher
SPORTS S FOREIGN
CAR HEADQUARTERS
COMPLETE LINE OF QUALITY TIRES
FOR EVERY SIZE
SPORTS OR
FOREIGN
CAR.
V^
~v\\l
560x15
Popular 5^'
Volkswagen
size only
Plus 1.58 F.E. Td*
and Trade-in
' AM*
''f.'
$
\t
BEGoodrich
SILVERTOWN
BELTED
POLYESTER CORD FIBERGLASS
BELT WIDE PROFILE
B78-14
645x14
Plus F. E. Tax
2.07 & Trade-in
SIZE BLACKWALL F. E. TAX
C78-14 695x14 21.95 2.15
E78-14 735x14 22.95 2.35
F78-14 775x14 23.95 2.55
G78-14 825x14 25.95 2.67
H78-14 855x14 28.95 2.93
F78-15 775x15 23.95 2.61
G78-15 825x15 25.95 2.77
H78-15 855x15 28.95 2.98
M78-15 885x15 37.95 3.08
L78-15 915x15 39.95 3.22
Whitewall only
Whitewalls Slightly Higher
I
JO
vv v-i >ri-,'

BEGoodrich
LIFESAVER
RADIAL
WHITEWALLS
WITH 4 PLY RAYON BELT
THE 40,000
MILE TIRE
DR70-13
650/700x13
Plus F. E. Tax
2.34 & Trade-in
SIZE WHITEWALL F. E. TAX
ER70-14 695/735x14 41.00 2.46
FR70-14 775x14 44.00 2.71
GR70-14 825x14 49.00 2.89
HR70-14 855x14 54.00 3.20
FR70-15 775x15 47.00 2.82
GR70-15 825x15 53.00 2.93
HR70-15 855x15 58.00 3.29
JR70-15 885x15 61.00 3.33
LR70-15 900/915x15 64.50 V
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
CENTER
BEGoodrich
i^olte
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
MIAMI SHORES
8801 Biscayne Blvd. 759-4446
N. MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 W. 49th St. 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
SOUTH DAOE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HOMESTEAO
30100 E. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 525-3136
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. State Road 7, 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St. 464-8020


ADL Awards Presented At
Regional Board Luncheon l3fewi]ll Floridiaifl
The Leonard L. Abess Human
Relations Award was presented
to Anna Brenner Meyers at the
|nnual luncheon of the Florida
egional Board of the Anti-Dcf-
lation League of B'nai B'rith
his week. The award was given
recognition of Mrs. Meyers'
substantial contributions to-
wards improving intergroup re-
gions among the citizens of
lorida."
In a special ceremony at the
^bess luncheon. The Jewish
loridian was presented with
^DL's first Jewish Communal
ervice Award. ADL created the
inual award to give recognition
nd encouragement to persons
rid organizations whose serv-
to the Jewish community in
'lorida has been particularly
Meritorious.
|; The award was presented to
Floridian's publisher, Fred
Jhochet, in reooimition of its
"unique contribution as an edu-
cational resource for the Jewish
community and for its import-
ant role as a means of communi-
cation between the community's
many organizations."
At ADL's annual Regional
Board meeting, held in conjunc-
tion with the Abess luncheon.
Jack Kassewitz, chief editorial
writer of The Miami News, was
elected as chairman of the
board, and Leonard L. Abess
honorary chairman.
Other officers include Arthur
Hurwitz, Mrs. Morton Perry,
Sylvan Meyer and Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumgard, vice chair-
men; Alfred Golden, treasu-r,
and Dr. Irving Lehrman, Chaplin.
Burton Young, a past president
of the Florida Bar Association,
was elected chairman of ADL's
Executive Committee; insurance
executive George Bernstein is
the new vice chairman.
Miami, Florida Friday, March 3, 1972
*
Section B
Hi M, Mini'

Rabbinical Association
Sets 'CJA-IEF Sabbath9
The Rabbnical Association of Greater Miami has issued a
proclamation designating the Sabbath of March 3 and 4 as "Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Sabbath."
The proclamation was issued in the name of the Association
by Rabbi Eugene Labovitz of Temple Ner Tamid, president of
the Rabbinical Association, and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, director
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Community Chap-
jlaincy Service and executive vice president of the Rabbinical
Association.
The 'Sabbath" will launch the month of March as Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund month which inaugurates
the 1972 campaign.
The proclamation reads: "The Combined Jewish Appeal,
which is sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, is
the oldest and largest fund-raising arm of the Jewish community.
It provides for the humanitarian needs of over 40 beneficiary
agencies local, national, and overseas. The Israel Emergency
Fund is a crash program to provide vitally needed funds to with-
stand the tremendous economic burdens which have been brought
on as. a result of the ongoing hostilities in the Middle East. Since
the crisis continues unabated, the need for full support of the
Israel Emergency Fund remains a prime responsibility.
"In view of the extreme importance of the campaign, the
Rabbinical Association's television programs, 'The Still, Small
Voice" will be devoted, during March, to the needs of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's CJA-IEF campaign. Community lead-
ers will discuss these needs locally, in Israel and throughout the
world. They will be seen on Ch. 7 at 10 a.m. on March 5, 12, 19
and 26.
"The Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami, therefore,
calls upon all synagogues and temples to support this central
fund-raising program in accordance with the sacred Jewish tra-
dition of 'Tzedakah' which makes charity not an option but a
religious requirement.
"The synagogue, which has always been the fountainhead of
i moral preachment, must assume this great humanitarian and
moral responsibility.
"A community machine cannot function properly, nor can
3 Its services be adequately delivered unless each of its member
i parts performs in accordance with its full capacities. Only in this
-Jliray can a better life be provided for countless members here
nci abroad."

Servicemen's children learn the meaning of Shaloch
Manos (gift-giving) and Purim from Jewish chaplains
who OIS served and supplied by the Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy of the National Jewish Welfare Board.
The Purim gifts given to the children are among the
religious and morale items Jewish Welfare Board pro-
vides throughout the year so that servicemen and their
, families can come together on military post for meaning-
ful Jewish experiences.
Pictured at the presentation ceremony which
took place during the annual meeting of
ADL's Regional Board early this week ure,
(from left) Jack Kassewitz, chief editorial
writer for The Miami News; Anna Brenner
Meyers, who received the Leonard L. Abess
Human Relations Award, which carries with
it a $1,000 grant tor research in the field of
human relations; Mr. Abess, who made the
presentation; William M. Alper, outgoing
chairman of the board, and Burton Young,
who was elected chairman of ADL's Execu-
tive Committee during the session.
a

k
> -*


j
Y'v
\
Sp:
STARTS
fill if Mill

[ *...
SHOP 9x30 TO 9:.tO ALL 9 STORKS


Page 2-B
+Jkwisii flbrMkMi
Friday. March 3. 1972
Hebrew Loan Association
Reelects Isadora Schwartz
l b lore Schwartz has been!
elected to a 22nd successive term]
a pwaitenfatmtieMSBMMr A*ttim
Hebrew Free Loan A Mr. Schwartz i* a co-founder of
the organization and president o'.
the Cheacd She] Greater
Miami. He ia also chairman of the
Cbevra Kadisha of Greater Miami
;ri.i on the board of the IT'iin-w
Home for the A-oil of Miami
Beach.
Frark'i-i D. Kreutzer, who was
e'ected to a i" tli term u executive
vice preadeint, will serve as gen-
erhl counsel to the association. H''
is chairman of the City of Miami
Charter Review Board and former
attorney lor the Dale1 Count)
Democratic. Executive Committee
Other offiocra elected include
Pr. Nathan K. Sector, vice presi-
dent; Eis* Kreutzer, treasurer:
Zel Fred OdlS, financial secretary, an.'
Harry Gitlio, corresponding secre-
tary.
The advisory hoard include*
Jud'.c Mi yer M. Brilliant. Judgi
Irving Cynen, Jay Dermer, Judge
Milton A. Friedman, Judse Mur-
ray Goodman. Joe Neve], Judge
William Pa'.lot. Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, Judge Arden Sicgendorl
and rudee Sam Silver.
The board of directors includes
Ah Hi kan. Minna Balkan
Yveta Baxter, Y ilanda Bern*tein,
Anna EOaustein, G Ttrude Censer,
H i tan Doych, Ethel Gitlen. Max
G'i !;. Jacob Goodfriend. Rose
G idfriend, Annie Goon. Frances
Gropper, Max Kunat, David Las-
kin, Ethel Laskin. Maurice Miller.
Max Pri v. Murray Rubin, Rose-
Schwartz. Doris Silverman, Rev.
/lex Stahl. Frieda Stahl. Lee
Weger and Ida Weiss
The credit committee includes
Fred Oehs. chairman: Bessie Rap-
paport. cochairman: Carl Abrams.
H.vnian Chabner, Sam Miller and
Nathan Sector. Refreshment and
Sunshine chairman is Rose Siege!
a-d Clara Eckhaus is membci'ship
chairman.
Throughout its many years, the
association has helped many In-
dividuals an.1 businesses which are
today prosperous. Names of the
recipients of loans are confid.ntai
In its infancy, the association
gave loans up to $25. The loan
limit now is SI.0 0 a person or n
business. Assets of the organiza-
tion exceed $3.).000 and loans in
excess of S105000 have been i.iven
during its existence. There arc
: .. nil;, more than 500 mehbers
of the association.
Reward Fund Offered
In Cutler Ridge Case
The Miami Beach First Nation-
al Bank is holding $10,000 in es-
crow as a reward for information
leading to the arrest and convic-
tion of persons or persons who
were involved in the murder and
rape of a young Cutler Ridge
couple last Dec. 24.
A committee consisting of Dr.
Irving Lehrman. president of the
Synagogue Council of America:
Thomas L. Dusthimer. president
of the bank; and William Mechan-
ic, hotel owner, has been chosen
to administrate the reward fund.
Study Program In Israel
Arranged For U-M Students
Rabbi Stanley A. Ringler. di-
rector of the University <>f Mi-
ami's Hillel Foundation Jewish
Student Center, has arranged a
study program for University of
Miami students in Israel.
The pilot program, which will
be offered at Tel Aviv University,
was set up through the coopera-
tion of the American Zionist
Youth Foundation.
Saturday Meetings Protested
Millions of Democrats are being
denied a role in the nominating
process because of violations of
their Saturday Sabbath observ-
ances, according to Sen. Hubert
H. Humphrey. The Minnesota can-
didate for his party's Presidential
nomination wrote to Party chair-
man Lawrence O'Brien that Sat-
urday delegate selection meetings
"discriminate against millions of
Americans, of both the Jewish and
Seventh-Day Adventist faith."
00 YOU WANT THE BEST VALUE FOR
YOUR HARD EARNED SAVINGS THIS YEARi
OUR FOIDERS UST HOTELS AND ClASS. DAY BY-DAY TOURS, MEAIS.
SERVICES. WHAT S INCLUDED AND WHAT NOT. BOOKING AND CAN
CEUATION CONDITIONS IN PRINT. NO GUESSING. NO AGGRAVATION.
WE HOtD CONFIRMED AIR AND HOTEl SPACE IN ISRAEL AND EUROPE.
OUR TOURS ARE PUT TOGETHER BY EXPERTS OUR PRESIDENT. SAM RO-
SENKRANZ, UVED ON FOUR CONTINENTS ,30 YEARS IN ISRAEL AND EU-
ROPE AlONE TRAVELED THE GLOBE FOR 40 YEARS OUR STAFF IS
FROM EUROPE, SOUTH AMERICA. CARIBBEAN AND CANADA. WE SPEAK
ENGLISH. HEBREW, GERMAN, YIDDISH. SPANISH. FRENCH. ITALIAN RU
MANIAN, ARABIC WE HAVE RELIABLE ENGLISH SPEAKING REPRESENT-
ING OFFICES IN ISRAEL, EUROPE. All MAJOR COUNTRIES AND CITIES
DO YOU NEED BETTER CREDENTIALS FOR SUCCESSFUL AND FASCINAT-
ING TOURS' DON T COMPARE ONLY PRICE, COMPARE VALUE All
RATES INCLUDE NEW AIR FARE DOLLAR ADJUSTMENTS.
rN ADDITION TO OVER 150 MONTHLY GROUP DEPARTURES TO ISRAEl
AND EUROPE, WE HAVE THE FOLLOWING SPECIAL DEPARTURES:
1. Via B.O.A.C. SPRING SHAVUOTH TOUR.
WAY 8. ISRAEL IN DEPTH INO.UDING
EILAT. DELUXE (Israel Hadassah Cancer Fund*.
2. SPECIAL SUMMER TOUR TO GREECE, IS
RAEL, SWITZERLAND, SPAIN, FIRST CLASS,
JUNE 21. FULLY ESCORTED BY RABBI DR. M.
AAALAVSKY. TEMPLE BETH SHALOM HOLLY-
WOOD AND PHOTOGRAPHER ... .
3. NON-WALKING LEISURE TOUR, LIKE NO.
2, JUNE 21. FIRST CLASS. FULLY ESCORTED
BY RABBI DR. M. MALAVSKY, TEMPLE BETH
SHALOM HOLLYWOOD. ACCOMPAINED BY
MEDICAL DOCTOR AND PHOTOGRAPHER
$1,250
$1,199
$1,249
All TOURS PLUS S3 00 TAX
OUR OWN FASHION CONSULTANT FOR TRAVEL & CRUISE WARD
ROBES AT YOUR SERVICE AT NO COST.
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL ING.
I PERSONALIZED WORLDWIDE TRAVEL SERVICE
1174-1171INTERAMA RLVR., N.M.R., FLA. 33112
CALL 945-7491 OR 945-5276
YOUR ISRAEL EUROPE HEADQUARTERS
Arthur Fiedler Signs
For Academy Concert
Beach Employes
Will Be Honored
Approximately 200 long time
city employes, headed by Assist-
ant City Clerk Lurana Pohzehl,
with 45 years of service, will bo
honored by the City of Miami
Beach Friday in ceremonies in the
Convention Hall's Cypress Room.
Mayor Chuck Hall and members
of the City Council will parti-
cipate in the 8:00 p.m. event hon-
oring those with 10 years service
or more.
Among those to be honored, in
addition to Mrs. Pohzehl. will be
35-year veterans Don Duffy, Mar-
garet MacKay. Bob Rosenberg,
and X. J. Siegendorf. Those with
30 years service include Fire Chief
Hubert Albritton, John F. Mark-
with and Aaron Siegel.
Gold Needle
NEEDLEPOINT
RUGS CRAFTS
16936 South Dixie Hwy.
292-1413
Wometco Theatres
*
UFSUA 9
Arthur Fiedler, probably the
best known Amcrican-boi n con-
fldctenHti Hfttory, v>*U-lead-"the
Greater Miami Philharmonic or-
chestra April 13 In the Dedication
Concert for the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy al the .Miami
Beach Auditorium.
The special concert, which will
be Mr. Fiedler's only appearance
here this season, will benefit the
building of the new junior and
senior high school by the Hebrew
Academy across from its main
Miami Beach campus.
Tickets for the enaruy concert
are on sale at the Hebrew Acad-
emy office and at most South Flor-
ida department stores, according
to Irving Firtel, president of the
school.
Mr. Fiedler made his concert
debut as a violinist in Berlin In
1911 and leaped to worldwide fame
in 1930 when he was appointed the
18th conductor of the Boston Pops
Concerts.
In 1935. he conducted his first
Pops recordings, whicfl Rave be-
come so popular thai m than
SOhmHtiotl^teeni tfifr-it ffeftje'r-
conducted music already have been
sold.
ARTHUR fltDUK
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
GREAT ARTISTS SERIES
presents
Israeli Pianist
DAVID
BAR-ILLAN
SUNDAY EVE.. MARCH 19. 1972 at 8:30 P.M.
TICKETS S5.00
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM AUDITORIUM
4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach, Tel. 538-7231
Tickets also available at:
Miami Beach Radio Co., 1229 Lincoln Read
Allegro Music House, 306 Aragon Ave., Coral Gables
...., ,t-------- -------- REMAINING PROGRAM:
Itxhak Perlman, Israeli Violinist, Thvrs. April 27. IfW
Tickets $6.50 and 55.00
NEW SHOW ... NEW STARS
ZOHTINUOVi PMOKMAHCt FROM 1 PM.
NEW SHOW EVERT FRIDAY
LEON SCHACTER'S YIDDISH AMERICAN VAUDEVILLE
ON STAGE IN PERSON 3 BIG HOURS
* MUSIC SINGING
* COMEDY 4- DANCING
DAILY EARLY BIRD MATINESS SI TILL 3 P.M. Phone 531-620:
CINEMA
WASHINGTON AVENUE 13 Street
(
Liza Mmnelli. Joel Grey
vHalWaHJsn
Redgrave Jackson
Mary.
Queen of Scots
UMWtMl IMIW
ikhmi"Iiii' ilAntnov
racing tonite
BISCAYNE
Hog track/oast time 800pm
twelve exciting races
featuring the Trifecta and the big G
general admission 50^
clubhouse'IOC
for reservations
phone 754 3484 broword 524-OW7
lake north-south x-way l-5
exit 125th or 103fd stree'
matinee every mcx\,we

Friday. March 3. 1972
*Jewist> norlcttar)
Pag 3-B
WZO Executive Calls For Reconsideration
ZOA Drops Membership
In Zionist Federation
JERUSALEM The World
onist Organization Executive has
^lled on the Zionist Organization
America to reconsider its deci-
n to withdraw from the Amer-
n Zionist Federation. The cxec-
Ive met under the chairmanship
Aryeh L. Dulzin, treasurer of
Jewish Agency and president
the World Union of Genera!
anists with which the ZOA is
filiated.
|The ZOA's decision to withdraw
a constituent member of the
ncrican Zionist Federation, was
knounced by Herman L. Weisman,
esident, last week.
[The decision to terminate the
3A's association with Federation
rid its involvement in Federation
tivities and affairs was formally
flopted in a resolution passe.l by
||e national executive committee.
ZOA's higest governing body.
an all-day meeting in New
brk.
Iln her opening remarks at Ha-
Msah's Mid-Winter Cnnfen>ncn
. New York City this week, Mrs.
lye L. Schenk, president of the
[omen's Zionist Organization of
merica. called for "radical and
finctiona! changes in ihe World
Ijonist Congress."
Iln January, the Hadassah dfle-
Jtion walked off the floor in pro-
|st at the closing session of the
arid Zionist Congress in Jeru-
em when a resolution was passed
Quiring that officers of Zionist
l^anizations outside Israel move
Israel after completing their
ns of office. The congress tri-
Inal, however,, upheld Hadas-
Ih's contention that sanctions
fuld not be applied to voluntary
ganizations, and declared the
solution unconstitutional.
|Tt was the "overwhelming con-
sus" of ZOA leadership from
ound the country that "the con-
pmerate approach of the Fed-
ation dilutes the idealistic and
actical role of Zionism and weak-
its force and character on the
ncrican scene," Mr. Weifman
Id.
tie ZOA notified Rabbi Israel
filler, president of Federation,
hlch was formed in May 1970 as
territorial federation of Amer-
an Zionist organizations, of its
Llicy action. The ZOA has been
I member since Federation's in-
ption.
Policies pursued by the Federa-
ls the resolution declared, "are
lermining and. in time, will com-
Jtely eliminate this desirable in-
dependence and individually of ex-
isting Zionist organizations, caus-
ing irreparable damage to the
Zionist movement in America."
r
PRESTIGE HOME
MIAMI SHORES
COUNTRY CLUB PRIVILEGES
FOR SALE BY OWNER
$5,000 furn. 758-0664
I ALL SEASONS
HOTEL
nest Hotel & Pulmanetfes
on Miami Beach
We are now accepting deoosits
for yearly & seasonally
rentals for 1972-1973 season.
)n The Ocean at 37th St.
I
PoolEntertainment
Daily Moid Service-
Card Room Game Room
YOUR HOST
THE MELAMED FAMILY
531-5821
3621 Collins Ave.
The Federation, "after expand-
ing substantial sums and great
effort" to attract persons previ-
ously unaffiliated with the Zionist
movement, has enrolled only 79
such members over the past 20
months. This demonstrates that it
is a "fallacy" to assume that a
Zionist territorial federation would
have a greater appeal to unaffili-
ated American Jews than the ex-
isting Zionist organizations, the
resolution says.
Naomi Levine AJC's
Executive Director
NEW YORK New York City
attorney Naomi Levine, who
has been appointed executive di-
rector of the American Jewish
NAOMI LEV INI
Congress, will be the first woman
to head the staff of a major na-
tional Jewish organization of both
men and women, it has been an-
nounced.
Mrs. Levine, currently director
of the Congress' Commission on
Urban Affairs, will assume her
new position Oct. 1, succeeding
Will Maslow, executive director of
the American Jewish Congress
since 1960.
Mr. Maslow, whose retirement
on that date was announced last
week, will continue as general
counsel to the 54-year-old organ-
ization he served for more than
25 years, and will engage in writ-
ing and other special projects.
Under Mr. Maslow's direction,
the American Jewish Congress
Commission on Law and Social
Action became a national leader
in the successful effort to change
the approach of racial and religi-
ous minority groups from seeking
better understanding to demand-
ing equal rights.
Mr. Maslow, who was named di-
rector of the Department of Pub-
lic Affairs of the American Jewish
Congress in 1956, and was ap-
pointed executive director four
years later, is Adjunct Professor
of Constitutional Law at City Col- i
lege, vice chairman of the Amer-
ican Section of the World Jewish
Congress, a trustee of the Mem-
orial Foundation for Jewish Cul-
ture and a m< mber of the boards
of directors of the Interracial
Council for Business Opportunity
and the American Civil Liberties
Union.
Painting Decorating
interior Exterior
Service
GRABLER
Free estimates Phone 758-0841
Residential Commercial
WANTED-FEMALE
FRIEND-COMPANION
Live in. Driver's License.
Apprex 45-50 years of Off*.
Excellent nors. Call 235-4373.
Technion Women's
Annual Luncheon
Miami Beach Chapter, Women's
Division of the American Technion
Society will hold its annual lunch-
eon honoring life members and life
trustees Thursday, March 9. at the
Algiers Hotel, Mrs. Milton Sirkin,
president, has announced.
Mrs. Dorothy Arthur will be
chairman of the day. The program
will feature Marie Balaban and
her accompanist Bert Duckman.
A special tribute will be paid to
life members and trustees; charms
will be given to the new life mem-
bers.
World Reform Group Moving To Israel
By SPECIAL REPORT
NEW YORKThe World Union
for Progressive Judaism, interna-
tional body of Reform Judaism,
will transfer its headquarters from
New York City to Jerusalem in
July, 1973.
Rabbi Richard G. Hirsch, of
Washington, D.C., has been named
executive director of World Union,
succeeding Rabbi William A.
Rosenthall. Rabbi H ir s c h now
serves as director of the Religi-
ous Action Center of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations.
In announcing the move. Rabbi
Bernard Bamberger, president.
noted that the action "reflects the
conviction that an international
body should have its center in the
place that for all Jews symbolizes
the unity and the spiritual striv-
ings of the Jewish people."
'I Like Miami' Strips Free
Visitors and residents can ob-
tain free "I Like Miami" bumper
strips at the Miami-Metro Depart-
ment of Publicity and Tourism.
The popular orange and green
bumper strips may be picked up
at 499 Biscayne Blvd. from 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday.
HOTEL
DilfCTlY
OH THE OCEAN.'
OPEN YEAR ROUND!
FEATURING NEW PROGRAM
American and European Plans
'135
3 In
I Large Room
INCLUDING FOOD & ROOM
Per Month Yearly Basis
$220 SINGLE OCCUPANCY INCLUDING
FOOD AND ROOM PER MONTH
140 ROOMS 40 PULLMANETTES
AT S1S00 YEARLY
Private Beach Olympic Swimming Pool
FREE CHAISE LOUNGES
Hotel Dining Room $4.00 per day per person
Entertainment Twice Weekly
Also 2 in room $165
SITUATED SET WEEN LAKE. VIEW, RONEY PLAZA
D OCEAN, 24th ST. A COLLINS AVE.M\AMI REACH
Vs..
Cocktail Lounge & Bar
On Promises
531-6691
THE BEST INVESTMENT IN LUXURY MOTORING
geofge Williamson
cadillac company
ANNOUNCING OUR
1972 CADILLAC EXECUTIVE CARS
AT SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS
MODEL
Fleelwood Brougham
Eldorado Cabrolel
Fleelwood Brougham
Eldorado Convertible
Coupe DeVille
Sedan DeVille
Couple DeVi//t
Sedan DeVilk
Coupe DeVii/t
Coupa DeVille
sedan DeVille
COLOR
Covert, top
patrician Covert.
While lop
St. Moritz fa/u
White lop
Sumatra quten
While lop
Sumatra green
Covert, top
Willow
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Cambridge red
While lop
Adriatic turquoise
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Promenade gold
Beige lop
Russel brown
White top
St. Moritz bluo
PRESENT DRIVER \
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utive 5 year 50,000 mile warranty.
7250 N. KENDALL DR. 666-1901


Page 4-B
fJmist Floridliati
Friday. March 3. 1972
T,.,.ple Or Olom Cuban-Hebrew Leadership
..L.LiiiiI inn I I._ *
Celebratinfi Its
16th Anniversary Role Accepted By Egozi
This year's Silver Medallion of Brotherhood Awards, pre-
sented annually by the National Conference of Christians
and Jews, were presented to Rabbi Irving Lehrman, (left)
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. Sister M. Dorothy
Browne, O.J/., president of Barry College, and Harry Hood
Bassert, chuiiman of the boards of Southeast Banking Corp.,
and the First National Bank of Miami. The presentation
ceremonies tcok place last week during the annual NCCJ
Brotherhood Dinner at the Fontainebleau Hotel, proceeds
of which are the principal means of supporting NCCJ pro-
grams.
Fershkos' Concert Scheduled Mar. 21
lives hi Poland and received a
major portion of their musical
education at Warsaw Conserva-
tory. Me also studied piano and
composition in Vienna. But their
careers were interrupted by World
War II. during which Mr. Fershko
lest his left arm, a disaster which
would have defeated any other
pianist. He has since mastered the
art of playing with one hand, an
unusual feat.
The Fershkos migrated to Israel
alter the war and for some time
wi re frequent ly heard on Kol Is-
rael, the Israeli broadcasting sys-
tem. They came to the United
States in 1954 and settled in New
York City. Since that time, they
| have been appearing in recital all
: over the nation, and have made
j numerous concert trips abroad, to
enthusiastic acclaim.
Temple Or Olom is celebrating
its Imh anniversary with n "luau'
r-danoe, Saturday, March 11
at 19 p.m. "iii the social hall, 8755
SW 16th St., featuring "South Sea
Island" entertainment, decor, and
menu, with music proviJed bv I.ou
Chalt and his orchestra.
This evening is being planned
under the auspices of the "Past-
I Presidents' Committee" of th Sis-
terhood, including Mrs. Murray
Kaye, Mrs. Lawrence Kaplan,
Mrs. Arthur I'rimak. Mrs, Murray
Rosenberg, Mrs. Herbert Seltman,
i Mrs. Gerald Schwartz, Mrs. Al
'< Solo, the current Sisterhood pres-
ident. Mrs. Max Forman. and
Rabbi Ralph z. Glixman, the tern-
| pie's spiritual leader.
Reservations are being handled
by Mrs. Gordon Emhorn and Mrs.
Al Solo; the program is under the
auspices of Mrs. W. Goldberg with
decor by Mrs. Jerome Sehuiman.
Mrs. Robert Parent and Mrs. Her-
bert Seltman. food by Mrs. Mur-
ray Kaye and Mrs. Arthur Prhnak.
Mrs. Irving Greenman is Sister-
] hood's ways and means vice presi-
dent.
Hayim Fershko
Internationally known musicians
Sarah and Hayim Fershko will
present a conceit of Hebrew, Yid-
dish. Italian, Russian. English,
( lassie folk songs, and piano solos.
at the Miami Beach High School
Auditorium Tuesday, March 21 at
8 p.m.
Both Sarah and Hayim are na-
Mrs. Emanuel Unger Named
For Hebrew Academy Honor
Mrs. Emanuel Unger, chairman
of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy's gift shop committee,
play a model seder table and re-
cipes. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal of the Hebrew Academy,
and some of the Miami Beach
school's students will present a
model seder.
The Hebrew Academy Women's
annual journal luncheon Match 16
, will be held at Waldman's Hotel.
Guests of honor will be Mrs. Mor-
ris Waldman and her daughters
1 Barbara and Lort
MM. EMANUEL UNGER
will be honored by the Hebrew
Academy Women Wednesday at
1:30 p.m. meeting in the Carib-
bean Hotel.
Mrs. Unger will be honored on
the eve of her departure for Israel
"for her untiring devotion to the
growth and success of our gift
shop," according to Mrs. Leonard
Adler, president of the Hebrew
Academy Women.
Mrs. Morris Bienenfeld will uis-
Party Leader J. Saphir, 70
TEL AVIV (JTA) Funeral
services for Joseph Saphir. 70, a
former Cabinet minister, chairman
of the Liberal Party and member
Of the Knesset, were held this
week at Petach Tikvah. Mr. Sa-
phir, who was visiting Australia
as a member of Knesset delegation
at the time of his death, was a
fourth generation Sabra whose pa-
rents were among the founders of
Petach Tikvah, a town in Israel's
citrus belt.
Museum of Science
Fair Ending Sunday
The twelfth annual Around the
World Fair s|x>nsored by the Pa-
trons of the Museum of Science
will be presented this weekend
at Tropical Park, with Sunday
showing from noon to 6 p.m.
Mrs. Donald Christian and Mrs.
Donald Williams are cochairmen
of the event, which is free to chil-
dren. Entertainment will include
German dancers and band. Sing
Out Miami, the Dolphin Dolls,
P.osettes. St. Andrews Highland
Pipers. Greek dancers. Mummers.
Skvdivers and Armenian and
I'kranian dancers.
An exhibit featuring the works
of 50 outstanding Florida artists
is on display at the Museum of
Science now through Sunday at 4
p.m. A mini-auction will be pre-
sented every hour on the hour at
the fair, which also will feature
rides and games, displays of Am-
erican and international foods and
appearances by entertainment and
sports world celebrities.
David Egozi has accepted the half of the Greater Miami Jewish
chairmanship of the Cuban-He- Federation's 197-' CIA- K ram-
brew 'Committees effort on be- paign, according to an innounce-
, ment made by Harry A. Levy,
GMJF 1972 CJA-IEF ge era! cam-
| paign chairman.
Mr. Egozi, who is president and
chairman of the board ol Suave
Shoe Corp.. will serve as chairman
at the .March 5 CJA-IEF dinner
and dance to be held at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel by the Cuban
Hebrew Committee.
The guest speaker at thai event
will be Efraim H levy, nmsellor
of the Israeli Embassy in Wash-
ington, D.C.
A member ol th< id. isoiy
board of directors of the First
National Bank of Hiaieah, Mr.
Egozi is also a member of the
board of directors of the Eco-
nomic Society of S ith F'oridi and
the board directing the Big; Bro-
DAVID EGOZI ther program in Miami.
WZO Prints Israel Guide
An 84-page "Guide to Israel
Programs," listing 177 summer,
| six-month and year-round pro-
j grams in Israel open to Amer-
icans, has been published by the
American Section of the World
' Zionist Organization.
The seventh such compilation
1 has been designed as a service to
individuals and organizations
' particularly in the fields of youth.
education to provide in one di-
rectory a large number of the
available programs for visiting
| and Studying Israel from a month
to a year.
The guide lists 177 different
programs, the great majority of
[which are conducted and serviced
in Israel by the Education and
| Culture and Youth and Hechalutz
' departments of the WZO. Coop-
erating in the United Stales are
many Zionist groups, educational
and religious organizations and
American universities.
Included are dati 5, cast, descrip-
tions, qualificatii ns and sponsor-
ship of the listed programs. Copies
may be obtained by wi ting the
WZO at 515 Park Ave., -New York
10022.
Thirty different summer pro-
grams of travel ar.it study for high
school students a:. : seven for col-
lege students are iisted. Six pro-
grams include living and working
in Israel's unique kibbutzim. Sev-
en programs, such as Sherut
La'am, offer th. opportunity for
youth to give -. io Israel for
period! from eight weeks to a.
year.
Twenty-nine programs provide
for study at one or another of
Israel's universities, both graduate
and undergraduate, and ranging
from a summer through four yean
of academic life.
Florida's Optometrists
The week of March 5-11 has
been proclaimed "Save Your Vision
Week" by the U.S. Congress. The
observance is being coordinated
by the American Optometric As-
sociation and its affiliates.
Free literature on such subjects
as glaucoma, children's vision,
myopia and careers in optomctry
may be secured at the offices of
members of the Florida Optome-
tric Association.
HAROLD GOLDBERG
Harold Goldberg
Installed As Head
Of Fash ion Guild
Harold Goldberg, owner of Hal
Martin Men's Shops, who was in-
stalled as president of the Men's
Fashion Guild of Greater Miami
at a recent Fontainebleau Hotel
banquet previously attended by
more than 300 civic leaders, mens-
wear dealers and their employes,
had previously served a three-year
term from 19G6 through 1968.
Other officers installed during
the dinner-dance were Al Ledina,
first vice president; Al Zablo, sec-
ond vice president; Milton Nadel,
secretary; and David Zimmerman]
treasurer.
Directors for the coming year
include Paul Klempner. David Za-
blo. Harry Leslie, Sam Katz, Har-
vey Hirshdorf, Richard Prager and
Jerry Peckins.
'The !4 Size Shop'
Dresses in Sizes 10/2 to 26%
IR21. PONCfc Of I EON. COPAl CABLES 449881
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754-6292


Fridoy, March 3, 1972
"fiJcnisti flcribfrann
Pcige 5-B
Sen. Jackson Hits
U.N. Lebanon Act
A strong condemnation of the
United Nations resolution order- I
ing Israel to end its operations j
gainst Lebanon-based guerillas I
as issued this week by U.S.
n, Kenry M. Jackson as he |
resseil his campaign for the Dem-
ratio Presidential nomination in
c March 14 Florida primary.
Author of the Jackson amend-
ents which provided Israel with
million in credits during the
st two years, the Senator from
ie state of Washington said "the
.N. resolution failed utterly to
fce Into account the slaughter of
nocent Israelis by the terrorists
ased ;.n Lebanon."
Sen. Jackson lauded Israel for
t> positive attitude towards Leh-
non, and for the mannei in
which superior Israeli air and
ground forces desisted from at-
tacking- Lebanese government
military and civilian positions
and Individuals during the four-
dav reaction strike into Leba-
non.
He rcted that Israel had re-
spected Lebanese neutrality dur-
ing the Six-Day War of June, 1967.
Because Lebanon likewise refrainc
mined from joining other Arab
states in attacking the Jewish na-
tion.
Sen. Jackson blamed the Soviet
Union and other Communist na-
tions for passing the one-sided re-
solution which called for Israeli
withdrawal without taking into
account what the Democratic can-
didate called "the extreme provo-
cation by the Arab terrorists
based in Lebanon, who thought
they could carry on wanton acts
of murder with complete impun-
ity."
In a series of apjiearances
around the state, Sen. Jackson
renewed his drive for legislation
introduced by him last month to
provide Israel with $250 million
to help resettle Russian Jewish
refugees.
Sen. Jackson was to speak at a
Thursday noon rally in front of
the Governor Cafeteria in Miami
Reach, following an 11:30 a.m.
news conference at his Miami
Beach headquarters, 1364 Wash-
ington Ave. The avenue was sched-
uled to be blocked off from 12th
through 13th Sts. for the Jackson
rally at which he was to make a
major Middle Kast policy state-
ment.
David Bar-IIlan Signed
For Beth Sholom March 12
Israeli pianist David Bar-IIlan
Ivill appear in concert in the Great
Artists; Series of Temple Beth
and received a thorough musical
education.
When Israel's War of Indepen-
dence broke out. he had arrived
in New York with a Juilliard
scholarship. He hurried home,
joined the Israeli army, and didn"t
appear on the international stage
I until he was nearly 30.
He was engaged by Leonard
Bernstein for a debut with the
New York Philharmonic in Jan-
uary, 1960, after a successful \ter-
formance with the Israel Phil-
harmonic. Tickets are available at
the temple office. 4144 Chase Ave.
New JNF National
President Makes
Official Visit Here
"Israel will never close her i
doors to any Jew. As long as Is- |
rael exists, everv Jew will find a 1
haven in Israel," declared Meyer |
Pesin. national president of the
Jewish National Fund of America,
who made his first official visit to
this area recently.
A New Jersey attorney, Mr. Pe-
sin was recently elected to sue- !
ceed Herman Weisman as pres- j
ident of the Fund.
Mr. Pesin was welcn.ned by over
100 JNF leaders and workers, in- \
eluding Judge Zev W. Kogan, \
president of the Southern Region
of JNF; Dr. Irving I.ehrman, pres-
ident of the JNF Foundation;
Rabbi Meyer Abramowitz, chair-
man of the JNF F.xecutive Board;
and the Hon. Jay Dermer, pres-
ident of the JNF of Greater Mi-
ami.
"Israel is the only home that I
the Jews have. Throughout his-
tory, Jews were pilloried, burned
and persecuted. Anyone visiting
Israel will see miracles performed.
We have taken rocky land, and ;
made it arable and productivee.
We bought desert sand from the
Arabs and made it. fertile," said '
Mr. Pesin, who returned to New |
York early this week.
El A! Will Offer
Buenos Aires Run
El Al Israel Airlines will inau-
gurate a new route from Israel
t<> South America in September.
Buenos Aires will be the final
destination, with intermediate
Stop-over points to be decided dur-
ing continuing negotiations.
Mordechai Ben-Ari. Kl Al pres-
ident, also announced that Kl Al
will lease two jet aircraft for use
luring the |>eak summer period,
with mixed crews of F.l Al and the
leasing carrier.
El Al also is transferring two
of its Boeing 720B aircraft to
Arkia, the Israeli airline which, is
owned by Histadrut and El Al.
The planes will service Rome and
Athens routes.
AT DOUGLAS GARDENS
Officers Elected To
Residents' Council
Bach December brings election
campaigning and nominating com-
mittee meetings, followed in Jan-
uary by elections, during which
the residents of Douglas Gardens
elect officers and members to
serve and represent them on the
Douglas Garden Residents' Coun-
cil.
Similar to the "Town Hall"
meetings still held In small New-
England towns, the Residents'
Council meets monthly and serves
all residents in many areas of
vital irrtere.st irr their own s|>ecial
community.
The Council creates an environ-
ment condusive U> growth and
further :nef..iingful interper-
sonal relationships within the
Home. It helps develop ami con-
tinue programs which use the tal-
ents and creative abilities of our
elderly, maintaining skills and
interests and learning new ones.
It is a means through which
residents communicate with ad-
ministration and other profession-
al staff, making suggestions and
recommendations regarding their
own comforts and interests. They
thus have a responsible coice in
the operation and management of
the Home. The Council is also a
means through which the resi-
dents serve themselves and each
other by working on commitecs.
By providing a democratic voice,
the Residents' Council helps en-
able our elderly to maintain a con-
tinued sense of achievement and
fulfillment, providing them with
purpose and direction in their
dally living.
The newly-elected officers of
the Residents' Council incl it d e
Mrs. Lillian Cowen. president;
Louis Stein, vice president; Mrs.
Mildred Lamden. secretary; and
Paul R(.'.henberg, treasurer. The
honorary presidents include Her-
man Tatel. Mrs. Sarah CiKSsik.
Mrs. Jeanette I.etf and Max Men-
delson.
Pioneer Women
Chapters Meet
Gertrude Sohn. Pioneer Women,
Club One president, announces .i
luncheon spoiwore.i by Rose Mann
and Ruth Budovsky, at 1 p.m.
Sun, ay at (he Raleigh Hotel. 1777
Collins Ave.. with Harriet Green,
Council president, as guest speak-
er. Sophie Krant/ is chairman; thtr
musical program as been planned
by Ksther Weinstein. Proo-cds
will go to the Child Rescue Fund
of Israel.
Hi-Rise Tikvah Chapter will
hold a meeting Tuesday at 12:30
p.m. in the card room at 1200 West
Ave. A musical program, including
"Silent No More'' by ThoNiori*
B:kel, will he featured. Dor.or tic-
kets will be distributed, Sally Or-
Sten will preside.
Beba Idelson Chapter will hold
a regular meeting Wednesday noon
in the Washington Federal Bank,
1133 Novmanriy Dr. Dr. Cclia Da-
vis will speak on current c\ nts;
Fnnnie Gibson \> ill preside.
HAVE YOU SEEN NATALIE'S
ANTIQUE JEWELRY COLLECTION?
NATALIE S BOUTIQUE 7267 DADELAND MALL
VILLAGE MALL
Men's Hair Styling
89/4 Kendall Drive
(inside Mall next to Winn Dixie)
"IT IS NOT HOW L ONG YOU WE A R IT,
IT IS HOW YOU WEAR IT LONG"
Professional Stylist to serve yon
Razor Cuts Contour Cutting Layer Cutting
Blow Waving Stylinq
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT
271-9044
Sholom Sunday, March 19, accord-
to Mrs. David Drucker. chair-
man < i the Temple's Culture and
Fine Arts Committee.
Mr. Bar-IIlan Ls praised by crit-
'ics for- the mature intelligence of
his muMc-making as well as for
his technique and force. At the
beginning of the season, he sub-
stituted for the ailing Andre
Watts and performed an all Liszt
program with the New York Phil-
harmonic and Pieire Boulez.
Born Jn Haifa, Mr. Bar-IIlan be-
gan hi'; training at the age of 4
7'': .V li'. 183rd STREET
COURTESY CLEAXSESS
ffH BACH'S
"V^ Quality Bakery
ALL BAKING DONE ON PREMISES
Kl \L NORTHERN STYLE BAKING
( ALL I OK YOUR BAKING NEEDS
621-3870
TUES. TO SUNDAY 7 A.M. to 8 P.M.
BIRTHDAY & WEDDING CAKES
____________CLOSED MOM
Cocktail Party For Singles
Siltgle, widowed or divorced
men er d women 21-48 are invited
to attend a cocktail party sjron-
sored by the Single Parents of
Miami Beach Sunday from 8:30
p.m. to midnight at the Meeting
Placet WOO Biscayne Blvd. Price
of admission includes one drink;
music for dancing is provided by
a live band.
I
Monthly Art Forum Friday
I-eoncre Steinberg, a prize-win-
ning painter, will show and discuss
some of her own work at the
monthly Art Forum held by the
Miami Beach Art Club in the
Washington Federal Auditorium.
1234 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, Friday. March 10 at 8 p.m.
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Grades 1-i
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I
.1


Page S-B
* Jen 1st ftcridHati
Friday, March 3, 1972
arminglvf
yours,
DU
<,Jith Zi
Lenore and Sam Gottlieb were
honored on the occasion of their
50th wedding anniversary with a
cocktail party and dinner-dance
this past Sunday evening at King's
Bay Yacht and Country Club. The
party was given by Peggy and
Mac Mermell; Peggy is the Gott-
lieb's daughter.
For this special event Lenore
wore a gold gown which was
created from an Indian sari. It
had a jewel neckline, long full
sleeves which were cuffed, a wrap-
around waistline and a soft skirt.
Peggy chose a Goya red silk jer-
sey gown with a high softly-cowled
neckline, long, fitted sleeves, a
figure-molding bodice and pleated
skirt.
All the women wore gowns.
Among the guests were the Jerry
Grangers, with Ruth looking stun-
ning in black velvet which set off
her fair skin and blond hair. Phyl-
lis and Sam Goldsmith drove down
from Bal Harbour; she wore black
with a stunning scarf pinned
across the bodice. Mrs. Stanley
Salzman chose a red ribbed knit
with long, fitted sleeves.
Mrs. Sam Levine's red Chinese
coat was so stunning I forgot to
look at the gown it top|x.'d. An-
"Why Settle For less Get the Beit"
Mu sir
Billy
Bellaek
"Weddings end
Bar Mitzvahs
Our Specialty"
651-2303
TP
other whose preference was red
was Mrs. Morton Axler. Her jer-
sey had a matching waist-length
jacket. Mrs. Seymour Blumenthal
! topped her black skirt with a
: cream colored stain blouse. Estelle
, Howard wore a print and a proud
smile as husband Johnny emseeded
the festivities.
Norma and Harold Abbott joined
us for cocktails. She was in a
, black and white check with white
! eyelet trim around the sleeves and
: hemline. Her neckline featured
I scooped decolletage.
Norma (Mrs. Joe) Reisman
I wore a stunning maxi suede coat
in a burnt apricot color over a
silk print. Mrs. Henry Lubow's
silk print featured multicolored
florals. Arlene (Mrs. Michael) To-
bin had on a champagne colored
peau de sole with a deep band of
matching colored ostrich feathers
al the hem.
Mrs. Sy Keith's gown featured
I the layered look in a one piece
creation. It was in black and
white with silk taffeta at the
neckline and silk crei>e to the
floor. Mrs. Stuart Winston chose
i a black velvet suit with a white
satin blouse.
Debbie MermeH's white pebble
crepe was backless to the waist
and had the halter neck bodice.
Mrs. .Morris Beck wore a black
mohair ensemble which she had
made in Delphi, Greece. Her bo-
dice was white and the jacket fea-
tured buttons made of copjier and
pearl.
Women To Study March 14 Ballot
The March 14 Ballot will be the
subject of a study and discussion
group meeting of the Coral Divi-
I sion of the National Council of
I Jewish Women Tuesday at 9:30
; a.m.
"With so many state, county
ami municipal items added to the
ballot, the presidential primary is
almost taking a back seat." said
Mrs. Julius Friedman, Coral Divi-
sion president. "We are inviting
the public to attend this informa-
tive session so that we can all
vote more intelligently."
A representative of the League
of Women Voters will lead the
discussion, which will be held a;
the home of Mrs. Leonard Miller,
1115 Hardee Rd., Coral Gables.
There is no admission charge;
for reservations, call Mrs. Mary
Corenswet." CbraT Division vie-
president of public affairs.
LOUIS HOBMMAN
Louis Hoberman
Files In Surfside
Louis Hoberman, former vice
mayor of Surfside who has an-
nounced his candidacy for the city
council in the municipal election
to be held March 21, served on
the Council from 1960 to 1970.
Mr. Hoberman, a resident since
1945, is past president of the Surf-
side Music Society, Miami Beach
Music and Arts League and the
Dade County Chapter of the Am-
erican Jewish Congress.
Mr. Hoberman, who currently:
is president of the Brandeis Zion-1
ist District, is a former vice pres-
ident of the Surfside Civic Asso- \
ciation and Miami Beach Dem-'{
ocratic Club. He has been active j
in Knights of Pythias, Temple Ner
Tamid and the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
His platform stresses retention
of the residential nature of Surf- ]
side, with strict enforcement of'
all zoning regulations.
"Now the work is done time for fun," say Suburban
League members who held their annual dinner dance at
the Playboy Plaza recently. Pictured from left to right are
Mrs. Nard Herman, Mrs. Gary Seligman, Mrs. Jay Mitchell,
Lawrence Lurie, executive director of Variety Children's
Hospital, Mrs. Robert Fenster, Mrs. Donald Klein and Mrs.
Martin Gallant.
TWIX CITY GLASS CO.
GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS
ANTIQUE AND FRAMED MIRRORS
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
1220 HHiSt., M.B.
Visit our Showroom
(Corner 16th & Alton)
673-2967
Northwest Center Opens
A new Dade County citizens in-
formation center at 4504 NW
183rd St. is open daily from 9 am.
to 5 p.m. The office will register
voters for the fall and subsequent
elections. The center also will
serve as a problem and complaint
bureau for Northwest section resi-
dents.
Dr. Edward C. Jaschke
ANNOUNCES
THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE
FOR
THE PRACTICE OF CHIROPRACTIC
9618 SW 160th St. (Colonial Drive)
Telephone 233-8771
Alumne Group Meeting
The monthlv meeting of the '
Greater Miami Alumnae Chapter
of Phi Sigma was to be held in
the home of Miss Bobbi Ossip. 925
89th St., Surfside at 8:15 p.m.. ac-
cording to Mrs. Stephen M. Zohl-
man, president of the chapter.
Miss Nancy Goldman and Miss
Joanne Sager cochairmen for tin'
Brunch-Fashion show to be held
in May. Funds will be raised for
the Vanguard School at that went.
----------------------------------------
Beth Torah Purim Carnival
Beth Torah Congregation. 1031
NE 163rd St.. North Miami Beach,
will hold a three-day Purim Car-
nival this weekend, it has been
announced. Rides, games and
prizes will be featured; proceeds
of the event, which begins Satur-
day evening and continues through
Sunday and Monday, will go to
support the temple's youth activ-
ities.
T0U can be SURE of the BEST of -
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Friday, March 3, 1972
m __
1
+Je* sJ) Fhorktiam
Page 7-B
AMERICA
- -
A NEW PRESIDENT

A President with a 20-year record of fighting for
social justice and individual liberty.
A President who supports day care centers for children
in need, and increased social security benefits for
older people who cannot make ends meet.
A President who has consistently supported America's
commitment to the security of Israel.
A President who was the first national leader to develop
a program to assist Soviet Jewish refugees.
Ed Muskie will be that kind of President.
The son of an immigrant tailor, Muskie worked his way
through college and Cornell University Law School .
As Governor, and as United States Senator, he has fought
for what we believe in .
That's why it's so important that Democrats join
together now for Ed Muskie. (Only one man gains
if we stay divided; his name is Nixon).
Won't you join with these Democrats in working for the
ONE Democrat who will win for us in November and
restore the leadership of hope and justice to the nation in
January.
CONGRESSMAN EMANUEL CELLER
GOVERNOR AVERELL HARRIMAN
GOVERNOR FRANK LICHT
EDWARD G. ROBINSON
FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT, JR.
GOVERNOR MILTON SHAPP
SENATOR ADLAI E. STEVENSON, ill
SENATOR JOHN V. TUNNEY
ED MUSKIE!
We Can Elect Him President
FLORIDIANS FOR MUSKIE DUPOWT PIAIA CF.NTIR, MIAMI, FLORIDA
Sen. Ken Myers/Rep. Mwroy Dubbin/Rep. loo WoKson

Paid Political Advertlxinc


"age 8-B
*Jeniit fkridUar
Friday, March 3. 1972
NORMAN DWAUM
Norman Jay. the son of .\!r. and
i at Temple Menorah
3 Jack Kdwards. will become
r Mitivjjh at 1
!a\. ..larch i
No* man is a student at Nautilus
nior High School, where he is
the seventh grade.
Following services, there will be
Kiddush in the celebrants honor
Temple Menorah. A dinner-
. caption will also be held at the
1 iplomat Country Club celebrat-
- l' the m casion.
LARRY PLOTNIK
Larry Scott, the son of Dr. and
''< Samuel Plotnik, will become
Elf Mitzvah Saturday. March 4.
fei Temple Emanu-EL
Larry is a student in Temple
maau-ei't Afternoon Religions
E aiool ana a seventh grale stu-
nt at Nautilus Junior Hitch
.< hool.
The celebrant will be honored
v.ith a reception at the Eden Roc
Hotel. His grandparents. Mr. and
Mr*. Isadore Plotnik and Mr. and
>Jrs. Joe I^nobk- will attend the
event.
4t Hr tV
i.-anikl lkskner
Daniel Kdward. the son of Dr.
d Mrs. Howard K. Lessner. will
I *aune a Bar Mit/vah on Satur-
iy. March 4. at Beth David Con-
gregation.
Daniel has served as junior Gui-
tar at Beth David Junior Congre-
ion for the past three years.
id is an honor student at Palm-
to Junior High School. Daniel.
ho began to study piano at an
iil.v age and was a 1971 recipient
' i the Junior Concerto Awards
id will participate in the 1972
' unpetition three days before his
i^ar Mitzvah. received superior
jecognition from the 'National
3 lonors Teacher's Competition."
and is an honors recital student
f (he "Neighbor'! Notes." He is
member of the Junior Music
ig secretary of the Junior Music-
ns Federation of the State of
.- lorida.
ALLAN GOLDBERG
Allan, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
, Lawrence Goldberg. 5175 SW 7th
St.. will celebrate his Bar Mit/vah
af Temple Beth Tov Saturdav.
March 4. His brothers. Ken and
Ronald, will aLso participate in the
service.
A seventh grade student at Kin-
loch Junior High School. Allan is
a member of Future Teachers of
America. As an elementary school
student, he won the Citizenship
t: ophy.
Allan will be honored at the
Oneg Shahbat Friday evening, the
Kiddush following Saturday's ser-
vices, ami a Saturday afternoon
luncheon-reception in the Sweden
House hosted by his parents.
Among the guests will be his
great-aunt and uncle from Union-
town. Pa., and his maternal grand-
mother. Sarah Israel of Miami.
tr ft H
VAN WlMll'MU
Saturday morning, March 4.
during the services at Beth Torah
Congregation. Van. the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Manny Winitsky. will be
, called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
i van.
Van. a member of the Mitzvah
class of Beth Torah's Harold Wolk
R< ligious School, is an honor stu-
dent at John F. Kennedy Junior
High School, where he is in the
seventh grade. A tennis player, he
ranks first in the state of Florida
in the 12 years and under age
group and second nationally.
The Kiddush following the ser-
vices will be ponaored by the cele-
brant's parents in honor of the oc-
casion.
ft
RANDI IIOLXBKRG
Randi. the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Mark Holzberg will become a
Bat Mitzvah during the late Fri-
day evening services at Beth To-
rah Congregation March 3.
Dr. and Mrs. Lessner will host
i" Kiddush in honor of the oc-
asfon after ervices. The cele-
' i ant's maternal grandparents.
I and Mrs. Joseph I. Shawmut
landparents, Mr. and Mrs. Slam-
el Leaner of North Miami Beach.
ill be among the honored guests.
The celebrant, a student in Beih
j Torah's Harold Wolk Religious
School, attends North Miami Jun-
ior High Schoc!. where she is in
the seventh grade and plays in the
school band.
KABBI AlltS FffCfMUNC
Rabbi Freehling
Gets L.A. Pulpit
Rabbi Allen I. Freehling. a
former Miamian. has been selected
as spiritual leader of the Univer-
sitv Synagogue of Los Angeles. He
will assume the pulpit in July,
moving from his present post as
associate rabbi of Collingwood
Avenue Temple in Toledo. Ohio.
i with his wife the former Lconorc
Weidherg of Miami, and their
three children.
Rabbi Freehling was an adminis-
; trator at Temple Kmanu-El and
the University of Miami before be-
ing ordained at the Hebrew Union .
College in Cincinnati in 1967.
Rabbi Freehiing. chairman of
the Jewish Community Relations
Committee in Toledo, has been '
serving on numerous boards of
religious, educational and philan- '
thropic organizations.
Eniaiiu-El Classes
Stressing Jewish
Identity. Objects
Four "Jewish Identity" classes
have been a d d e d by Temple
Emanu-El's youth program, ac-
cording to youth activities direc-
tor Marty Listowsky. Classes are
geared towards constructing Jew-
ish-oriented objects so that young-
sters may learn of their heritage
through their own creations.
One class creates Mezuzot for
use in students' homes. A Sofer
demonstrates how to write the
Shema on a parchment for inser-
tion inside the Mezuzafa shells
designed by the youths.
Another class has boys making
matching talis and yarmulka sets.
| Girls use a similar class for ma-
crame design. A fourth has boys
and girls making their own mosaic
Passover plates for their family
Seder tables. Registration is open
to all teenagers in the community.
Food Fair Stores
See Record Sales
Record sales in 1972 for the le-
tail food industry in general and
for Food Fair Stores in particular
were forecast this week by Jack
Friedland. president of the Phila-
delj>hia-l)ased chain.
Mr. Friedland said Food Fair is
expected to top S2 billion in sales
during the current fiscal year,
with a rise to $3 billion predicted
within four years.
He said discounting will become
the dominant merchandising
theme in supermarkets this year;
stores will be larger in size and
feature wider assortsments of food
and non-food items.
CAMP TEEN TOWN
TIMBER RIDGE
located in the Shenandoah Mts. of West V.. 4 week program
for boys and p.Hs 13-15. Horsebackriding, tennis, waterskiing,
STglfeJfi niand water $porn- drama staff. For further infomation contact:
Mrs. Fred Blumenthal
__________ Hollywood, 983-0197
Mr. and Mrs. Holt berg will
host the Oneg Shabbat following
the services in their daughter's
honor. Among the honored guests
, will be Mrs. Ida Tell of North
Miami.
Officers and Members of The Israelite Center Temple]
Mourn the Passing of our Beloved Life Member,
Past President and Honorary President
CHARLES FIDELMAN
and extend our sincerest sympathy to
his children and their families.
Maccobee Lodge Meetings
George N. Kotin. president of
Maecabee Lodge No. 2579, B'nai
B'rith. will discuss "Positive Ele-
ments of Jewish Survival" at its
, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday meeting in the
i Forte Towers Auditorium. 1200
j West Ave. Lodge members will
hear Reuben Glick speak on "Jew-
ish Nobel Prize Winners" Wednes-
day at 1 p.m. in the Forte Towers
j card room.
MONTESSORI
PRESCHOOL EDUCATION
TEACHER TRAINING COi'RSE
S|.....Sored by
UNUSUAL HOME
AND CARE
for only three loved elderly,
see to believe, two nurses
available. 271-8540.
given bv Prf. ELIZABETH CASPARI
BEGINS TIESDAY, MARCH Tin AT THE
VON VEDEL MONTESSORI school
160 !*.E. 99th ST.
MIAMI SHORES FLA..t3|'H|
Write or Gall
"38-0866 )
HARDER HALL
GOLF-TENNIS--------
CAMP FOR
TEENS (Co-Ed)
Sun^Fi' SS ?** Lake h the "* Hk*TWfle
camo nl daS?n,ra' Hi9h,ands A -wpwtor umrrSr
aZJESTr* orida's First Gotf Res" ,8-1*
and wTr >UL" 'ndividual coachi"9 in Ootf. renni.
^Ztl^l5^ fP Pros # Po' nd lake swimming
^d.i.1 ^,ng Driver Ed- Fish,n3 *5
locals D.scotheque Academic tutoring available.
CAMP MMCTOW, VICTOR E. JACOBSON, JAM* JACKSON
For Brochure and Particulars write: Abo Rifkin
Comnut aar?er Ha" ^"Tennis Camp
"plotely A.r Cond. > Sobring, R.. call collet 813-385*151
Lauderhill Youth
Is Rabbinic Intern
Alan F. Lavin. son of Mr. am
Mrs. Xoah Lavin of Lauderhi'
Fla.. is serving as a rabbinic In-
tern at Temple Beth Sholom in
Haddon Heights. N.J.. where he
is assisting Rabbi Albert Lewis
Mr. Lavin. who will be ordained
by the Jewish Theological Semin-
ary of America this summer fol-
lowing graduation, came to the
Seminary in 1969 after complet-
ing courses at Gratz College ani
earning a Bachelor's degree from
Temple University.
During his Seminary career, he
won prizes for work in rabbinu j
and liturgy. He served for two
years as student rabbi at Congre-
gation Oheb Shalom. P.o
Park. X.J.
i


I
ryy.
March 3, 1972
* Jf m isfi naridtiftn
Page S3
Hillel Principal Files Suit;
Medial ion Now In Progress
Dismissal <>f Rabbi Simon Mur-
hno as principal of the HilLcl
bmmOnity Day School in Holly-
bod has resulted In a number of
btions. including a suit filed by
hbbl Murciano against the school
hd each of its 14 directors.
{Numerous teachers and parents
the Hebrew day Pchool si led
kth Rabbi Murciano In a dispute
nth the executive committee ol
pc llillel school, which opened in
fptember, 1971). using facilities
Temple Beth Shalom in Hol.y-
d.
Utbbi -Murciano came here from
lost as headmaster at the Hillei
School in De'.roit. where ho
[d for five years. He was
\i\ a t hrce-year contract as
principal of the local .school.
th serves students from North
and Broward counties.
statement issued by I no ex-
live committee at the outset
released by Dr. Lee Duffnor,
nan of the registration Com-
mittee, says, "The hoard is dis-
satisfied with the performance of
Rabbi Mm informed Of the termination of his
services. We gravely regret the
agitation thai has occurred on the
part of individuals who are not
aware of all factors leading to this
conclusion. We wanted to do this
quietly and comfortably."
Several South Florida rabbis
have Joined faculty members and
pan nis In objecting to the prin-
cipal's dismissal, and have Issued
directives calling on prospective
new faculty members to refrain
from entering into employment at
the school.
A request by The Jewish Flor-
idian for a statement from Dr.
Joel B. Dennis, president, as to the
present status of the dispute,
brought the following reply: "Ne-
gotiations are now in progress set-
ting up mediation to resolve the
dispute. We anticipate a satisfac-
tory outcome to the parties con-
cerned."
Patrons cf the Museum cl Science gather at
Ticpical Park with "Around the World Fair'
committee chairmen from all parts of Dane
County. From left to right are Mrs. Joel
Meyer, Mrs. Chauncey Stone, Mrs. Donald
Christian, Mrs. Walter Shikany, Mrs. Ken-
Tick Clifford, Mrs. Donald Williams, M.s.
Ernest Smith, Mrs. David Taity and Mrs
Stanley Medford. The Pan Am ticket, which
represents a trip to London and' Paris, and
flight bag being displayed will go to the
person whose name is drawn at the Fair's
closing time, Sunday at 6 p.m.
>n. Humphrey Guest At
Council's Installation
[Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey will event will be tne Hon. Richard E.
the euest speaker at the 22nd Gcrsloin, State Attorney for Dade
nua! installation of officers, di- County, Rabbi Milton Schlinsky
' of Temple A-tath Yeshurun will
give the Invocation. Burnett Roth.
National Anti-Defamation League
Commissioner, will install the of-
ficers.
E. Albert Pallot will introduce
Sen. Humphrey and Joseph A.
Boyd Jr., Justice of the Florida
Supreme Court will pronounce the
benediction.
Judge Howard M. Neu will be
installed as president of the Coun-
cil. David Tim president-elect, Al-
lan Wilson, Henry Howard, Joseph
Butler and Fred Snyder as vice
presidents, George Levy as treas-
urer and Harry Marcou as secre-
tary.

HOWARD M. Nil)
ors and trustees of the B'nai
i Council of South Florida
*s Sunday at 10 a.m. in the
Hotel, 2901 Collins Ave.,
Beach.
ster of Ceremonies for the
za Forum Announces
h Lecture Schedule
Kenneth Scheinman. first
hirer on the Spinoza Forum's
rch schedule, will discuss "Men
kI Governments .Make Mistakes"
llirsday at 10 a.m. m the \V;ish-
ingtun Federal, 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach, according to
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, 90, founder
ol the Spinoza Forum for Adult
Education, which meets every
Thursday m urning the year
pund.
Circuit Court Judge Rhea Gross-
will be the guest speaker
irsday, March 9; "Israel in
2" will Hyman J. Flicgel's topic
ch 16, Samuel Pascoe, pros-
lit of Florida's B'nai B'rith
ges, will speak March 23 and
Wolfson will discuss "Pass-
the Festival of Freedom"
ch 30. Arnold Kleiner and
tiael Burstein are Forum chair-
Dancing Classes
jeli folk dancing classes are
held in Temple Adath Yesh-
1025 NE Miami Gardens Dr.,
p.m. each Tuesday under the
Dnsorship of the temple, the
rican Jewish Congress Com-
>n on Jewish Affairs, and the
of Jewish Education of
Miami, according to Yosef
executive director of the
tigress here.
Judge Neu. an associate Munici-
pal Judge In the City of North
Miami, is a practicing attorney
and a certified public accountant.
He is an Instructor at Barry Col-
, lege and a r.-.ember of the Board
of Directors of the Kiwanis Club
of Southwest Miami.
Judge Neu is also the chairman
of the Florida Library Develop-1
ment Council, state chairman for
! National Library Week 1972 and
serves on the Board of Directors
I of the University of Miami Alumni
I Association. He has been the choir
i director at Temple Menorah for a
member of years.
Pictured at a meeting in New York City of the
planning committee for the 1972 biennial
convention of the National JWB which
will be held April 12-16 in Atlanta. Ga., are,
from left (seated) Bernard Levin, Los Angeles
communal leader; Leonard Kaplan of Bos-
ton, national chairman of the JWB Conven-
tion; Robert E. Sinton, San Francicso. and
Leon Kaplan, Miami communal leader
'standing) Harold Arian, JWB consultant
Col. Milton Kaufmann. Washington DC.
Sidney Feldman of Atlanta, national cochair-
man of the JWB Convention; Stanley Fers:
of Philadelphia, and Dr. Harry A. Schatz.
JWB consultant.
Residents of the Jewish Home for the Aged recently installed
the new officers and members of the Residents' Council.
Seated in front row daft to right) are Saul Goldberg, installa-
tion program chairman; honorary presidents Jeanette Leff,
Max Mendelson, and Herman Tatel; Lillian Cowen, newly
elected president; Louis Stein, vice president; Paul Rothen-
berg, treasuier; Mildred Lamden, secretary. Seated in second
and third rows (from left) axe Council members Reva Fastov,
Fanny Bell, Augusta Schlesinger, Dora Sonis, Harry Chatfin
Helen Padawer, Mollie Ziek, Louis Jacobs, Bessie Serkin
Becky Malkin, Irene Kramer, Harry Weissman, Sol, Her-
shenson and Rebecca Glassner. Standing are Fred Hut
(left) assistant director of the Home; Myra Goldstein, group
worker, Leo Rose, Jr., 1971 president of the Home, and Rabb* I
Solomon Schiff. \


Trf O U
Page l&B
^Jenisti Meridian
Friday. March 3, 1972
'Kibbutz Karavan'
At 4Y' Wednesday
JeVish students on campuses In
southern FTorMa will be challenged
by universal implications of the
kibbutz way of life when they host
a traveling "Kibbutz Karavan" of
one American and seven Israeli
artists and idealists, portable ex-
hibits, cogent literature and audio-
visual material during March.
One of the outstanding features
of the kibbutz program will be a
group of five young singers from
kibbutzim in the Jezreel Valley
and the north of Israel, who call
themselves '"Shum-Batzal."
They will sing songs and read
poetry composed during different
phases of Israel's development.
These "Children <>f the Dream"
will bring the laughter and the
joys, the hardships and the tears,
the ideals and realities of kibbutz,
life to their student audiences in
a dramatization rehearsed for
many months. Each day after
work hours they converged at one
of the separate kibbutzim in
which each lives to prepare the
production.
A young American singer and
poet, David Kaufman, on leave
from Columbia University studies,
will serve both as toastmaster and
performer in the dramatic arts
presentation which will include, in
addition to "Shum-Batzal." read-
ings of contemporary Israel
poetry, Yiddish poetry, poems
written by American Jewish stu-
dents, and stories with accompan-
ing slides.
The schedule in South Florida
includes appearances Wednesday
at 7:30 p.m. at the YM-YWHA of
Greater Miami, 8500 SW 8th St.
Thursday appearances will be at
the University of Miami and at
Florida Atlantic University in
Boca Raton. Friday the tour re-
turns to the University of Miami.
Saturday, March 11, at 8 p.m.
the "Kibbutz Karavan" goes to
the Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy for its final showing. Admis-
sion is free, and all students are
I invited to each of the sessions.
The "Karavan" cast will re-
I create an archetypal kibbutz gen-
eral meeting in the student cen-
ters, with an appropriate exhibit
I as backdrop. Participating stu-
I dents, in the role of kibbutz mem-
! bers, will have the opportunity to
experience the application of kib-
butz social structure and life-style
to universal problems and to prob-
lems unique to the kibbutz.
Muki Tsur, Israeli educator, who
conceived the Kibbutz Month plan.
; said the kibbutz style general
! meeting will spawn a "dialogue
in-depth on the Jewish experience
Of young Jews in our century."
: when the mle-pjaying students
consider such kibbutz problems a^
"changing sleeping systems" or
"releasing young members to work
in development towns."
Mr. Tsur will be joined by Mrs.
Michael Kidron, a member of Kib-
zutz Zikim, as a co-lecturer. Mrs.
Kidron is a specialist in the prob-
lems and methodology of special
education.
The program is under the spon-
sorship of the American Zionist
Youth Foundation and is brought
to Miami by the Israeli Com-
munity Youth Consultant with the
co-operation of the Israel Aliyah
Center, Inc., the YM-YWHA of
Greater Miami and the Hillel Jew-
ish Student Center.
Gov. Askew Names Gillott
To Education Committee
Gov. Reubin Askew has named
Samuel J. Gillott of Miami to
serve on the Florida's Citizens'
"Mr. Gillott's rich background
in the field of finance and his deep
interest in education will make
him an extremely valuable mem-
ber of the committee during its
deliberations over the next year,"
Gov. Askew said.
Committee on Education.
The Governor has charged this
committee with bringing to the
people of Florida recommenda-
tions for improving education in
this state and for rejuvenating
public confidence in the state's
educational system.
Mr. Gillott, a local banker and
rivie leader, bus been iccocmizcd
nationally tor his community en-
deavors. He has been named in
the outstanding Civic Leaders of
America and Leaders in Develop-
ment Editions. A graduate of the
University of Miami, where he
received a B.B.A. degree in Fi-
nance, he was a participant of
the Florida Governor's Conference
on Education.
Gov. Askew said that one of the
most difficult problems in Florida
is finding new ways to pay for
quality education. This is parti-
cularly true in the wake of recent
court decisions on property tax
equalization.
American Friends
Of H-U Sponsoring
2nd Annual Dinner
The American Friends of He-
hrew University, which support
the work of that institution in this
country, will hold its second an-
nual Torch of Learning Award
Dinner in the Fontainebleau Hotel
Sunday evening.
Six prominent figures in Jewish
lifeAllan Bronfman of Montreal,
Canada, Martin Hecht of Cape Gi-
rardeaux, Mo., Mrs. Rose Klorfein
of New York City. Rubin Potoff
of Hartford, Conn., Herbert S.
Shapiro of Miami Beach and Je-
lome A. Weinberger of Cleveland,
Ohio, will receive Torch of Learn-
ing awards a bronze statuette
created by American sculptor
Chalm Gross.
Guest speaker at the event will
be the Hon. Elliot L. Richardson,
U.S. Secretary of Health. Educa-
tion and Welfare, according to
Abraham f. Wechsler, dinner
chairman. Bernard Cherrick, vice
president, will represent the uni-
versity.
MHS Class Of '52 Reunion
Graduates of Miami Senior High
School's Class of 1952 are invited
to attend a 20-year reunion June
3 in the Royal Biscayne Hotel,
Key Biscayne. Persons wishing to
participate in the evening's activ-
ities, which will begin at 7 p.m. on
the beach, are asked to contact
Ron Kirk, 9065 SW 56th Ter., for
reservations and information.
Cancer Units Schedule
Auction And Luncheon
Beacon Unit, Women's Corps of
Papanicolaou Cancer Research In-
stitute of Miami, was to hold its
annual luncheon and auctionthe
final fund-raiser of the yearat
Tony's Fish Market Thursday at
11:30 a.m.,with Fayc Dodes as
auctioneer. Mrs. David Glickman
is president.
Victory Unit has planned a
luncheon meeting at Bud Dickey's
Club House on Sunny Isles Cause-
way Monday, beginning at 10:30
a.m. Selection of a nominating
committee is on the agenda; cards
and mah jongg will follow.
i
"' '"":......... .'"!>
COUNCIL RESOLUTION CONSIDERED MILD
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israeli officials cautioned
that this week's Security
Council resolution deploring
Israel's retaliatory raids into
Lebanon was only an "in*
terim resolution" and that
further Council meetings will
be held on the matter.
The Israeli officials stress-
ed that the resolution al-
so calling for Israeli with-
drawal from Lebanon "forth-
with" applied only to this
weekend's incidents, not to
any future occasions when
Israel might decide to re-
taliate in "self-defense"
agajn6t terrorists attacks.
The Council resolution was
milder than one pressed by
the Soviet Union, China and
others, to "condemn" Israel
for its action, and others
urging sanctions against
Israel.
.MiMHimirmtiiiifim
,.i!l.,u.!i..l:i I...... ;.,!.".' :.riu.,.l.i'i.' .......tlUMH ig
Pictured at the recent luncheon and concert
held by the Farband Labor Zionist Move-
ment on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's 1972 CJA-IEF campaign aie
(from left to right) Jack Filosof, Bernard Gin-
gold and Morris Honigbaum, honorary chair-
men; Col. Ran Ronen, guest speaker; Zev
Baumgold, a representative of United Jew-
ish Appeal, New York, and Joseph P. Zuck-
erman, chairman of the Farband Labor
Zionist Division of CJA-IEF.
Pictured at a recent meeting held in the home
of Mrs. Marvin Stonberg to plan the annual
Spring Luncheon sponsored by the Sister-
hood of Temple Beth Sholom are (from left)
Mrs. Marvin Stonberg, program chairman;
Mrs. Edward Levinson and Mrs. Alan Wil-
son, luncheon cochairman; Mrs. Walter
Lebowitz, hospitality chairman; Mrs. Jerome
Stein, tickets chairman; Mrs. Marvin Pehr,
tickets cochairman and Mrs. Leon Kronish,
wife of Beth Sholom's spiritual leader. The
luncheon will take place at the Deauvilie
Hotel, at noon Wednesday, March 15. Tic-
kets are on sale at the Beth Sholom office.
Initial recipients of the coveted Ben-Gurion
Israel Histadrut Foundation Medal of
Honor, presented at the annual Mid-Winter
Conference held at the Fontainebleau Hotel,
display their awards. From left to right
(seated) are Mrs. Morris Newmark. Mrs.
Sidney Bolotin, Mrs. Isidore Rosemcm, Mrs,
Samuel Feinstein and Mrs. Else Bonem;
(standing) are Rabbi Abraham Dubin, Mr.
Newmark, Mr. Bolotin, Mr. Roseman, Mr.
Feinstein, Alen Herman and Jacob Rifkin.
Beersheba Mayor Eliahu Navi, Sens. Heniy
M. Jackson and Fred Harris and other Is-
raeli and national leaders took part in the
highly successful conclave.


rndoy.
March 3, 1972
Jewist) fhridUnn
Page 11-E
JEWISH SUBJECTS, TALENT PROMiSEM
4th Annual 'Oscar'
fominees Announced
SW'TORK-CTTW"' >-Jewish
bets and talent Bgure promi-
Jy in the 44th annual Oscar i
itioas of the Academy of j
jn Picture Arts and Sciences,
jneed in Hollywood last
tiddler on Iht Roof," a nominee
L'st picture of 1971. received ;
nominations altogether, ty- j
fthe French Connection" and
Last Picture Show" the lat-
luced by Stephen J. Fried-
other best-film candidates
Clockwork Orange," pro-
by Stanley Kubrick, and I
tolas and Alexandra," pro-
by Sam Spiegel.
I'jWcl.ilor's" other nominations
i-for best actor, Topol; support-
^fetor, I^eonard Froy; director,
inn Jewison, who is a Meth-
Icinematography, art and set
fction; sound, and score
Ition.
east three of the five direct- |
| nominees are Jewish: Kubrick, j
'Orange'"; William Friedkin, J
french Connection." and John i
ulesingor, "Sunday Bloody Sun- !
fther Jewish nominees include
prick, for the screenplay of
srige"; Paddy Chayefsky for
I original story and screenplay
("The Hospital": Walter Mat-
as I he star of "Kotch"; Rich-
M. Sherman and Robert B.
frman for the original song
re of "Bedknobs and Broom-
cks" and for the individual song
Age of Not Believing"; Alan
Marilyn Bergman for the ly-
"All His Children," from
imes a Great Notion,'' and
Hamlisch for the music of
IECAL MOTKI
"lire iswhat-'iflO MaTM* It^'from
"Kotch."
Peter Finch, who is not Jewish.
was nominated for his iwrtrayal
of a homosexual Jewish doctor in
"BkMdy Sunday." "The Police-
man" i Israel I and the rtctttan
"Garden of the Finzi-Continis,"
about the Jewish plight under
Mussolini, were nominated for best
foreign-language film.
"Garden's" screenplay was also
cited, as was the German-Swiss
feature documentary "Le Chagrin
et la Pitie" (The Sorrow and the
Pity), about wartime France,
which includes Maurice Cheva-
lier's defense of his singing for
French prisoners of war at the
Nazis' request. The Oscarcast will
be seen April 10.
.
"v*
s \

h
4 ''
\
|i* '*
Principals in the recent Oholei Torah Day
School dinner included from left to right,
'seated) Mayor David Kennedy, Mrs. Ken-
nedy and Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey; (stand-
ing) Mr. and Mrs. Jose Bejar, Mrs. Blanca
Egozi, Mrs. Sholom Lipskar and Rabbi Lip-
skar. More than BOO persons attended the
scholarship banquet at the Sheraton Four
Ambassadors.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
. THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
[LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-4438
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
iHK: Till': MARIMACB < F
_IWS DAVID STEWART,
.HOuid
A*l AjIftlA LOUI8B STKWAKT
^K HiM-i'hiiiiiik Itond
Utfumhus. ohio 4.;ji:: ___
KllK HEREBY Nt (TIMED
* an action for Dissolution of Mar-
lae has i.-'II fii-.i against you and
ou art r.-'iuirril t" serve :i '!> "I
.our Writ i- ii h-fi ns.-s. if ioi> 1" il
n SOD At KXAXIiKI'., F.SW-- attor-
iej for Petitioner, whom address Is
eat Flaul.-i Sir.-. I, Suite R17,
Miami, l-"l'.ri.l:i :::\ >. .....I fil>- '!"'
riglnal w i Ii Ho- -l rl-i ol 111. alM>V
ivied uri "i' i" '!. April 14.
.(Tl^Hh.-rv. is.- default "ill l"'
er^^^Kninst \*>ll f<*r relict
n;mdjln lli>- romplalnt or petition,
TMl n. i i<-- shall In- published once
ik for four consecutive weeks
KWISH FLORIDLAN.
W^KSS my han.l and 11>. seal of
i.l^Hri ai .Miami. Kloricla on this
1 .lii^KA>ar.-h.
:. n. i batherman,
Clerk, Circuit court
fcnrtr County, Florida
r.> R M KIS8BE
V I i.-iniiy i 'l.-rU
in ; Seal I
3/3-10-17-24
ll
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR
E COUNTY, FLORIDA
O. 71-20762 (Parker)
IITION FOR ADOPTION
IN M MET IT ION OK
. : :)' FHA1.EY, his wife.
11___
!'": Jf.MN HAROLD GEORGE
tElEK
i-iu-.- t'nknown
1KB HERBBY NOTIFIED
thaJB ^pn-ii.'ii of Petition for Adop-
tions Bin*.-n filed agalnHt you and
<>lfl ^kei|Uired tO l>y
i UH ^Bt.-n defenses, if to
on J nwltz and Grossman, P.A.,
;i i |fl M for Petitioners, whose ad-
ilrH Kn Lincoln Road, Suite
'.'I tneh. Florida 33139, and file
'!' Mai with the clerk of the
-.I court on or before April
therwlse a default will he
trains! you for tile relief
the complaint or petl-
my hand ami (In- seal
! at Miami, Florida, on
> of February, 1972.
I.KATHFItMAN.
fcClerk. Circuit Court
I. 'ounty. Florida
|y: I.. SNKFDF.N
Lb Deputy Clerk
-aiichaa Fwii."tii:ni
li-rslWUa and Grossman, I' A
.ttorney for I', n
3/3-10-17-24
i.i ,'PMW!*'
--
0/
Special Interest
to the
*
JEWS
oi Greater Miami
up-to-date on the rapidly moving, history-making events throughout
the world, which can vitally affect the future of Jews everywhere.
Vcu owe it to yourself ar.d to your family to keep informed and
In South Florida, THE JEWISH FLORIDlAN now in its 40th year of
continuous publication ... is the one, authentic, fearless source of
Kcurate, *. ital news of particular interest not only to the Jewish
people, but to every thinking man and woman in this are*.
In this alert, feature-packed, English-Jewish weekiv newspaper,
,-ou'll find column after column of accurate, on-the-spot reporting ,.
coverage 1 y international iervices such as Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, World-Wide News Service and Seven Arts Features.
Yo.j'II find interesting articles swift-paced, clear and human. You'll
discover down-to-earth editorial comment that will stimulate
practical, intelligent thinking on .he problems we face toda/.
You'll read revealing features ... by columnists based in major
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These and other interesting features will keep your family
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It's your duty to read THE JEWISH FLORIDlAN regularly your
whole family will enjoy if. So, don t wait. Start ycur surs.rption
now Just clip this coupon, fill it out a 'd mail it todayl
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Please start my subscription to THE JEWISH
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last
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City___
lone___Stilt.


Page 12-B
vJewlsii IkridHinn
Friday. March 3. 1972
TOP U.S. CHOICE WESTERN
SIRLOIN $
PORTERHOUSE or
T-BONE STEAKS
coffrtE
MAXWELL HOUSE S^
*
m.iuj

/
FLOUR
^7 5 a-e 9'
pOOD FAIR
\f PLAIN OR *"K
IP S^F R|SING ^Rk ^R^
^- aU0,NG c^??ES
MB. BAG
tmmutm" ~~
jrCHASES OF
SAVE UP TO 30' SEALTEST ALL FLAVORS
WESTERN SELECT SKINNED
SLICED
BEEF VAC
LIVER lb M 2T
ICE CREAM 89
Save at out (frtoKet "Papcri P*etuct& Sale/
Coronet Facial Tissues. .!S* 29c
SAVE 4c BATHROOM TISSUE
Coronet Ultra IV
CORONET JUMBO SIZE
Floral Napkins.....................iso 39
PKG. OF j|Qc
.4 ROLLS
49'
CORONET PRETTY PRINTS
Bathroom Tissue
PKG OF OQC
.2 ROILS 9
'BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 28' ON 2 ROLLS*
CORONET DECORATED
TOWELS
JUMBO
ROLL
23
LIMIT 2 ROLLS. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
GARDEN FRESH CHERRY
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 10'
FYNE TEX BLUE
DETERGENT
NO
PHOSPHATES
49-OZ.
PKG.
49
LIMIT 1 PKG.. PLEASE ,WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF$7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
TOMATOES 3 $1
TOP QUALITY INDIAis RIVER
TOP QUALITY INDIAN RIVER
Juicy Oranges................10 for 49 Seedless Grapefruit.........Dfor 49
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 10- COPELANDS
WIENERS
ALL BEEF
12-OZ. PKG.
59
SAVE 20c DANISH CROWN IMPORTED -. KAHN'S SANDWICH SPREAD OR qj aa
Herring Snacks Three varieties jar 59 Midget Liverwurst..............chub 29
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 21' MASTERS
YOGURT
68-OZ. WI
CUPS
4 QUART $-1
CONTS.
SAVE 16c FLO SUN
Orange Juice..............
Svwice rfftjictijen V>cpt-
AVAILABLE AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNTERS.
Alt LUNCH MEATS 1 CHEESE SLICED TO YOUR ORDER
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 80' LB.
TURKEY
ROLL allh^tlebmeat
ALL
FLAVORS
5AVE 4c DELICIOUS 16QZ --
Master's Sour Cream.........cup 09
0?99d *p YOU JUST CANT BUY THEM ANYWHERE ELSE. SORRY!
All BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENINGl
FOOD FAIR FRESH BAKED
COUNTRY SQUIRE
,1-LB. 4-OZ.'
LOAF
A**- COUNTRY SQUIRE 4*4*
98C BREAD o? 29
SAVE 20c LB. NEW YORK STYLE .A. ^-^
Sliced Pastrami ................. 79 fresh cut skinless & boneless
HADDOCK $1?9
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FEATURES EFFECTIVE
THRU SUNDAY. AAARCH 5th
AT ALL FOOD FAIR 8 FREDERICKS STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
TOP U.S. CHOICE WESTERN
ROAST.
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
Boston Roast lb.89c
GA. FLA. GRADE A' FRESH ICED
QUARTERS
LEG 4
QUARTERS m
BREAST %-
QUARTERS }
GRADE A' YOUNG
TURKEYS
U.S.D.A.
QUICK
FROZEN
10 to14-LB.
AVERAGE
SAVE 20c SKINLESS
American Kosher Franks
79'
_ AVAILABLE AT STORES
FILLET WITH SERVICE COUNTERS
FOOD FAIR FLORIDA FRESH MEDIUM
Grade 'A' Eggs 39
' '
p


Uewislti Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, March 3, 1972
Section C
Jack Popick Elected President
Of Jewish Home For The Aged

pack S. Popick, philanthropist, I Emanu-El, Mr. Popick is also a
prominent community leader, j member of the Hebrew Academy's
was elected president of the | executive committee and the ex-
ecutive committee of the Israel
Histadrut Council of South Flor-
ida. He has served as cochairman
of the National Conference of the
American Histadrut Development
Foundation and is a past vice
president of the Zionist Council of
South Florida
Mr. Popick, past president of
Mechanics Uniform Service, has
served on the Board of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, the
Board of Israel Investors Corpora-
tion and as founder of B'nai B'rith
Foundation. He was a member of
the President's Committee to Aid
the Handicapped, and was the re-
cipient of the Mark A. Light
Award.
At the Home's forthcoming 26th
Annual Meeting March 26th, the
"Charles and Viola Charcowsky
Plaza" will be dedicated in honor
of Ruth and Jack Popick. The
Charcowsky Plaza, a beautiful
garden area for the residents, will
embrace the entire facilities of
Douglas Gardens and crown the
achievement of the new Medical-
Rehabilitative Complex, which will
also be dedicated on that day.
The Jewish Home for the Aged
provides a comprehensive geriatric
care program and community for
222 residents, serviced by more
than 200 staff members in every
professional discipline. It is a
member agency of the United
Fund of Dade County and Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
i
JACK S. POPICK
dsh Home for the Aged of
rater Miami for the year 1972-
I by unanimous Board acclaim,
ceeds attorney, Leo Rose, Jr.,
served six years as president
the Home in that post.
)ther officers serving with Po-
are: honorary president, Jud-
Irving Cypen; past president,
Rose, Jr.; honorary vice pres-
ents: Col. Jacob Arvey, Baron
lirsch Meyer, Fay Ablin Stein,
_ Bresler, David B. Fleeman,
nuel D. Ruby; vice presidents:
Kravitz, Sam Heiman, Al
sip, Marshall Wise; treasurer,
anley M. Beckerman; financial
McreUry, Mrs. Sol Silverman;
corresponding secretary, Mrs. Lil-
yan Beckerman; recording secre-
tary, Mr. Lawrence Silverman;
associate recording secretary, Mrs.
Gladys Israel.
. The professional administrative
staff Includes Arthur Kalish, ex-
ecutive, director, Fred Hirt, as-
sistant director and Dr. Charles
Beber, medical director.
I "Mr. Popick, one of the Home's
nepst outstanding and dedicated
leaders, has served as vice pres-
ident for the past seven years. In
offering his name for president,
'nominating committee chairman
"Irving Cypen stated that he could
J ot \hink of any more deserving
'..' more qualified person than Mr.
pick, who had demonstrated
trough his long years of service
s deep identification and devo-
m to the Home.
Mr. Popick was the first to re-
eive the Israel Prime Minister
Medalion Award in 1966, and was
the recipient in 1970 of the Jeru-
alem Peace Prize. He has served
im the national Board of Govern-
ors as vice president of the Amer-
an Friends of Hebrew Univer-
-i&, and for ten years was pres-
ident of the University's South
astern Region.
Mr. Popick lias given exception-
al leadership and support to the
Teehnlon in Haifa, Yeshiva Uni-
versity and the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, for which
>i has received the Community
Service Award, and conferred the
"Ruth and .lack Popick Miami
Building: for the Humanities" ded-
ted on the campus of Hebrew
niveraity in 1971.
Mr. Popick s deep commitment
B^ncern in the field of educa-
long standing. For twelve
fce has assumed a perpetual
^Bhip with Yeshiva Univer-
sfl for the Post Graduate School
of 1 Bcation to assist an Israel
stifl ft. Prominent in the role of
.due Mpn locally, he served as
pre* Kt of the Bureau of Jewish
KducBtain 1971.
A vice president of Temple
LEONARD ZILBERT NAMED CHAIRMAN
Lehrman Day School
Dinner Slated April 8
Leonard Zilbert, Miami Beach
communal and religious leader,
has been selected as general chair-
man for the annual scholarship
dinner in behalf of the Lehrman
Day School of Temple Emanu-El.
The $125-a-couple, black tie event
will be held April 8 in the Fried-
land Ballroom of the Miami Beach
congregation, according to Judge
Herbert S. Shapiro, Temple
KmanuEl president who announ-
ced Mr. Zilbert's acceptance.
Proceeds from the yearly ban-
quet and dance will help defray
the cost of providing full or partial
scholarships for a majority of the
students at the school named in
honor of Dr. Irving Lehrman, rab-
bi of Temple Emanu-El and foun-
der of the largest Conservative
Hebrew day school in the South.
One of the social highlights of
the Jewish community calendar,
the dinner-dance stresses fellow-
ship rather than speeches, Mr. Zil-
bert noted. Reservations may be
made at the Temple office, 1701
Washington Ave.
Mr. Zilbert, president of the He-
brew Home for the Aged of Mi-
ami Beach, is past president of
the Bureau of Jewish Education
of Greater Miami and vice pres-
ident of the Temple Emanu-El
Men's Club.
He is president of Riverside
Memorial Chapel, Inc., and has
served as chancellor of the George
Gershwin Lodge of the Knights
of Pythias. He also is a member
of the Miami Beach Tourist Au-
thority, of the board of the Civic I
League of Miami Beach and num-
erous other organizations.
Mr. Zilbert has received awards
for civic service from the Hebrew
Home for the Aged, the Democrat-
ic Club of Miami Beach, Jewish
War Veterans, American Legion,
Workmen's Circle. B'nai B'rith,
Moose, South Shore Hospital and
Mt. Sinai Medical Center.
Federations and welfare funds
throughout the country, which
collect and allocate funds for gen-
eral Jewish communal needs, have
been put on notice by the leaders
of the United Synagogue of Am-
erica that its growing chain of
Solomon Schechter Day Schools
must now begin to share in the
disbursement of funds for Jewish
education. Judge Shapiro said. The
Lehrman Day School is a member
of the Solomon Schechter System.
Jacob Stein, president of the
United Synagogue, addressing the
fourth biennial conference of the
Solomon Schechter Day School
Association said that the 41 Con-
servative day schools within the
association had long proved their
value to the cause of Jewish sur-
vival and their right to communal
assistance.
Welfare funds for Jewish educa-
tion, it was pointed out, have
hitherto been almost exclusively
earmarked for Orthodox institu-
tions.
Catholic Sister Sunday's
Greenfield Institute Guest
Sister Margaret Ellen Traxler,
acting director of the National
Catholic Conference for Inter-
Racial Justice, will bring insights
on 'The Roman Catholic Church
in Ferment" Sunday morning as
part of the Greenfield Adult In-
stitute of Temple Israel of Greater
Miami.
Religion in American is under
fire these days from both the right
and the left, and while such prob-
lems as priests and celibacy, the
Berrigan trial and the decline of
the parochial school system are
peculiar to the Catholic Church,
taken in the aggregate they are
the problems of all religion.
Sister Margaret's activity in
inter-group relations in the nation
has provided her with an over-
view of these problems particular-
ly as they relate to ethnic minor-
ities. In addition to her work in
developing educational programs,
she is the founder and chairman
of the National Coalition of Amer-
ican Nuns, an organization of
2,000 Sisters devoted to human
rights and social justice. NCAN
has taken a strong position on the
plight of the Soviet Jews, as an
instance of its interest in problems
beyond the scope of the Catholic
church.
On March 19, the Greenfield In-
stitute will have Miss Sally Prie-
sand, who will be the first woman
ordained as a rabbi this year, as
its guest lecturer. Both Sunday
lectures, which are open to the
public, begin at 10 a.m.
Toby (Mrs. Leonard) Friedland, (second from right) Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division vice president
for the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign, and Goldie (Mrs. Sol) Goldstein, (left) Women 3
Division chairman for volunteer services, were guest speak-
ers at a recent board of directors meeting of Temple Emanu-
El Sisterhood where the individual board members' contri-
butions amounted to a 100% increase over what they gave
in 1971. Pictured with them are Thelma (Mrs. Mitchell) Ru-
binow, (right) Sisterhood Israel affairs chairman, and Enna
(Mrs. Al) Podvin, president of the Sisterhood.
When the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Women's
Division held a South Dade parlor meeting recently at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Silberman on behalf of Ihe
1972 CJA-IEF campaign, Toby (Mrs. Leonard) Friedland,
Women's Division vice president for campaign, was the
featured speaker. From left to right are Carol (Mrs. Morton)
Getz; Pat (Mrs. Albert) Gilson; Eileen (Mrs. Lewis) Silberman,
hostess; and Tema (Mrs. Morris) Burk, chairman of South
Dade area benefactors.
Pictured at the recent reception hosted by Mrs. E. B. Fletcher,
(right) and Mr. Fletcher in their Miami Beach penthouse
apartment, are Gov. Frank Licht of Rhode Island, who
spoke in behalf of Sen. Edmund Muslrie's candidacy for the
presidency, and Mrs. Licht. At left is Mrs. Murray Goodman,
one of the 75 invited guests.
Final plans for the 14th annual Journal Banguet have been
made by the journal committee of Temple Ner Tamid shown
here with Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. In the top row (left to
right) are Mrs. Peter Flicker, Mrs. Mae Shapiro, Sisterhood
president Mrs. Carlton Blake, chairman; Dr. Labovitz, Mrs.
Jack Meyers, chairman, Mrs. Abe Meyer and Mrs. Sophie
Kessler. Mrs. Bertha Rothstein, Mrs. Pearl Reimer, Mrs. G-x>.
Lipson and Mrs. Abe Zimmerman are seated.


Page 2-C
+Jmlsti fhrkfian
Frday. March 3, 1972
letters to the editor
Kill TOR. The Jewish Floridiitn:
As campaign supporters of May-
or John Lindsay, we would like to
protest i- strongest terms the
biased, inaccurate and deliberately
misleading article by F'dward^ Co-
hen in the Feb. 25 issue of The
Jrwish Ftoridlan. Mr. Cohen, with
all the subtlely of an old-fashioned
liolitical campaign smear, seeks to
portray Mayor Lindsay as both
'anti-Semitic'' and an "Anglo-
Saxon Protestant who is fighting
uphill against unruly non-WASP
I'thnic groups."
These allegations are patently
absurd, and Mr. Cohen well knows
it. No doubt the fact that Mr.
Cohen already has publicly en-
dorsed Sen. McGovcrn has some-
thing to do with his tirade against
Mayor Lindsay. Indeed, the sheer
malice of his attacks smack of the
desperation often exhibited by po-
litical partlsani who feel their
candidates are fa' ing behind.
However, list any of the readers
of The Jewish Florid'an might
have !>cpn deceived by Mr. Cohen's
incredible innuendos. we feel com-
{Kited to take this opportunity to
tat the recond straight.
Before correcting Mr. Cohen's
fallacious innuendos on Mayor
Lindsay's Jewish record, let us be-
gtii by disposing of two other
falsehoods included in his column.
Mr. Cohen opened by chiding
Mayor Lindsay for challenging
only George Wallace to a debate
and deliberately ducking confron-
tation with other candidates. The
fact is that from the start of the
campaign. Mayor Lindsay publicly
challenged any and all of the demo-
cratic candidates to public debate
and it wasn't until recently that
two of the candidates Senators
McGovern and Jackson belat-
edly accepted Mayor Lindsay's in-
vitation. Somehow, however, their
campaign managers have not been
able to arrange time on their can-
didates' "busy" schedules to de-
bate Mayor Lindsay.
Second, Mr. Cohen lent cred-
ence to a slanderous article pub-
lished in the Washington Post by
quoting the story which accused
Mayor Lindsay of being an "Anglo-
Saxon Protestant who is fighting
uphill against unruly, non-WASP
ethnic groups" "ai>parently re-
ferring to the blacks, chicanos.
American Indians, orientals, etc.
Yet Mr. Lindsay is the only can-
didate running who has really "bit-
ten the bullet" on the busing is-
sue by major speeches and state-
ments in which he supports busing
as a tool to achieve integration
and warning thai the alternative
desegregation of our schools and
the unrest which would follow, is
far worse. As you may hav- no-
ticed, most of the other candidates
have scrupulously ducked this is-
sue or tried to minimize it in
Florida.
We submit that Mayor Lindi ay's
pro-Jewish record is impeccable.
No less than 60'; of the staff i'i
Ihc mayor's office is Jewish. More
than 50'; of the key commission-
ers in New York are Jewish. Is this
the record of r\n anti-Semite?
Mayor Lindsay has placed so many
Jewish men and women in key
positions in his administration that
blacks and other minorities have
eomolaincd that he is too pro-
Jewish in his employment policies.
And what of his record on the
State of Israel? Again, let's look
at the record.
L Mayor John Lindsay has been
a strong supporter of the State of
Israel ever since he was first
elected to public office. In the Con-
gress, he was a staunch advocate
"for the State of Israel, for those
courageous people, and our deter-
mination to see to it that they
will always remain free and Inde-
pendent.'' (April 24, 196.1).
2. As a Congressman, he fought
in 1959 against the Suez Canal's
refusal to grant freedom of navi-
gation to Israel. In 1965, he ques-
tioned United States support of
Nasser and aid to Egypt in light
of its resistance to a fair division
of the waters of the Jordan River.
3. As mayor of New York
with the largest Jewish ]>opula-
| tion of any city in the world
! John Lindsay has continued .-.s an
advocate of Jewish independence
and Stronger' United States sup-
j port of Israel: "We must demand
I that our own government stand
I up in defense of the State of Is
rael: not by words but by main-
| taining the balance of power in
| the Middle East and by refusing
to permit Israel to become a vic-
tim of superior military might."
(Feb. 16, 1969).
4. Again on Feb. 28, 1970, he
said, "This much is certain: Israel
needs the moral and the political
support of the United States. She
I needs not our men but our de-
termination to keep the Middle
East balance a true balance until
i pca~e can be achieved. And if Is-
rael is not to be undercut here in
America, wc must redefine our
foreign polloy --to let us see the
distinction between commitment
and folly.
5. Mayor Lindsay has long
| spoken out on behalf of Soviet
; Jews who were denied basic rights
and persecuted by their govern-
j ment. Beginning in 19<>4, as a Con-
I gressman and for six years as
Quiz Box
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL .1. FOX
Why is the name of God not
mentioned in the Book of Ksther
which is read on Piirtm?
A number of reasons have been
advanced to explain the fact that
the Book of Ksther does not con-
tain the name of the Almighty.
Most authorities claim that this
I omission was intentional. Rabbi
! Abraham Ibn Ezra claims that the
name of God was omitted because
i it was a precaution taken in case
a translation might be made in
Persian and the Holy name might
be translated in the form of some
Persian idol.
Some claim that there was fear
that the Divine name might be ut-
tered without due reverence when
reading the Book of Esther due
to the levity which might be in-
curred under the influence of wine
that day.
Still others claim that the name
of God was omitted to display the
fact and conviction that the Al-
i mighty is involved in the actions
; of men and acts through human
history, using human beings as his
instruments of salvation.
. Why are the Haman-Tashen
referred to as "O'/.ney llamun"
(the ears of Hainan)?
Generally the Haman Tashen
I are representative of the humilia-
I tion of Haman. Some sources
' claim that when Haman finally
was discovered to lie the fiend he
was. his ears were cut off before
, he was hung. Apparently there
i were times in history when the
victim who was sentenced to
i death had his ears cut off before
being executed.
Others claim that, in a manner
j of speaking, "to be pulled by the
| ear" or "to have one's ears cut
| off" was tantamount to being pun-
ished. Perhaps the physical act of
\ devouring the Haman-Tashen by
I eating them was symbolic of de-
I stroying the image of the wicked
Haman. Jewish tradition, which
! frowned upon being vengeful
j nevertheless allowed the liberty of
; symbolic representation of the
! destruction of the wicked.
This might be similar to the
noisemaking during the reading of
the Megillah in the course of
which the name of Haman is blot-
ted out by causing a din to take
place every time his name is men-
tioned. In this way the memory
and consciousness of evil is erad-
icated symbolically.
mayor, John Lindsay has worked
to place moral pressure on* the
Soviet Union to safeguard the cul-
tural identity and religious free-
dom'orSbvieVJewry.^In 1965, he
called for the conscience of the
world to direct its attention to
what was happeing in the Soviet
Union, "for what is involved is an
attempt to obliterate the cultural
traditions and values of a people,
and to wi|>e out the legitimate in-
stitutions of peoolc who wish to
believe in God. The anti-S"mitic
practices of the Soviet Union, rep-
resent an effort to intimidate and
isolate Soviet Jewry to break down
its tradition and spirit." he said.
6. The mayor has long believed
that pressure must be brought to
bear upon the Soviet Union until
"Jews enjoy the same rights and
privileges as other minorities. The
Soviet government must be made
to realize that it cannot expect to
open consulates in American (ities
while closing synagogues in So-
viet cities. It cannot expect to
purchase wheat in the United
States while denying Matzoh to
Soviet Jews." Sept. 18, 1965).
7. The following is the text of
a telegram received by Mayor
Lindsay from the mayor of Jeru-
salem. Teddy Kollek. Feb. 28. 1972:
"Would very much have liked
to join you in Floriila but bod-
get fights which only n mayor
can understand prevent my
leaving Jerusalem before March
14. Permit me to use this op-
portunity to thank you for help-
ing mayors throughout the world
in their impossible tasks by voiir
focusing world interest on com-
mon urban problems. .Many
thanks for your continued per-
sonal friendship as well as your
steadfast support of Israel and
Jerusalem.
Regards,
Teddy Kollek"
In view of Mayor Lindsay's state*
merits and actions, it is inconceiv-
able that any reasonable person
would infer that the mayor is anti-
Semitic or the last hope of
"WASPism."
SIDNEY ABON'OVITZ
Florida I'rban Affair
Coordinator for
Lindsay '72 Campaign
SID DAM DOFF
Former Administrative Asst.
To Mayor John Lindsay
Sports Lodge's Officers Picked
Bob Sheridan, WGBS sports di-
rector, was to be the principal
speaker at a Thursday night meet-
ing of B'nai B'rith Sjwrts Lodge
No. 2834 at the Jefferson Nation-
al Bank. Arthur Teitelbaum, re-
gional director of the Anti Defa-
mation League, also was scheduled
to talk, according to president
Paul B. Steinberg;'' -"* ""'
The lodges board of directors
nominated Larry Little of the Mi-
ami Dolphins and Mrs. Helga
Kocnisberg for the Outstanding
Citizens Award Sponsored by the
Sholem Lodge. The unit received
a commendation from the Florida
Bureau of Blind Services for its
project of bringing blind children
to court to study the operation of
the judiciary.
Hal Blitman was nominated to
serve as president for 1972-"";. Abe
Ma/ie was selected as president-
elect by a nominating committee
headed by Leo Steinman. Nomi-
nated as vice presidents are Ron
Morris, Herb Aronson. Marshall
Berwick and Murray Weil.
Others nominated include Mur-
ray Mask^oawi iAfrn Jjpller as
secretaries and Allan Steinman as
treasurer. William C. Clark was
chosen as chaplain and Mr. Stein-
berg as warden.
Nominated to the board a.-; Mel-
vin Ziegler, Louis Gottlieb. Nathan
Cohen. Marvin Pius. Cy Gottfried,
Eddie White, Jack Poi tney, Bernie
Simons, Sidney Pellman. Jack
Cohen, Cy Howard. Isadora Was-
serman. Sam Sh arrow. Mike
Frunchter. Ben Lcvine arid H.
John Karp.
. bouf icjue
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Friday, March 3. 1972
*
vJenisfi Hcridi&n
rage 3-C
B'nai B'rith To Poll Its
Members On Amnesty Issue
Henry Howard To Be Forte Forum Speaker
By Special Report
ASHINGTON A resolution
:orsing amnesty for Vietnam
r invaders drew animated de-
* but no vote at the an-
1 meeting of the B'nai B'rith
rd of governors recently,
n a substitute action, the board
ited to solicit the sentiments of
ai B'rith's 500,000 member con-
tuency by circulating the con-
versial issue to its 4,000 local
its in the United States.
In its three-day meeting here,
board also adopted a 1972 bud-
t of $17,613,135 for B'nai B'rith's
tional and international pro-
hams, allocating almost 30# of
le projected expenditures to its
luth programs. The new budget
presents a four per cent increase
er 1971.
Plans to expand the organiza-
>n's activities for the "iso'ated
wish elderly," were reported to
e board by David M. Blumberg.
nai B'rith's recently elected
Resident.
Mr. Blumborg singled out the
Ight of older persons, many of
tiom exist on incomes below the
iverty level, as one of the social
b "weakening the close-knit ties
hich have been the traditional
ittern of Jewish family life."
The unresolved amnesty resolu-
>n, calling for "a movement of
conciliation," advocated "neces-
ry steps" by the Administration
id Congress to restore was re-
iters who had fled the country
are serving prison terms "to
eir place in American society."
"The corrosive social effects of
e war must be treaied by appro-
priate community action in order
assure a reversal of the demor-
lizing effect which it has had on
e American people," the resolu-
tion said.
But the resolution's wording and
fcontent were criticized by board
nembers who regarded it as either
"unfair" to Vietnam veterans, a
d i nner's ready
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possible hindrance to i efforts for
liberating American prisoners of
war, or failing to include proposals
for alternative forms of service as
a condition for amnesty.
In discussing the plight of many
elderly Jews, Mr. Blumberg esti-
mated that one of every four lives
alone or with non-relatives, a cir-
cumstance that "contributes in
its own way, as have the aliena-
tions of youth, to breakdowns in
traditional lifestyle patterns of
the Jewish family."
"It might well be," he added,
"that the Jewish community's
consuming concern with its vouth
problems has led to a benign ne-
glect of its elderly." He also de-
plored a national trend which "has
made America so youth conscious
that the media and our mode of
life neglect those who have achiev-
ed experience and a few wrinkles."
The entire scope of Jewish fam-
ily problems will be explored in a
B'nai B'rith-sponsored national
conference, involving the partici-
pation of leading Jewish sociolo-
gists, educators and specialists in
youth work, drug addiction and
problems related to the aging, Mr.
.Blumberg said. The conference
will open April 21 on the Univer-
sity of Maryland campus.
To assist the "isolated elderly
"Mr. Blumberg envisioned, among
other projects, a mobilization of
B'nai B'rith's large constituency in
campaigns of volunteer services
on a "person-to-person basis."
In other actions, the board ex-
pressed "gratification and opti-
mism" of President Nixon's \ isits
to China and the Soviet Union. It
urged that the President, during
his Moscow trip, intercede with
Soviet officials in behalf of Soviet
Jews.
Henry Howard will describe "An
Afternoon with Kugene O'Neill,"
and give a capsule i>erformance
of "Emperor Jones" at the Forte
Forum Tuesday beginning at 1
p.m., In the Forte Auditorium,
1200 West Ave., Miami Beach.
Mr. Howard, who graduated
from the American Academy
Dramatic Arts and spent eight sea-
sons with the Theatre Guild, is
vice-president in charge of all Pro-
gramming and Special F.vents of
the South Florida Council of B'nai
B'rith Lodges.A former member
of the Board of Governors and
program chairman of B'nai B'rith
District No. 3, he is currently a
member of the Joint Activities
Board of B'nai B'rith.
Youth Entitled To Hearing,
Warren Tells Seminary
Former Chief Justice Earl War-
ren sounded a strong plea for
America's youth at the Diplomat
Hotel last week, asserting they
had "found their voice" and were
entitled to a hearing "with full
attention" from their elders.
"In the youth culture of today,
I believe lies our future, our hope
and our national opportunity to
emerge as a truly mature and
viable nation," he said.
A failure by the older genera-
tions to pay heed to the com-
plaints, suggestions and criticisms
being made by young people, he
added, "could prevent us from
moving to new strengths as a na-
tion."
The former California governor
was principal speaker at the 13th
annual academic convocation and
dinner of The Jewish Theological
Seminary of America. At academ-
ic exercises held in Temple Emanu-
El, he and Dr. Louis Finkclstein,
the Seminary's chancellor, pre-
sented the institution's first Earl
HERE'S JUST THE
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Warren Medal to Nobel Prize
physicist Isidor I. Rabi of Colum-
bia University.
Prof. Rabi told the scholars and
clergymen assembled to watch him
receive the medal that science is
a "new and dangerous adven-
ture" that is "not yet entirely suc-
cessful."
The convocation heard from Dr.
Avraham Holtz, associate profes-
sor of Modern Hebrew Literal ure
at the Jewish Theological Sem-
inary, who delivered the 13th an-
nual Samuel Friedland Lecture.
Speaking on the theme "Jeru-
salem: City of Vision and Pray-
er," Dr. Holtz noted that Jews are
the only ones who have ever made
the city their "political and cul-
tural capital."
Through the ages, and with rare
exceptions. Dr. Holtz said, "num-
erous foreign conquerors have
ravaged the city, harassed its in-
habitants and tarnished its splen-
dor. It is a remarkable fact that
none of these alien vanquishers
deemed terrestrial Jersalem sign-
ificant enough to serve as their
governmental headquarters."
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Fcge 4-C
MmifJ. HcrkUar
Frday. March 3, 1972
Mrs. George Feldenkreis (left) introduces Mrs. Blanco Egczi
at the Hebrew Academy Women's annual Bricksetter Lunch-
eon held last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Feldenkreis
as Rabbi Alexander S Gross, principal cf the Greater Miami
Hebrew Accdemy locks on. The Egozi family are major
contributors to the new junior and senior high school build-
ing of the Miami Beach school, Mrs. Leonard Adler. presi-
dent, reported. Mrs. Feldenkreis was cochairman of the
record-shattering luncheon with Mrs. Joseph Shapiro. Ms.
Leonard Rosen and Mrs. Julius Rosenstein.
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290 N.E. 79th STREET MIAMI, FLA. 33138
Phone 751-4584
im wct wf m
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ALL HOROWITZ MARGARETEN PRODUCTS ARE ENDORSED
DISTRIBUTED BY:
PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
373 N.E. 3rd AVE.
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33137

Annual Meeting Of Ezras Torah To Be Held Thursday Eve
Rabbi Moihe Margolin, execu-
tive ircc'or of Ezra Torah. has
announced that its annual mcctin'.'
will take place Thursday evening.
March 9. at the home oi Mr. and
Mi's. Samuel Waldman. 4401 Sher-
idan Ave.. Miami Beach.
Ezias Torah, founded in 1915
hythe ieadint' Torsri scholais of
Europe. United States and Israel
had bre;j organized to care fo the
spiritual and physical needs of
[brah Mholars throughout tho
world.
RaMM EHyahu Kenkirj. president
of Ezra- Torah, reported tha the
organization is of assistance to
over 13.000 families and Individ-
uals each year. "Ezras Torah go^s
about i's (work without regard to
party, polltfcrs or null. Its only
concern i< to see to it that help
goes where ii is needed speedily
efficiently and with dignity.'
Rabbi Hcnkin said.
One of the most serious prob-
lems facing the Torah com mm -
ity in Israel today is the astro-
nomical cost of housing. Apart-
ments in Jerusalem and Bnai IJrak
tho country's two wain Twrab
Centers, cost upwards of SI 3,000
and many a young couple has had
to postpone their marriage be-
cause they could not affo-d a
place to live.
With characteristic vision and
daring. Ezra Torah. un-'er the
ship of Rabbi Hcnkin, has
moved in to helr> meet rne prob.
lem. A grant could help a family
through a crisis. l.-.it it could not
nut a roof over their heads.
Ezras Torah gives to each you ;
conpie receiving an apartment in
those projects either a gift o<
|] i.Wioratasaa.Si.C'Oo.aMii tl.
Free Loan Fund to be repaid in
monthly installn> nts < % period
Of 10 years.
Ezras Torah ha- been hailed by
all even the government for
its important contribution to
building the To:ah romrr.uni'y in
1 1 ::!/ Yi-rool.
Vocational Group
Given Federal Aid
The Jewish Occupational Coun-
cil UOO. mtional coordinating
body for vocntional services under
Jewish auspices, has been de-
signated one of six national non-
profit organizations to facilitate
the allocation of government or-
ders or contracts to sheltered
workshops for the handicapped.
JOC. acting in behalf of its sys-
tem of Jewish Vocational Services
(JVS> and other affiliated agen-
cies, will expedite and authenticate
mandatory purchasing of various
supplies and services by Federal
government agencies. Previously,
inly sheltered workshop for the
blind could qualify. Now. agencies
serving other severely handicap-
ped can take part in this program
which promises an ongoing flow of
work to community agencies.
The designation of JOC came
from The Committee for Purchase
of Products and Services of the
Blind and Other Severely Handi-
capped, a unit of the General Serv-
ices Administration.
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. 7-DAY ALL-EXPENSE HOLIDAY
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CALL 888-3469 (office)
or E66-6226
This Special Ycekcnd offer is made to acquaint you
with Florida's newest year 'found vacation resort, the
Lake Placid Holiday Inn. In the heart of the hi!!, grove
and lake country, you'll finJ unrivaled natural beauty
and unbelievable bass fishing. Swimming in T.~'Cl or.
lake, boating and water skiing. Luxurious rcetr I, cut-
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JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
DE LUXE TOUR
Israel & Europe July 9 30,1972
21 Days of Thrills and Excitement
Visit the historic sights of Israel, its holy places and view its accomplish-
ments. Spend three unforgettable days in charming London, three days in ro-
mantic Amsterdam, three days in spl endid Copenhagen and eleven days in
the one and only Israel.
The De Luxe Tour includes: Air fare Miami-Europe-lsrael-Miam i
De Luxe accommodations in Europe and Israel with breakfast and dinners
SIGHTSEEING IN EUROPE AND ISRAEL
PRICE $1,450.00
For information call: JNF OFfice 538-6464
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fla.
Peter F. Heller 538-6778
Volpe Tours 532-7326
\


Fridoy. March 3, 1972
+Jcisl!mrMlbn
Page 5-C

Pictured above are residents of the Secrcoast
Toweis North, 5225 Collins Ave., who are
competing in a canasta tournament spon-
sored by First Federal Savings & Loan Asso-
ciation cf Miami. A separate tournament is
being held in each building. The winners of
each building will play for the champion-
ship of the entire Seacoast Towers Complex.
Winners of the North Building were Mis.
Toby Levine, Mrs. Betty Howard and Mrs.
Betty Levey. They will represent the build-
BUY DIRECT and SAVE!
Manufacture to you means the greatest value
in South Florida. Come and
check this top quality.
Special... W5
The first 25 customers re-
ceive a reduced installation
fee of $20.
More than 400 STYLES in
stock from $39.50 up.
Hardware / Locks
Burglar Alarms
Open 8-5 Daily / Sat. 8-4 p.m.
1' r
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633-9773


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GENERAL FOODS

Yuban Coffee is so rich in flavor, it's like having a
second dessert when you serve it at the Seder with
your traditional macaroons. If Yuban tastes so right
with festive meals, just imagine what its richness
does for you the year around. Have a cup of Yuban
for dessertat every meal and nosh time!
KOSHER PARVE FOR PASSOVER
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Yuban-A rich blend of fine coffees


Page 6-C
"Jew/st> florMlar
Frday, March 3. 1972
Mayor Chuck Hall of Miami Beach signs proclamation
making Monday, Feb. 28, "Hadassah Day" in celebration
oi Hadassah's 60th anniversary, watching are Mrs. Peter
F. Heller, (left) news director, Mrs. Sanford Jacobson, educa-
tion chairman, and Mrs. Sherman Fast, president of the
Miami Beach Chapter of Hadassah.
Sisterhood Stamp Book Luncheon-Fashion Show
The Sisterhood of Sky Lake
Synagogue will hold a Stamp >
Book Luncheon and Fashion Show '
Wednesday noon in the auditorium |
of The Washington Federal, 699
NE 167th St. The fashion show,
made possible through the court-
esy of Dutch Maid, will feature
ladies and children's clothes.
Admission to the luncheon is
Smorgasbord Featured
The 1 p.m. Monday meeting of
A viva Chapter, Mizrachi Women,
in facilities provided by Beth
David Congregation, 2625 SW 3rd
Ave., will feature a smorgasbord-
type luncheon, according to an
announcement made by Mrs. Si-
mon April, president.
Leon Segal Speaking
Leon Segal, who will be speak-
ing before Chug Ivri, the Hebrew
speaking group of North Shore.
Miami Beach, Wednesday at 2
p.m. in the Blue Room of Temple
Menorah, will discuss the expres-
sion "The People of the Book"
is it applicable to the Jewish peo-
ple, and is it derogatory or saluta-
tory?
jne book of Merchants stamps or
by donation. The proceeds will go
towards meeting the deficit of the
William and Sarah Udell Hebrew-
School of Sky Lake Synagogue,
according to Mrs. Fannie Schech-
ter. chairman.
For reservations call the syna-
gogue office.
Mrs. Goldman Is
Diet Club Guest
The Miami Beach Diet Club will
present Mrs. Milton S. Goldman.
Wednesday at 10 a.m. in the Fi-
nancial Federal, 753 Washington
Ave. Mrs. Goldman will speak on
the concerns and current evalua-
tions of the National Heart and
Lung Institute of the Department
of Health, Education and Welfare
regarding programs to help lower
hyperlipidemia (fat in the blood),
via feasible and acceptable
changes in the American eating
patterns."
Cardio vascular disease being
the number one killer in the
United States, the Institute is
searching for programs on diet as
a risk factor in the treatment and
prevention of coronary heart
disease.
Mrs. Goldman, chairman of the
"You, Your Heart and Food" low
fat cooking preparation center at
the annual Healthoramas 1962-
1966, for the Heart Association of
.Greater Miami, and on their
; Speaker's Bureau through 1968. is
: a past president of Nautilus Jun-
ior High School PTA, where she
initiated "Project Character" a
comprehensive in-school program
for children including courses in
nutrition, cooking and hygiene.
Mrs. Goldman also conducted
county-wide adult training pro-
grams for adults in these subjects,
in helped prepare home health aids
in low fat cookery for the Office
of Economic Opportunity, and to-
gether with a committee of 16
dieticians wrote the recipe book-
let "You, Your Heart and Food,"
for the Heart Association.
Luncheon, Games Party Set
Mrs. Cele Finkei and Mrs. Flor-
ence Weber will host a lunch-
eon and games party for members
of the Lincoln Chapter 1288, B'nai
B'rith Women, Wednesday noon
in the 100 Lincoln Road Club
Room, it has been announced.
ELECTROLYSIS
Hair permanently removed. For
Men and Women with this Coupon
yo fit M free visit.
HARRIET LAUER
7800 Rod Rood
Suite 204 667-1453
WANTED
TWO MATURE, DEPENDABLE MALES
between 30-50 (tome flexibility),
positive Jewish views. Help* to
have strong heart and stomach,
with ability to take direction and
work with teenagers.
Serve as advisers for on* new
and one fairly new AZA Chanter
in Southwest section.
No salary, hot can arrange for
plush bottom seats in Heaven to
right men.
Contact Girt Bossok,
MYO Director 223 6013
Tour for
ISRAEL
TEENAGERS
$960 for 7 Full and Exciting Weeks for High School
Students Ages 15'/2 to 18. Round Trip by Jet.
Visit Biblical landmarks and holy places
Meet government officials
Socialize with Israeli youth
Travel and Tour the land
Work on a Kibbutz with pioneers
Shabbat and Kashrut Observed
Sponsored by Hadassah Zionist Youth Commission
in cooperation with the American Zionist Youth
Foundation. Inc. and World Zionist Organization
., if-for brochure and further information, writ* or call:
pSRAEl TOUR FOR TEENAGERS
J IL HADASSAH ZIONIST YOUTH COMMISSION
\13630 W. Di* Highway, No. Mtoool. Ha. 3W1, OPS) M14I4J/
POTTED CITRUS TREES
IN BLOOM AND FRUIT
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2
95
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Open Doily fc Sunday 8:30 a.m. to S:30 p.m.. dosed Wed.
New Condominium!
BEST LOCATION IN MIAMI BEACH
ON LINCOLN ROAD AND BAY ROAD
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1345 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
Call for Brochure: 673-1400
PASSOVER SEDERS
will be observed in the
VICTOR HOTEL
. AIR-CONDITIONED DINING ROOM
OCEAN DRIVE & 12th STREET, MIAMI BEACH
MANAGED AND CONDUCTED By
REV. HARRY KAHN
Caitor ttd Sorritual Leader Assisted by i Qmki Oiok
STRICTLY KOSHER a
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ip and
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Children under 8-$10 for each Seder
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Call 8G5-8511, Catering Dept.
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and
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With the Temple Choir under the auspices ot
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GRAND BALLROOM
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MARCH 29-30
IR RESERVATIONS CALL:,
CATERING OFFICE
JE 8-8811


Friday, March 3, 1972
*Jenisti McrBdTian
Page 7-C
,
Former Miami Beach Council-
man D. Lee Powell now devotes
full time to his activities as
head of a real estate firm and as
a sice president of the Carner
Bank. He was mayor of the re-
sort city three times.
Dr tr 4r
Rabbis Ahranam E. Ahramo-
witz of Chicago, a Florida win-
ter resident, and Elihu H. Bikel
of North Miami Beach, will re-
ceive honorary degrees of Doc-
tor of Divinity from the Jewish
Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica March 12 in New York.
ft ft ft
Ethel Blake, South Florida
artist who directed the Coconut
Grove Playhouse Art Gallery for
16 years, will present a one-
month showing of her works
starting this week at the Kings
Bay Yacht and Country Club
Art Gallery. The display is open
to the public and joins the sculp-
ture showing of Paul Haas cur-
rently on exhibit at Kings Bay.
fr ft ft
David W. Poph-k, president of
Mechanics Uniform Service,
earned a front page article
in the CEP Gazette, house organ
of the Metropolitan Dade Coun-
ty Concentrated Employment
Program. Mr. Popick was cited
for his cooperation with the pro-
gram.
ft ft ft
Frank E. Mackle, Jr., and
Paul M. Low have been named
to Mercy Hospital's Board of
Trustees. Mr. Mackle is pres-
ident of the Deltona Corpora-
tion. Mr. Low is senior vice
president of Lomas and Nettle-
ton Co.
ft ft ft
David Blumterg, president of
the Greater Miami Chamber of
Commerce, has received a let-
ter from President Richard M.
Nixon congratulating the organ-
ization for its Jobs for Veterans
campaign.
ft ft ft
Gernld Schwartz, Miami Beach
public relations executive, was
appointed to a third term on the
City of Miami Beach Convention
Bureau Advisory Board by
Councilman Herbert Magnes.
ft ft ft
Timothy P. Gallen has been
named vice president of Ronald
Levitt Associates, Inc., a Coral
Gables- based public relations
counseling firm, according to an
announcement made by Ronald
Levitt, president.
w w ft
The Miami Philharmonic, un-
der the direction of Alain Lorn-,
bard, will present pianist Van
Cltburn at the Dade County
Auditorium Sunday at 8:30 pjn.
ft + ft
A $12 million addition to Ce-
dars of Lebanon Hospital, to
be completed in 1973. is now
underway. Edward J. Gerrite
is general contractor with the
bond being placed by Don Kap-
lan of Flagler Insurance Agency.
Local Architects Start
Drive To Save Our Trees
Dade County's Tree Bank, be-
lieved to be the first of its kind
in the nation, is now a reality,
according to Thurston Hatcher,
president of the Florida South
Chapter of the American Institute
of Architects.
Mr. Hatcher said Hie tree pre-
servation and conservation organ-
ization sponsored by the architects
has been officially chartered as
"The Greater Miami Tree Con-
servation Bank. Inc." Basic aim
of the organization is to save trees
which might be destroyed by de-
velopers and to transplant them
to public places.
Israelite Center Has
New Spiritual Leader
Rabbi Paul J. Bender, the new | Universities of Minnesota and Chi-
spiritual leader at the Israelite cagO- and has held pulpits in Du-
Center Temple, 3175 SVV 25th St.. 'nth and Chicago. He was execu-
| iive director of the Hebrew Paro-
chial Schools of Chicago for 10
Rabbi Emcmuel Rackman, for
mer provost of Yeshiva Uni-
versity and rabbi of the Fifth
Avenue Synagogue, New
York City, has been elected
chairman of the Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy of the
National Jewish Welfare
Board, according to Morton L.
Mandel, president. He suc-
ceeds Rabbi Edward T. San-
drow of Temple Beth El, Ce-
darhurst, N.Y.
Manischewitz Preparing
Passover Airline Meals
Eastern, Delta and United Air
Line passengers will be served
kosher Passover meals on request,
using Manischewitz' in flight
meals prepared in the firm's new
frozen food plant in Vineland, N.J.
Manischewitz meals are pre-
pared under the supervision of
Rabbis Isaac Siegal of Jersey City,
N.J., Chaim Karlinsky of Brook-
lyn, N.Y., David L. Silver of Har-
risburg, Pa., and Emanuel Get-
tinger of New York City.
RABBI PAUL J. BENDER
is a graduate of the Hebrew Theol-
ogical College in Chicago and the
University of Wichita in Kansas.
Rabbi Bender has done graduate
work towards his Ph.D. at the
years, and for the past five years
has served as director of public
relations for the Associated Tal-
mud Torahs of Chicago.
Rabbi Bender has served on the
executive boards of many nation-
al organizations, such as the Reli-
gious Zionists of America and
Rabbinical Council of America,
and has written articles which ap-
peared in numerous national pul>-
lications. He is now working on a
book which will be published
shortly.
WC Concert Featuring
Kaduri, Kane, Gendel
The Meyer London Workmen's
Circle Branch 28 is sponsoring a
concert featuring three well-
known artists Friday at 7:30 pjn.
in the Financial Federal Audito-
rium. 755 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach.
The guests artists will be Art
Kaduri, an Israeli accordionist;
Iris Kane, soprano, and her ac-
companist, Sally Lazar, and Hers-
chel Gendel, comedian.
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"age 8-C
+JewstFkrldkr>
Frday. March 3. 1972
Judge Perry To Preside
Over Small Claims Court
Judge Morton L. Perry, who magistrate over the past 18
Served as an Assistant State At- months ami has conducted regular
the Rackets bond letting bearings in the Dade
County Jail during this i The judge, who has raised ques-
tions in his Ju icu.i opinions re-
iing excessive interest charges
and holds membership on the Con-
sumer Protection Committee, has
ice chail nan of the
Courts Committee of the
Florida Bar. He is a founding di-
rector and serves as a South Flor-
ntative of the Florida
Council "ii Commercial Frauds.
Judge Perry presently holds
membership on the Hoaid of Trus-
tee of Temple Israel, the Execu-
tive Committee of the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith. and
the Board of Directors of the
American Jewish Committee in
addition to his other civic and bar
activities.
Mis. Perry-, 'he former Priscilla
Rosenfeld. is a former associate
director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith and pre-
sently serves as assistant to the
director of the L'rban Center at
the University of Miami ami as
editor of Miami Interaction." an
ui ban affairs publication.
Judye and Mrs. Perry and their
childien. Pamela and Aaron, live
in South Miami.
J.M. Lelchuk New Senior
V-P Of American Savings
Morris N. Broad, president of Mr. Lelchuk has been associated
American Savings & Loar. Asso- with American Sav
dation of Florida, has announced director and an officer foi
than II yea is. Active in civic ai-
"**
JUDGE MCKTON L HOT
end Frauds Division prior to his
election to the bench in 1968. has
been named Administrative Judge
< i the Dade Countv Small Claims
Court. H.- will preside over th<
state's largest Small Claims Court,
where 20.0ft' asi are heard by
foui dly.
Judge Perry, who has been com-
rtded five Dade County
Grand Juries, was recognized b\
i ie Natii nal Conference on Con-
mcc and called to
ishington testify before this
Congressional Commitee in con-
r.vtion with Court Reform and
Bive creditor tactics. He has
h! as .i volunteer committing
Miami Beach Cleaning Up
Miami Beach has launche day "Clean Up" program in re-
sponse to complaints that some
commercial establishments are lit-
tering sidewalks and alleys. War-
ion Fold, senior zoning inspector,
has been named by City Manager
Clifford W. O'Key to coordinate
the campaign.
What kind of insurance do you neod?
Check here: ( ) CONDOMINIUM
( ) RENTERS ( ) HEALTH ( ) LIFE
( ) AUTO ( ) AUTO FINANCING
Then give me a coll, and let's go over your bene-
fits and compare the rates you're poying now with
the rotes you'd get at Allstate*
/instate
Casseway Plaza
12155 liscayat Blvd.
Phoit: 751-3591
"Meyer Weisgjl Thus Far.'
the autobiography of the chan-
cellor of The Weizman Institute
of Science, and its principal
architect, will be published
March 15 by Random House.
The memoirs, a vivid account
of one of the most colorful per-
sonalities in the Jewish renais-
sance movement, span a 50
year career close to the canter
of the struggle for the revival
of Jewish nationhood. Editions
of the 388-poge volume have
been published in Israel and)
Enqland.
i
Pompano Youth In Israel
Aids Disadvantaged Child
Holly Roisman, 19. of Pompano
Beach is one of several students
at the American College in Jeru-
salem participating in a program
which assists disadvantaged Is-
raeli children.
Holly is helping a seven-year-
old student at the Ben Yehuda
School in Jerusalem with simple
arithmetic problems in weekly
sessions instituted by the Depart-
ment of Education of the American
College.
I. M. LILCHUK
the promotion of J. M. Lelchuk to
the position of senior vice pres-
ident.
fairs, he serves currently on the
Board of Governors and the Bud-
L'i Committee of the G.
Miami Jewish Federation an
r of the United Fund. He
in on the Board of I of
Temple. Menorah and
several yean as the secretary i I
the congregation.
Mr. Lelchuk la a
the Town of Bay Hare U
and has served that community,
first as Town Manager and then
as Town Councilman, for nearly
23 years. He is a past pn
of the North Shore Kivvanis Club
and a past president of the Sav-
ings and Loan Public Relations
Society of South Florida.
BY
^ MAICO
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w* mma
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RETURNS
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INC.


Fiiday. March 3. 1972
la =
vJtmfyi) Fhridliar)
Page 9-C
CPA Describes Contributions
And Health Cost Deductions
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
Many taxpayer*, in competing
ihoi deductions for contributions
ami medical <-\p-iisos, have diffi-
eulty in determining which arc
deductible. James T. Lang. CPA,
president of the Florida Institute
of Certified Public Accountants,!
ha- BUggCStions in both areas. i
Taking contributions first, hoi
points out thai organizations qual-
ified to receive contributions thai
arc tax deductible to the donors!
are listed by the Internal Revenue
Service, and listed organizations, |
when soliciting contributions, are
quick to publicize their status.
In general. Lang points out, qual-l
ified organizations are domestic,
non-profit groups engaged solely
in charitable, religious or educa-;
tional activities, or which work on
heh-ilf of veterans, prevention of
criu Ity to children or animals o1'
certain other public welfare causes.
Again speaking in general terms.
he lists the types of contributions
that are not deductible as I hose
;o individuals, however, deserv-
.ng they may be; organizations
that: engage substantially in lobby-
ing; political candidates or organi-
zations; professional organiza-
tions or labor unions (although
dues to such groups may be de-
ducted as business expenses); so-
cial or fraternal organizations; and
groui>s that provide a product or
service in return for the contri-
butions, except for that part of
the contribution in excess of value
received.
Deductions for contributions are
generally limited to 50' of the
donor's adjusted gross income, a
limit few taxpayers are likely to
reach.
Contributions "in-kind" for
example, used clothing or furni-
ture donated to a "thrift shop'
conducted by a charitable organi-
zation may be deducted at their
fair market value, the CPA offic-
ial says.
What about contributions of
which no records were kept
small donations made in cash?
The IRS, says Lang, lets its re-
gional offices set their own guide-
lines as to how much to allow for
undocumented contributions. In
some areas this runs to one dol-
lar per week for the church col-
lection plate and 50 cents for all
Other contributions, a total of S7M
for the year. There is nothing
automatic about this allowance.
I however, and if the IRS agent
has reason to question the S7S
figure as excessive he can and
1 will.
As for medical and dental cx-
penscs, Lang explains these are
deductible only to the extent that
they exceed three per cent of the
taxpayer's adjusted gross income.
Drugs and medicine in excess of
one per cent of adjusted gross in-
come are dedaclftllK ""
Half the cost of premiums on
medical Insurance are deductible
up to SI50. Premiums paid in ex-
cess of $150 are added to other
medical expenses subject to thv
three ht cent exclusion. Any
health insurance benefits received
during the year must he subtracted
from medical expenses being dc- ]
ducted.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
ih.* undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of BANNER FLAG Co.. BAKER
FLAG CO., MARY BARER Fl.A<:
i'i> :i I 17"" N. \V. lMli Btrecl.
.Miami, Fla, 33135 Intends to register
Maid names with the Clerk ol the Cir-
cuit Court of Hull. County, Florida.
li. M i:il:o.\. Bole Iwnor
2. Il-IN-:.". ?. II
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. 72-3265
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN KB: THE MARRIAGE uC
ISIDKO GARCIA, Hlwbaild
and
MII'.TA GARCIA, Wife
TO: 11IIVTA GARCIA
Snlllil 216 Apt. 4
Hubana, Cuba
Yin- aki: HEREBY NOTIFIED
I...i an action for DIkhoIuiIoii of Mar-
The cost of travel for medical
reasons, other than meals and i
lodging, are deductible if the tripl riage has been riled againsl you and
is required for a specific ailment. ja^iiSTd^S^Taay. "
according to Lang. A rioctor-pre-
scrihed trip to Arizona for relief
of asthma or hay fever would be
deductible, for example, but siieh
a trip taken simply because Ari-
zona has a healthy climate would
not.
In addition to doctors' and den-
tists' bills, all prosthetic devices
as dentures, eyeglasses and hear-
ing aids are deductible, as are
laboratory fees an I special house-
hold equipment required for medi-
cal reasons.
Is the cost of contraceptive pills
deductible? Only if prescribed by
a taxpayer's physician because a
specific illness or condition would
cause pregnancy to Ik- a threat to
her life or health, stales Lang.
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. 72-3231
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN ItK: THE MARRIAGE OP
u ILLLY.M 1 EAGER, Husband,
and
THERESA YEAGER, Wife.
, l'< p: THERESA YEAGEH
it..'. Baker A\enue
Xoi ill Merrii-k, New la
, VOU ARE HEREBY
: thai an action foi Dlssolutk
: rlage has been t" i I I against
, you are required to nerve
i your written defenses. If any, to ii
on Sylvan Holtsman, Baq., uttorne) for
Petitioner, wltost- address h II....."oi -
curd Building, Mluml, Plorida ::.:i:.".
and file the original with the clerk
of the above Htyied court on or be-
fore March 24, 197!; otherwise a d..-
fault "ill be entered iigtilusl you for
Hie relief demanded In tilt omplulnt
or petition.
Thlii notice Khiill bo published ones
each week for four consecutive wee n
in THE JEWISH Fl.t >I;|M AN.
WITNESS my hand and Ihe Heal '
i. 11.'.fit
i IT1PIEI '
i "i Mat -
you and
copy .f
Michael Litvak, rleft) -director ol Israel 3onds, congratulates
Miriam and Bernard Gingold cfter they received the St'-de
of Israel Shalom Award from Ambassador Michael Amen.
The dinner honoring tho Gingolds netted $514,000 for Israel
Bonds, accoiding to Harriet Green, chairman, and Joseph
Zuckerman, Mayshie Friedberg and Moe Levin, cochair-
men for the affair. The annual LZA dinner, traditionally
the-first for the Bonds campaign each year, was held at the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
Congratulating Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sherwood on receiv-
ing the State of Israel Shalom Award, are Hi Salz, (left)
associate director of Israel Bonds, and Lew Norman (right),
guest speaker for the first annual dinner on behalf of the
State of Israel Bonds sponsored by a country club in Florida.
Mr. and Mr3 William G. Rabins, dinner chairmen, reported
that nearly SI00,000 in Bonds was purchased at the affair.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Green served as chairmen of hosts.
ur written defeinieB, if any, tu it on
Gullleraio Soatchlu, attorney lor Pe-
titioner, whose address is i"i N.W.
12th Avenue, Miami, Plorida. and (lie
Hi.- original with tin- clerk of Ihe
above Htyied court en or before March
z", 1972; olherwlae a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in ih.' complain! or petition,
This notice hall be published once
each week for four consecutive \vt .-Us
in THE JEWISH Kl.i HUMAN.
VVITNES8 my hand and Ihe Heal of
said court at Miami, Plorida mi thin IS
day of February, 1872.
K. B. LBATHERMAN,
As Clerk, Circuit tfuri
I lade County, Plorida
liy: U, P. I'nl'KI.AMi
As Deputy Clerk
11 in nil i 'ourt Seal)
i iiiiII.:-ni.- Bostchin, Esq.
STONE HOSTCHIN
|ni N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Plorida
2 '18-2."
-I"
lid court i't Miami, Florida mi this
IT, elm ,.f Feb., 1972.
I-: I: I.EATHERMAX.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
l lade 'omit} Florida
By: It. .\i. KI88EE
As Ocputy Clerk
(Clreull <'nit Seal)
Sylvan Holtsman, Esq.
Goodman & Holtsman
11....."oncord Building.
Miami. Plnrldn 83180
.\i torney for Petition! r
LEGAl NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA-IN PROBATE
No. 72-674
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate "f
i.inuY in >si-;\
i teceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Ext ate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and *t*--
nuuids which you may have against
the estate of i.imiv ROSEN deceased
bite of Dade County, Plorida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
(lie ih.- same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 723.16, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Plorida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred,
Dated al Miami, Florida, this 18
day ..f February, A.D. 1972
AARON ROSEN
As executor
Firs! publication of this notli e on
the i day >( March, 1872.
PAUL *i THOMSON
Attorneys for Executor
Kilt First National Rank Building
Miami. Florida 33131
:: 8-10-17-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.-IN PROBATE
No. 72-1058
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
SAMUEL :t >TTESMAN
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Againsl Said
Estate:
You arc hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have attains!
the estate "f SAMUEL GOTTBSMAN
deceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to tin- County Judges of Dade County,
ami file the same In duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same ill l- barred,
Dated al .Miami. Florida, this 38
da] ol February, A.D. 1872.
aki km-: hai'P
As Executrix
Firs! publication of ibis notice on
the :: day of March, 1872.
.K I8EPH SCHMIER
Attorney for Estate
60S l.mcoln Road
Miami Reach, Flo. .,
3 ::-] NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLA.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-2170
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
Till". MARRIAI IE >P
I'AII BTTE PAK.IC. Wife I
; ami
, DZAFER PANIC. Husband,
. TO: DZAFER FAKIC
Residence CnknoWn
VOL" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been fil.-il againsl y.u ami
you are required to serve b copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
MARSHALL 0. FISHER, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address i* 8sri S.
Dixie Highway, Suite .1"" Miami. Flor-
ida, and fil.- the original with tho
clerk of tin above styled court on or
before April 3rd. \'i~-: otherwise a
default will be entered agalnal you
for the reliel demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall '" published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN,
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
sniil .-ourt Ml Miami. Florida on tins
28 day of February, 1872,
I-:. II. I.EATHERMAX,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Plorida
Bj \ \ HEWBTT
A^ Deputy Clerk
(Clreull Court Seal)
Marshall B. Plsher
Attorney for Wife
mi.'.ri s. l iixie Highway
Suite lion
Miami. Florida 38136
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN lhal
ih.- undersigned, desiring to engagi
husin... under the ik-tltlou* name -t
THE SURPRISE UHJNGE ul l"i
V.U". 78th Street, .Miami. 1'la. In-
ieuds to register said nuroe with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court o( 0 k
County. Florida,
VERONICA l.l-:\\ IS
M Iriatn Beckerman
Attorney for applicant
ISM s W, 3rd Aw.
Miami, Flu.
: i
S-in-ii
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA.-IN PROBATE
No. 72-1071
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
l.oci.s DRUCKER
l leceased.
TO All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Agalnal Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which yotl may have niralnst
the .state of LOtriS DRUCKER de-
.-eased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Hade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 7na.lt;. Florida
Statutes, In their offices in the coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Plor-
ida. within six calendar months from
the lime of tho first publication here-
of, or the same will he barred.
Dated al Miami. Florida, this 38 day
of February, A.D. 1872.
Selma M. Drucker
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the II .lay of Match, 1872,
FAUNCE. I'l.VK A- FORMAN
Attorney for Executrix
l.'ilij Congress ltllildillK
Miami, Florida 83132
3/3-10-17-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA--IN PROBATE
No. 71-1695 (Blanton)
IN RE: Estati ol
i.isa MILCH,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND
FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby bIvcti thai I have
filed Final Report and Petition (or
Distribution and Final Discharge as
Executor of the estate of I.ISA
A111 .t 11. deceased: and that on the
27tb day of March. 1872, "ill apply
to ih.- Honorable County Judges ol
Had. County, Florida, lor approval of
saiil Final Report and (or distribu-
tion ami final discharge as Bxecutor
of the estate of the above-named de-
cedent. This 23rd day of Februarj
1872,
Elliott Harris. Executor
I.ope2, Ilamiou A Harris
By: Elliott Harris
Attorney
Suite 202 Roberts Building
Miami. Fla. SSI 10 s/8.lo..M
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUI"
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-2565
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
MARGARET WASHINGTON, Wi
and
THOMAS WASHINGTON, Husband
TO: THOMAS WASHINGTON
I KosUh nee I Inknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY XOTTFI
lhal an nction for Dissolution of Mar-
riage hui" been (lied aga n you t
you ar.- required lo serve a copy Of
vour written defeii-. -. If any, to i' "'i
DAVID B STONE, ntl..... ) for Pe-
titioner, whos.- adores* Is 101 .v u\
12th Avi nue, .Miami. Florid and
the original \wih the clerk of the
above styled courl on or before
.Man h 17th, 1872: othern Isi
fault "ill be no n d agab .-1 >
the reii.f di manded hi the omp
or petition.
Tins notice shall be publii hi -i o -i
each week for four conse. ui -
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and tin
of said court at Miami. Florida i
this 4th day of February, 1872.
K. B. LEATHERMAN,
As Clerk, fir. nil !oui
I lad.- County, Florida
(Circuit < "ui i Seal)
By: N. A. HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
HA VII > B. ST! >NE
s'l'i INK A s< I8TCH1N
lol N.W 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33130 J58-42 12
Attorney for IV liliomr
8/11 -18-23
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
the underaigned, deslrhiR o
in business under the flctii iu
of GARY LEASING C! 'HP. -I '
,\BE VAN IJNBS at 2136 N.W, 2ll
Avenue, Miami. Fla. intends I
Bister said name with Hi- Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Darte C
GARY IJ5A8ING Cl i IP
a Florida orporn l
_ 11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
BINKER'8 SIDE HOLDING at 4^
SI-;, gth Street, Miami, l-'la. intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the circuit Court of Dad.- County,
Florida,
MANUEL BINKBR
I 1-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN '
the under: igned, dealt i
in business under ihe fit tltlouf
of ABC MOVING ft STORAGE CO.
al 2130 S W, 24th Avenue, Miami, 1-la.
intends to register said naini
the Clerk of the Cln uil Courl of
Dade County. Florida.
PAUL l> BERLIN
: 18-2S

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underaigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
It *- H HARNESS SUPPLY ft
SPONGE COMPANY at 1416-18 Alton
Road, Miami Iteaeh. Fla Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida. .
BENJAMIN fil.ITCK.
GROVBR WFINSTEIN &
BTAUBER, PA.
iu: Sherwin Stauber
Attorneys for Benjamin Gluck
860 Lincoln Itoad
.Miami Beach. Florida
3/3-10-17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THS
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
No. 72-2435
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in Re Tin- Marriage 1:
PAULINE JOHNSON, Wife
and GILBERT JOHNSON.
husband
TO: GILBERT JOHNSON
718 V> st Roach Street
Indianapolis. Indiana
YOU ARE HEREBY notified I i
a Dissolution of Marriage has bi .
filed against you, and you are
by required to s.crve a copy of your
answer or other pleading to tho
Petition on the Wife's attorney
Lester rogers, whose sauree* in
1+.-.4 N.W. I7lh Avenue. Miami. Flo-
rida .1.11'-'.'. and file the original with
the I'lerk of the above styled Cou-t,
on or before the 17th clay of March
1972 or a Default "ill !' cnieu
against you.
DATED this 3rd day of February,
1072.
E. B. LEATHERMAN I
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: C. P. COPE1AND J
^,'11-18-23 3'3 I


Page 10-C
* knist fhridnart
Frday. March 3. 191
Obituaries
LE6AL NOTKE
I
IEGAI HOTKE
LEGAL NOTKE
GREENKRG
George. 64. of 8335 S.W. 41st Ter .
assed away Thursday. He had made
la home here for the pant 40 yearn
coming from Moodus, Conn. Surviv-
ed by a daughter. Mrs. Carole Slot-
chtver. Charleston. S.C.. a brother
Morris Greenberg of Miami, two
sisters Florence Greenberg of M.B.
and Gertrude Kothenberg of Stam-
ford. Conn, and five grandson*.
Services were held at Cordon Fu-
neral Home Sunday with Interment
In Mount Sinai Cemetery.
SPERLING
Mr*. Esther K.. 79, of MB. passed
away Sunday. A resident here for
46 years she came from NYC. A
member of Hadassah. Forty-Niners
and Temple Emanu-El of M.B. Mrs.
Sperling and her husband, the late
Nathan Sperling, were pioneer Ml-
amians. Surviving are two sons.
Maxwell of Coral Cables and Julius
of Miami, five grandchildren, two
great-grand, -hlldren. Services were
held at Riverside, Douglas Road
Chapel. Interment Ml Nebo Ceme-
tery.
GOLD. Lena, 74, 1244 (Vean Dr.,
M.B. Cordon
GOLDMAN, Sadie, S 7^. 833 Vene-
tian way. M it (Jordan.
KAPELL, Harry. 78, 71*5 Collins
Aye., M.B. Rtversids .
YSTOK. Ruth. 71. 74"" Harding Ave ..
M B, Blasberr Interment Ml Nebo.
EDELMAN. Anna, 81, 5225 Collins
Ave m l! Riverside.
HART, Harlee Ann. .'.2. 62" I>enox
Ave.. MB. Riversldl
JACOBS. Barrett. 71. 400 N E. 14th
Ave Riverside.
kravitz, Nathan, 7", M4M Point
Baal Di
LAX, Mollle, so, 1741 Collins Are .
H i: Rlveralde
LEVENE, Kriil, 7", :I4 N EL 2nd Ave.
Gordon.
PUGACM, Rose, M, 1717" N W 19th
Ave Gordon Interment Star of
David
SCHNEIDER, Lena, soo Collins Ave.,
M ii Blaaben
TUCHIN, Max, 7*. S3 Collins Ave.,
M B Riverside
WIENER, Mollle, M, of Miami. River-
side.
CHESLOW, Rose, 89. 16810 N.E. 4th
Court Intermenl mi. Sinai.
COHEN. Lisa. 73, 640 8th St., M.B.
Riverside.
FEINBERG, Morris David, of N.M.B.
Riverside.
FENICK. Murray, 70. 128 27th St.
Riverside
GREEN BERG. Rose, 88. 2072 N.E.
169th St., N.M.B.
HAVEN, Barbara, 37, 2021 N E.
191st St.. N.M.B. Blasberg.
Intermenl Ml. Nebo.
HELLER. Edna, X3. 4230 Royal Palm
Ave.. M.B. Blaaben?.
KLEIN. Josef. 71. of MB. Riverside.
LABELL, Anna, 84, of M B. Riverside.
LESSNER. Carrie. 82. 7144 Byron
Ave., M.B Blasberg. Interment
Star of David.
PINTCHIK, Jennie. 80. 900 6th St.,
M.B. Newman.
PROFETA, Malr. 80. 1729 Meridian
Ave., M.B. Riverside.
SKOLNICK. Rebecca, 84. 100 Lincoln
Rd.. M.B. Blasberg.
SOCOL, Sam. 72. 506 Espanola Way.
M.B. Newman.
TOWBER, David. 3. Riverside.
WEISS. Olga, 58, 18900 Collins Ave.
Riverside.
WOLF. Samuel, 80. 17630 N.E. 8th
Ct., N.M B. Newman.
EPEL, Rabbi Jacob. 318 21st St.. M.B. I
GREENBERG, Zellg. 83. 1084 Wash-
ington Ave., M.B. Blasberg.
GRUBER. Mao, 61. 7516 Hlsnanola
Ave., N. Bay Village. Gordon.
HIRSCHMAN. Harry. 65. 7525 E.
Treasure Dr.. N. Bay Village.
Blasberg.
JACOBS. Paul. 69. of N.M.B. River-
side
KISSIN, Louis. 78. 7310 Harding Ave..
M B. Blasberg.
LEVENTHAL, Edward, 79, 1850 N.E.
173rd St.. N.M.B. Blasberg.
NACHT. Leo H.. 77. of M.B. River-
side.
PALANKER. Samuel. 75. 2859 Leonard
Dr., N.M.B. Newman.
PENSKI, Isidore. 80, 1050 Washington
Ave.. M.B. Riverside.
SCHNEIDER, Dora. 84, 151 N.E 52nd
St. Gordon. Interment Star of
David.
SUSKIND, Fannie. 76. 1990 S.E 195th
Dr.. N.M B Riverside.
WEINBAUM, William. 68. 203 Ocean
Dr.. M.B. Newman.
COHEN, Florence, 82. 520 78th St.,
M.B. Gordon.
COPLON, Michael A.. 17. of South
Miami. Riverside. Interment Star
of David.
DRUCKER. Ix.uis. 67. 1809 Meridian
Ave MB. Riverside.
ELKIND, Anne. 64. 7928 West Dr..
N Bay Village. Blasberg.
FLAUM. Elkan. 87. 1040 Washington
HELLER. Edna, of M Ii Blasberg.
Ave M.B.
HIRSCH. Rulh ||., 58. of Miami.
Riverside.
LEBOWITZ. Jacob, 76. 6713 N Kendall
Dr, Riverside. Interment Star of
David,
NESSON. Dr. John, 73, 820 S.W. 72nd
Ave Gordon,
RABIN, Joseph. 84, of M.B.
rich man. Leah, 72, of M.B. Rlver-
alde
SIROTA, Clara Capp. 77, 1849 James
Ave. M.B, Riverside.
SISKIND. Fannie, 76. IMS N.E. 195th
St.. N.M B. Riverside.
SORIN, Abraham, 8", 321 Ocean Dr.,
.M 1! Blasberg.
WALDMAN, Dora, 90, of M.B. River-
side.
WERBEL. George P., 78, of Miami.
Riverside Interment Ml. Sinai.
ALTMAN, Louis, 72, 6781 Collins Ave.,
M.B. Blasberg.
CASPARI, liuth. 58, 2375 N.E 73rd
St Riverside.
COHEN. Walter. 79, of North Miami.
Riverside.
GREENSTAN, Morris. 87. 835 Fair-
way Dr.. M.B. Riverside.
KLEIMAN, Morris. 78, 1255 Mar-
seilles Dr., M.B. Blasberg. Interment
Ml Nebo.
LEVINE. Irving. 68. 1415 N.W 124th
St. Blasberg.
LIEBERMA;,, Sol. 84. of Miami.
Riverside.
PORTNOW. Abraham, 79. 815 Euclid
Ave.. M.B. Blasberg.
SCHULMAN, Jack. 64. 1747 Collins
Ave., M.B. Blasberg.
SHORE. Julius, 75, 1409 Euclid Ave.,
MR Blasberg.
VOGEL, Jane. 67, 8200 Byron Ave.,
M.B. Riverside.
BROWN, Richard. 10200 E. Bay
Harbor Dr., Bay Harbor Island.
Blasberg.
FRIEDEL. Moe, 77. of M.B.
GROSSMAN, Howard, 55. 5916 S.W.
11th St. Cordon.
GOLDSTEIN, Jack, 53, 5601 Collins
Ave M.B. Riverside.
HABER, Sydney S., 69. of M.B.
Riverside.
HUSCH, Joseph. 59. 7928 West Dr..
N. Bay Village. Riverside.
LASTER. Ida. 70. 1560 Pennsylvania
Ave., M.B. Riverside.
LUBOTSKY, Charles J.. 69. 4144
Collins Ave., M.B. Blasberg.
MONDRUS. Nathan, 78, of MB
PARVIS, Jake E., 61, 1451 N. Bay-
shore Dr. Newman.
PINKENSON. Jack, 67, 810 Pennsyl-
vania Ave., M.B. Riverside.
ROZEEN, Sam. 68. 4936 S.W. 4th St.
Gordon. Interment Star of David.
WILLIAMS, John T.. 67, 3586 N.W.
41st St. Gordon.
ZUCKE". Milton, 50, of Hlaleah.
Riverside.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BISDBL at P. O. Box 287. North
Miami Beach. Fla. intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
ROBERTO DELGADO
ISMAEL BUSQUET ..
2/25 3/3-10-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA--IN PROBATE
No. 72-878
(JOHN R. BLANTON)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
EDWARD A COHEN.
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 EDWARD A. COHEN,
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
j County, and file the same in duplicate '
I and as provided in Section 733.16,
Florida Statutes, In their offices In
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida. within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 16th
day Of Februarv. A D. 1972.
HARRIET COHEN. Co-Executrix
PAULA LEEDS, Co-Executrix
As Ex ecu trices
First publlcalion of this notice on
the 25 day of Februarv. ]!?:'
KURT WELLISCH. Attorney at Law-
Attorney for Estate of EDWARD
A i"HEN. DEC.
167 Almeria Avenue
Coral Gables. Fla. 33134
2 It 3 3-10-17
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open fvery Doy doles' Sabbath
140 SW. 57th Ave. MO 1-8583
Miomi'i Only Strictly Jewish
Monument Deolrr
Palmers
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 4444922
Open Sunday thru Friday
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crofted in our own workshop.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-3562
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ALBERT F. SULLIVAN.
Husband,
and
NELLIE LEE SULIJVAN,
WIFE.
YOU NELLIE LEE SULLIVAN
a/k/a NELLIE W. GERARD. 2112
South Dixie Road, Dalton, Georgia,
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to file
your written defense to this Dissolu-
tion of Marriage with the Court's
Clerk and serve a copy upon Plain-
tiffs Attorneys. VON ZAMFT A
SMITH. 1512 Capital Bank Bldg.. Mi-
ami. Florida on or before the 31 day
of March. 1972. else the Petition will
be taken as confessed.
DATED: FEB. 17 1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. CLERK
BY: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
"5 3/3-10-17
EMANUEL GORDON-1946
HARRY GORDON-1964
IKE GORDON
JAMES B. GORDON
UomoM j-uneral ovne
Your Jewish Funeral Home
CALL 373-5533
.=
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-3614
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SAMUEL KRAMER,
Husband,
and
MARY ESTHER KRAMER a/k/a
MIRIAM ESTHER KRAMER,
Wife.
YOU MARY ESTHER KRAMER
a/k/a MIRIAM ESTHER KRAMER.
245 East 178 Street. Bronx. New
York. ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
file your written defenses to this
Dissolution of Marriage with the
Court's Clerk and serve a copy upon
Plaintiffs Attorneys. VON ZAMFT &
SMITH, 1512 Capital Bank Bldg., Mi-
ami. Florida on or before the 31 dav
Of March, 1972, else the Complaint
will he taken as confessed.
DATED: FEB. 18. 1972.
E B. LEATHERMAN. CLERK
BY: R If. KISSEE
Denuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
2/25 3/3-10-17
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. 72-3656
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
In RE:
SOL GREENSPAN, husband
and
BI EANOR GREENSPAN, wife
TO: ELEANOR GREENSPAN
1270 East 18th Street
Brooklvn, New York 11230
Yor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage baa boon filed against you and
you are required to serve a ropv of
your written defenses, if any, to It
on Robert H. Burns, attorney f'>r
Petitioner, whose address is 350 Lin-
coln Rd., Miami Beach. Florida, and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 31. 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 conaecutlve weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the senl
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 18 day of February, 1972.
E B. LEATHERMAN.
A~ Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By I, SNBBDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROBERT H. BURNS, ESQUIRE
350 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach. Fla.
Attorney for Petitioner
__________________t/2S 8/S-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
KOSHER MAGIC FOOD at 1430 Cleve-
land Road, Miami Beach, Fla. in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
ELLEN FRITZ
2/25 3/3-10-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 71-4713 (Primm)
IN RE:
ESTATE OF
HARRY CANTOR
Deceased.
NOTICE OF FINAL REPORT
AND APPLICATION FOR
DISCHARGE
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice Is hereby given that SAUL
L CANTOR as Ancillary Executor of
the above Estate has completed his
administration and has filed In this
Court his final Report and Application
for Discharge. Objections, if any.
should be filed with this Court. After
filing Proof of Publication showing
that this Notice has been published
once a week for four consecutive
weeks, the matter of approval of the
report, the ordering of distribution of
the Estate, and the final discharge of
SAUL L. CANTOR as Ancillary Exe-
cutor will come before the Court.
SAUL L CANTOR
Ancillary Executor
SPARBER. ZBMEL, ROSKIN AND
HEILBRONNER P.A.
100 North Biscayne
Miami, Florida 33132
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
3-3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
IMPORT AUTOMOTIVE and IMPORT
CAR at number 18320 Biscayne Boule-
vard, in the City of Miami. Florida,
Intends to register said names with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Dated at Miami, Florida. this
24th day of February. 1S7J,
IMPORT SERVICE AND
REPAIR CORPORATION
By: RICHARD LOPEZ, President
ARTHUR S. DAVIS. ESQ.
M-11" Biscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida.
Attorney for Applicant (358-2350)
3/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage tn
business under the fictitious name of
B 4 K CONSTRUCTION at 10001 W.
Flagler Street, Miami, Fla. intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
JULES BECK
Miriam Beckerman
Attorney for applicant
1895 S.W. 3rd Ave.
Miami, Florida
2/25 3/3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
CARMEN MARI BOUTIQUE at llfiS
W. 8th St., Apt. E (a/k/a 1148 W.
68th St.) Hialeah. Fla. Intend to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
CARMEN SOS A 50%
MARY NICOLAS BELTRAN 50%
8/3-10-17-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 72-21*
(FRANK B. DOWLING)
NOTICE TO CREDITOR*
In RE: Eetate of
NAT BERKOWITZ.
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 NAT BERKOWITZ de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same in duplicate and
as provided m Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 16
day of February, A.D. 1972.
SALLY BERKOWITZ
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 18 day of February. 1972.
CHARLES KANTOR
Attorney for Administratrix
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Fla.
2,18-25 3/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CREATIVE WOMAN at 4500 N.W.
135th St., Opa-Locka. Fla. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
GREENLAND STUDIOS. IXC.
By. Manuel Greenwald. Pres.
3/3-10-17-24
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-1612
1^ Fvt,
RAMON LOR1DO
Plaintiff
and
ANTHONY VALI.E and
LOUISE VALUE
!! HIERT G. GILBERT and
WILLIAM GRAVES
Defendants
TO: ANTHONY VALI.E and
LOUISE VALI.E
720 Bonhlll Road
Ix>s Angeles, California
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for SPECIFIC PER-
FORMANCE for the sale of:
A Portion of "WESTERN MIAMI
SECTION B" recorded In Plat
Book 27 at Page 33 and a portion
of "WESTERN MIAMI SECTION
D" as recorded In Plat Book 30
at Page 1, both .if the Public Rec-
ord! of Dade County, Florida, and
being more particularly described
as follows: The East % of the
East M of the Southeast %', of Sec-
tion 35, Townshiii 3:: South, Range
39 East, less the S. 100 feet, the
E. 100 feet and less the external
area of a tangential circular curve,
concave to the XIV, having a ra-
dius of 4,>0 feet and being tangent
to lines that arc ]un foct W of
and parallel with the B. line of
the sold SB ',; and 100 feet N
of and parallel with the S line
of the said SE all lying and
being In Dade County. Florida
has been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any, to it on
S.AL .,Y,AI-r>ES-FAULI. attorney
for Plaintiff whose address Is 1414
Coral Way. Miami. Florida 33145, and
file the original with the clerk of the
5PY,e_tyled court on nr before Mar
31, 1972; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint.
This notice shall be published once
**..wea> for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
?m "?l ,. cour.," Mln. Florida on
this 18 day of Feb., 1972
E R LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L S. DePIBTRO
, .. As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Raul J. Valdes-Faull. Esq.
Attorney for Plaintiff
1414 Coral Way
Miami. Florida 33145
Telephone: 856-3474
2/25 8/3-10-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 72-749
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of "!
I8IDOR PLATNICK
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of ISIDOR PLATNICK de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same in duplicate and
as provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will he barred.
Dated a( Miami. Florida, this 16th
day of February. A.D. 1972.
Joseph Platniclc
As Executor
First publication of this notice en
the Ik day of February. 1972.
Sheldon N. I^elchuk
Attorney for Executor
19 W. Flagler St., Miami. Fla.
2 18-25 3'3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 72.3401 '
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of:
LOUIS LELIO SAINTIL husband
and DOROTHY' M. SAINTIL, wife,
TO: DOROTHY' SAINTIL
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you, and
you are hereby required to serve a
copy of your answer or other plead-
ing to the Petition on the Husband's
attorney, LESTER ROGERS, whese
address is 1454 N.W. 17th Avenue.
Miami, Florida 33125. and file the
original with the Clerk of the above
styled court, on or before this 27 day
of March. 1972. or a Default will be
entered against you.
DATED this 16 day of February.
1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: N. A. HEWETT
(Circuit Court Seal)
2 18-25 3/3-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 72-3338
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of:
LESLIE CHANOINE. Husband
and VIRGINIA CHANOINE
wife.
TO: VIRGINIA CHANOINE
General Post Office
Nassau. Bahamas
YOI' ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you. and
you are hereby required to serve a
copy of your answer or other plead-
ing to the Petition on the Husband's
attorney, IJ5STER ROGERS, whose
address Is 1454 N.W. 17th Avenue,
Miami. Florida 33125, and file the
original with the Clerk of the above
styled court, on or before this 27 day
"f March. 1972 or a Default will be
entered against vnu.
19P,ATED lhis W day of February.
E B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
, ,. 8*' N" A HEWETT
(Circuit Court Seal)
____________.________2'18-25 3'3-10
NOTICE UNDER
^ FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.rVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
SHfllf^ under ,he fictitious name of
PROFESSIONAL'ART SUPPLIES at
number 7985 S.W. 135th Street, In
the ( ity of Miami, Florida. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida, this ISth
day of Fehrunrv, 1972
,......'?ARr!ARA GH I.MAN
MARVIN H GILI.MAN '
Attorney for Anpllcant '
3898 Rlsoayne Boulevard
Miami, Fla. 33137
2'25 3/3-10-17
ATTORNEYS!
ATTENTION
rot messence* stmna
Jew 1sti ncrkttati
olicits your legal notices
Weappreciateyour
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at ideal
rates.
DM 373-4605


Friday, March 3. 1972
*Jewist ikridtan
IEGAI NOTKI
Page 11-C
UGAL NOTKI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 72-3022
NOTICE OF ACTION
X i:k:
The Marriage of maxuei,
\.-j;ri-l/.. Husband ami
SI.'SAN VAZQITEZ, Wife.
TO: SUSAN VAZgLKZ
159 Broadway St.
lxiwoll, Maw
YOU AI1E HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai .i Petition fur Dissolution of Jllar-
tl:ic' has 1nli [lieu, naming you as
Respondent, and you are required to
larva a ropy of your Answer or other
pleadings on in** Petitioner's Attornev,
OSCAR A. WHITE, whose business
address Is: 3n0 Hoberts Building, 28
Waal Hauler Street. Miami, Florida,
and file the original Answer or plead-
ngs in the office of the Clerk of the
jCir.-uit Court, on or before the 24
lay of Marc*, IMS. If you fall to do so,
IiKij.-ni.-nt by Default will be taken
igainst you for the relief demanded
n the l'ctitlon.
This notice shall be published once
noli week for four (4) consecutive
reek* in the Jewish fi.oridian.
DONE AND ORDERED this 11 day
if Feb.. 1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I ..Hi.- County. Florida
By: N. A. HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
Circuit Court Seal)
"'Si All A. WHITE
Homey for Petitioner
Mi Roberta Building
W West Flakier Street
"iiimi. Florida 33130
2/18-2r, 3/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
*rOTICB 'S HEREHY (JIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BECK CONSTRUCTION CO. (not
inc.) at loom West Flakier Street.
Miami, Fla. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of ]>ade County, Florida,
JCI.ES HECK
Miriam IlecUernian
Attorney for applicant
1X9.-. SAW 3rd Ate.
Miami, Florida
2/2." 3,3-10-17
IC6AL NOTICE
In the county judges court
in and for dade county,
florida.-in probate
No. 72-680
(ARTHUR W. PRIMM)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
RE: Estate of
>I1S J. BARBER
| Deceased.
AM Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Clalma or Demands Against Said
talc:
u are hereby notified nnd re-
lir.d to present any claims and de-
Inds which you may have against
|e estate of LOUIS J. FARHF.R de-
il late i th. County Judges of Dade County,
Id file the same in duplicate and as
ovi.led in Section 738.18, Florida
mutes, in their offices in the Coun-
Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
. within six calendar months from
time of the first publication hcre-
I the same will lie barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 7 elavt
February. A.D. 1972.
DOROTHY FARMER
BEVERLY FARMER
As Executri.-.-s
[Firs! publication of this notice on
Be IS day of February. 1972.
ING1.ANDER BURNETT
y: MARTIN BURNETT
Ittorney for Batata
IJ'nonln Road Bldg.
Kami lleach, Fla.
2/18-23 3'3-10
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA..!'. PROBATE
No. 72-711 (BLANTON)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
)N RE: Estate of
SALLY WERDEN a/k/a
|SA LI A SCHHAM
r.i All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Kstate:
You are hereby notified and re-
Uired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the .state of SALLY WERDEN a/k/a
SALLY SCHHAM deceased late of
3ade County, Florida, to the County
fudges of I>ade County, and file the
lame in duplicate and as provided in
lection 733. IK, Florida Statutes in
.ir offices in the County Courthouse
Dade County. Florida, within six
Nilendar months from the time of
first publication hereof, or the
im.- will he barred.
Dated at .Miami, Florida, Ibis S day
If February, A.D. I872.
STEPHANIE IRVINE
IVY V SCMRAM DAI.TAS
As Executrlces
First publication of this notice on
18 day of February, 1972.
lAROi.D j. COHEN
Ittorney for THE Execulries
pi;I Coral Way. Miami, Fla. 33MB
144-4781
2/18-25 3'3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
No. 72-3854
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In re: Marriage of
SI-SAN 1AJL1SE SIDEIJ.NGER,
wife,
CLIFFORD EARL SIDELINOER.
husband.
TO: CLIFFORD EARL SIDELINOER
35 Blalne Street
Northeast, Pennsylvania,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a I'etition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against you
nnd you are hereby required to serve
a copy of your Answer thereto on Pe-
titioner's Attorney. ALVIN S. CAWN,
100 N. BlBCayne Blvd., Suite lOll. Mi-
ami, Florida, and file the original
Answer In the office of Court, on or
before the 31 day of March 1972,
otherwise a Judgment by D. fault will
be entered against you.
Dated this IX day of February. 1972.
E. II. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
By C. P. COPBI.AND
(CIHCCIT COURT SEAL)
ALVIN 8. CAWN
Attorney for Petitioner
lea N. Ettscayne Blvd. Suite ion
Miami, Florida.
i :b 3 3-10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-3129
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRlA'iE OF
ROBERT ARNOLD SAVACE,
AND
SANDRA ELIZABETH SAVAGE,
Wife
YOU SANDRA ELIZABETH SAV-
AGE, c/o Allie B. Brun.-on, 1866 Pop-
lar St.. Abilene, Texas, ARE HERE-
BY NOTIFIED to file your written
defense to this divorce with the
Court's Clerk and serve a copy upon
Plaintiffs Attorneys, VON ZAMFT
A SMITH, 1512 Capital Bank Bldg
Miami. Florida on or before (he 24 day
of March. 1972. else the Complaint will
be taken as confessed.
DATED: FEB. 14. 1972.
E. B. I.EATHERMAN, CIJ-:iilf
BY; R. M. KISSEE
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
2/18-2! 3.3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (JIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ANA SUPER MARKET at 1(94 N.W.
29th Street, .Miami, Fla. intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
VICENTE PEREZ
2/26 8/8-10-17
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA--IN PROBATE
No. 72-366 FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE; Estate .. r
SOLOMON SAM SHILLER
Dei eased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hnv-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Delate:
You arc hereby notified and re-
qnlred to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of Sol/I.MON SAM SHIL-
IjEK deceased late of Dade County,
rlda, to the County Jvdges of Dade
limy, and file (he same In duplicate
as provided in Section 733.16.
prida Statutes, In their offices In
County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
Florldn. within six calendar
mhs from the time of (he first
lli.ation hereof, or the same will
warred.
ntcd at Miami, Florida, this 14
- of February, A.D. 1972.
Mercantile National Bank of
Miami Beach
By: Robert H. Saltman
As Executor
first publication of this notice on
f!8 day of February, 1972.
M. Faber
Drney for Executor
[ Ain-ley Building
ni, Florida 33132 373 6264
___________________2/18-26 3 '3-10
NOTICE UNDER
_ FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
ITICB IS HEREBY GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage In
ess under the fictitious name of
LLA CITA at 420 S.W. 22nd Ave.,
, Fla. intends to register said
with the Clerk of the Circuit
lof Dade County. Florida.
LEO OOICOECHEA
Beckerman
^^fcy for applicant
18J*aW. 3rd Av.-.
MhUgU. Fla
2/18-25 3,3-10
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. 72-3936
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Till-: MARRIAGE OF
ONEIDA MARSEILLES, Wife
and
LEO BAIL MARSEIL1.KS. Husband
TO: I.Eo PAUL MARSEILLES
(Residence I'nknow'H)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve n copy of
your written defenses. If any, to it
on Oulllermo Sostchln, Esq., attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is mi
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami, Fla and
file lha original with the clerk ..I the
ahoy,- styled court on or before March
31, 1972: otherwise a default will be
entered agnlnsl you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH II ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court a) Miami. Florida "ii Ibis
23 day ..f February, 1972.
T-: B. I EATHERMA.V.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By N A. HEWETT
As Deputy ('lerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Gulllermo Sostchln, Esq.
STONE & SOSTCHLN
nil N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
2/26 3 3-11-17
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. 72-2752
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE .MARRIAGE OF
RICHARD POCTA,
Husband,
and
i \ NDACE EI.IZAIIKTIr Pot TA,
\\ He
TO: CANDtACB ELIZABETH I'OCTA
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an notion for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you tire required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Jack L Herskowltx, Esq., attor-
ney for Petitioner whose address is
420 I.in...hi Road, Suite COS, Miami
Beach. Florida 33)39, and file the
original wllh the clerk of the above
styled court on or before March la,
1972; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relict de-
manded in (he complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl-ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the .-. .il
of said court at Miami. Florida jn
this 8th day of January. 1972.
E. B. I.EATHERMAN,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By I. SNEEDHN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court SeaB
Jack L Herskowitz. Esq.
H.-rskowilz and 'irossmnn. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road, Suite flO-3
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
2/11-18-23 8/1
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY. NO. 72-2745
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
ATILANO TEODORO CARHASCO
Petitioner
vs.
MARIA VIOLETA DB GOMEZ DE
CARRA8CO
1 i.-f. ndant
To: MARIA VIOLETA DB GOMEZ
DE CARRA8C0
Ran Juan de Lilian II No. 10
Mexico I, D.F, Mexico
You, MARIA VIOLETA DB GO-
MEZ de CARRA8CO, an- hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to tne
Bill of Complaint on the Plaintiff's
attorney. Caspar b. ai.drich, 1414
Coral Way, Miami, Florida 3314". and
file the original Answer or Pleading
in the office of the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on or before the 17 dav of
March. 1972. If you fall to do so, judg-
ment by default will be taken
against you for the relief demanded
in the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each wecii for four consecutive wueks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED nt Miami,
Florida, this 8 day ot February, A.D.
1972.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dado County. Florida
By: C. P. COPE1.AND
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
CASPAR II. AI.DRICH
1414 Coral Way
Miami, Florida 88146
Attorney for Plaintiff
856-8474
2/11-18-25 3/3
UGAL NOTICE
IE0AI NOTKI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name "f
NATIONAL FILTER CORP. at 5418
N.K 2nd Av,-., .Miami, Fla. 88187 in-
lend to register said name willi the
clerk of th,- circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Km (OLFO RLAIN
JAMES DeSANTl'
BT< ink & SOSTCHLN
Attorneys for Plain and DeSanto
nil N.W. 12He AvYliUe" '" eSBOA>,
Miami. Florida 33130
8/3-HI-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C1VEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
NIZHONI, Art of the Indian at Store
1-11. Coconut Grove Mall. 341K Main
Highway. Miami, Florida, intends t..
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
DAVID MILLER
HARRIS & SIRKIN. PA.
Attorneys for Applicant
12th Floor Dade Federal Bldg.
-Miami. Florida 33131
2/18-23 3 3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fic.titinu- name
Of ABNA REALTY at 726 41st Street,
.Miami Beach. Florida intends to re-
gister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
JOHN E. VODK'KA
2/11-1S-2.". 3 3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN the :
the undersigned, desiring t,, engage i
SSfJIST? u'"'"r ''"' fictitious name if
ROUTE MESSENGER SERVICES
IN"., at lOOt Congress Building, Miam
Florida Intends t.. register said nanv
with the < l.rk of the Circuit Court of
Dad.- ( ounty, Florida.
EDWARD KURTZBR, pies.
DANIEL BETTER. EStj! I
Attorney for Rout. Messenger
Hervlees, In.-.
I''":. Congress Building
Miami. Florida 33132
2 11-18-25 I ::
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. 72-2789
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MICHAEL VERNE Cl RE.
Husband,
and
MARY \/>\- CURB,
Wife.
TO: MARY l.or CI'RB
1501 M.-n.a '..urt
Mount Vi.-w, California
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve b copy of
your written defensi s. it any, to it
on MITCHELL j. l.lPCON, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is
FRIEDMAN & l.lPCON, 8737 S.W. 8
St., Suite 109, Miami. Florida .13134.
Telephone 446-8485, and file the origi-
nal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 17. 1972;
otherwise a default will l.- entered
against you for the relief il.-m.unli .1
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI/1RIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court ,-it Miami. Florida on this
9 day of February*, 1972.
E. P.. I.EATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. COPEI.AND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
FRIEDMAN l.lPCON
MITCHELL .1. I IPCON
3737 S.W. X St.. Suile 109
Miami. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
1/11-18-25 3/8
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. 72-2664
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE '
IN RE: THE .MARRIAGE OF I
RACLR. OONZALBB
HISBAND 4
and
.MARIA A. DAVID GONZALEZ
WIFE
TO: RAUL R. GONZALEZ
449 East Desert Inn Rd.
Apt. 12
Ijt.s Vegas. Nevada
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Involution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you an"
you are required to serve a copy ofj
your written defenses, if any, to id
on Raul .1. Yald.s-Pauli, attorney foe
Petition,.-, whose address is 1414 Cor-
al Way, Miami, Florida 3311.-.. a'nti
file the original with the clerk of th-
above styled court on or before Marc'
17. 1972; otherwise a default will be
entered against y,.u for th, relief d,
tnaiided in the complaint or petition
This notice shall he published Onc^
each week for four consecu:lve week-"
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal Of
said court at Miami, Florida on this 7
da) of February. 1972.
i: i: LEATHERMAN,
As i "lerk, i 'ircuit Court
I lade < 'ounty, Florida
By C. p. col'KI.AND
As Deputy < 'lerk
ii 'ir. nil ('..in I S.-all
Raul .1 Valdes-Faull
1414 Corel Way
Miami. Fla. 83145
Attorney lor Petitioner
2 11-18.28 3 8
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 72-286
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
111 RE: Estate of
QEOROE OWEN BONAWIT
I -ased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Againsl Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of GEORGE OWEN BON-
AWIT deceased late of Dade County,
Florida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and rile the same In dupli-
cate and as provide.I in Section 783.-
Iii. Florida Statutes, in their offices
in the County Courthouse in Dade
County, Florida, within ,-ix calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or ili<- same will
be barred.
Dai.d at Miami. Florida, ilii- 23rd
day of February, ad. 1972,
Eunice Van \v> u
As Executrix
l-'irsi publication of this notice on
ihe 25 day of February, 1972.
MARX M. FABER
Attorney for Executrix
905 Alnsley Building
Miami, Florida 33132
2 25 :: ::-in-l7
31
on
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 72-946
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
HARRY KNOX,
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 HARRY KNOX, de-
ceasinl late of Dade County, Florida,
to (he County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file (he same in duplicate nnd
as provided In Section 733.18 Florida
Statutes, in their offices in (be Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County, Flor-
ida. Within six calendar months rrom
the lime of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be bnrr. .1.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 18(h
day of Februarv, A D 197'.'
SHIRLEY KNOX
As Executrix
First publication of (his nolice on
the 2.r> day of February, 1972.
KI'HT WBLLISCH
Attorney for Eslnte of
HARRY KNOX. Dec.
167 Almeria Avenue
Coral Gables, Florida
2/23 3.3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring 10 engage
In business under the fictitious names
of NIGHTS OF SANS SOUCI aud
NOCHES DE SANS SOUCI at 2104
Southwest 98th Avenue, Miami, Flo-
ridu intends to register said names
with (he Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dad.- County, Florida.
JOHNNY'S CATERING
SERVICE, INC.
By: Juan E. Maranie, President
HERBERT WALL
Attorney for
Johnny's Catering Service, Inc.
8/11.18-35 3/3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned. d.-sirVig t., engage in
business under (he fictitious name of
ForemoSI Palm Patto Bar and Pack-
age store at 1518 N.W, 27th Avenue,
Miami. Florida Intend to register said
tin me with (he Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
MORTON SCHWARTZ
RICHARD K1LLA
SANFORD H KRAMER
Attorney for Richard Kulla and
.Morion Schwartz
] I.10-17-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 71-1818
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
JAMES MCCLAREN
I le.-eased.
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 way have against
the .slate of JAMES mcci.akkn de-
ceased late of Dad.- County. Florida, to
the Count) Judges of Dade County,
I and file the same in duplicate and as
1 provided In Section 733.in, Florida
Statutes, in Ihelr offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
tin- ti..... of ih,. flrsl publication here-
of, or the same ill be barred
Daled at .Miami, Florida, this
daj of January, A D. 1972
DeLEXA MeCLAREN
As Executrix
First publication ..f this noil,
the 11 day of Feb., 1972
LESTER ROGERS, ESQ.
Attorney for Executrix
1454 N.W 17th Avenue
2 11-18-25 3 3
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA--IN PROBATE
No. 72-725
(FRANK B. DOWLING)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RB: Estate of
RUTH FINEMAN,
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 Rl'TH FINEMAN de- i
.cased late of Dade County. Florida, !
to the County Judges of Dad.- Coun-
ty, and file the same In duplicate and
as provided in Section 783.18, Flor-
ida Statutes, in (heir offices in the
County Courthouse in Dade County,
Florida, within six calendar months
from the time of the first publication
hereof, or the same w ill be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 9lh
dav of February, ad 1972.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
MIAMI
By Clou E. Smith
\ i-. Pr.-sid.-nl
As Executor
Firs( publication of (his notice on
th. 1 day of February. 1972.
Spari.< r. Kernel, Roskin and
lleilhronner, P.A
Attorneys for The First National
flank of Miami
HMi V. Bis.-ayne Boulevard
Miami. Fla,
2/18-25 3 3-10
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COUR"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
NO. 77124 C
In RE: Estate of J
DAVID BNGLANDBR
Deceased. I
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO MAKE APPLICATION
FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that we
have filed our Final Rci>orl and Pel -
lion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Co-Executors of the astute
ol David laiglaii.i.r, deceased: and
Dial mi the 1.1 day of April 10:4a n.m .
1972, will apply to the Honorable
County Judges of Dade County. Flor-
ida, for approval of said Final Report
and for distribution and final dis-
charge as Co-Executors of the estate
of the above-named decedent. This
9th day of Feb.. 1972.
S' Sarah Harris
s. Ethel Goldman
S, JJurx Fab.r ,'
Mara Pober Attorney
805 Alnsley Building
.Miami. Florida 83132
37S-8JS04
2 11-18-38 3'8
IN THE C0UNTY JUDGE'S COUR-"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA-IN PROBATE
No. 72-411
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
JENNIE K. RII'.IN
Deceased,
To All Creditors ..ml All Persons Hai -
ing claims or Demands Against Bal
Estate:
You are hereby notified and 1. -
quired to present any claims and .1 -
mands which \.u may have BuahlsC
the estate of JENNIE K. Rl BIN di -
ceased late of Dad.- County, Florida*
to the County Judges of Dade County
and file the same ill duplicate and a
provided in Section 733.16, Florid*
Statutes, ill lll.-il- offices in the Com -
ly Courthouse in Dade Cu'iity. l-'loi-
Ida, within six calendar months trcm\
the lime of the flrsl publication here-
of, or the same will bo barred.
Dated a) Miami. Florida, tills 14lc.
do) of l-vi.i-iiat>, A.D 1972
BEATRICE RUBIN
1...... Libert] Avenue
Miami Reach, Florida 88138
As Executrix
First publication ol this notice otl
th.- ixth day ..r February, 1972.
MELVIN F. FRANKEL
FRANKEL AVRACH, P. A.
An.......> for Executrix
42" Lincoln Road
.Miami Beach, Florida 33I39
2 18-26 1 3-10
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDAIN PROBATE
No. 72469 (Primm)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
in RE: Estate of
BOLUS T. MADRY
1 le.-.-ased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Sai-i
Batata:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against:
the .stai. of Hoi.1.is T. MADRY de-
ceased late of Ibido County, Florida, t<>
the County Judges of Dade County,
and file (he same in duplicate and a>
provided i'n Section 733.1'., Florid:-
Statutes, iii Ihelr offices In (he Oounty-
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida
within six calendar months from (h
time of th. first publication hereof.
or the same win be barred.
Dai.-.l at Miami. Florida, this 2 day
of Feb.. A.D. 1972.
ROBERT F. MADRY
As Executor
Flrsl publication of this notice on
th. 11 day of Feb. 1972.
ANDREW J. TOTH
Attorney for Executor
932.'. Park Drive-Suite E. '
.Miami Shores. Florida 33188 \
2/11-18-25 ill
J


Page 12-B
* Jen istflor Minn
Frday, March 3, 1972
JWB Task Force Urges Key Role For Youth Center
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Community Center should
be the major instrument for serv-
ice to high school Jewish youth as
"a top priority concern of the to-
tal Jewish community," according
to the board of directors of the
Nattonal Jewish Welfare Board.
(JWB) adopting the report ol its
Task Force on Jewish Teenogers
at a meeting here. The Task Force,
composed of high school youths,
college students, Jewish center
board members, and professional
personnel of Jewish centers and of
the JWB, spent 20 months review-
ing services currently provided to
Jewish teenagers.
The Task Force also did sample
surveys of Jewish teenage mem
bers and non-members, evaluating
existing services and the potential
of Jewish centers for future serv-
ice to teenagers. JWB is the na-
tional association of Jewish Com-
munity Centers and YM-YWHA's.
The Task Force recommenda-
tions were submitted in the form
Of guidelines. A major guideline
was that the Jewish center must
be ready to serve the wide range
of Jewish teenagers, including the
socially aware, the Jewish-oriented,
those who accept "establishment"
values, and those who challenge
those values. Others to be served,
the Task Force said, are the youth
with such siwcial problems as
dropping out of school and* drug
abuse, those who are alienated
and those who are handicapped.
The Task Force proposed that
Jewish centers reach out to teen-
agers and not confine their pro-
grams to their buildings. The cen-
ters must respond to the concerns
of youth, such as drugs, draft coun-
seling and career planning. Cen-
ters must have flexible member-
ship policies to make possible sep-
arate youth memberships axt't
should have functioning teen com-
mittees, with policy and pro<*ram
responsibilities, subject to board
approval, the Task Force recom-
mended.
The Task Force urged that cen-
ters should involve teenagers in
every facet of center operations
and should provide different model
and program resources of Jewish
identification and a setting for
Jewish youth to identifv their Jew-
Oneg Shabbos Planned
"Thfc Treasures of Yiddish" will
be the theme of a talk by L. La-
savin at the Oneg Shabbos planned
by the David Pinski Culture Club
Friday at 8 p.m. in the Ida M.
Fisher Junior High School Cafete-
ria, 1450 Drexel Ave., Miami
Beach. Yiddish and Hebrew folk
songs will be presented by Hilda
Zucker accompanied by Paul Ya-
novsky, mandolinist.
SMALL CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE
requires man capable of conduct-
ing High Holiday Services. Refer-
ences required. Write S.C.T., Bex
2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
SEWING MACHINES
FOR RENT
$10 per month. Rent may apply on
purchase. Free delivery.
Baker's 751-1841
KAY'S HOME
DECORATORS
CUSTOM MADE SLIPCOVERS. CLOTH.
YOURS OR OUR MATERIALS.
CALL 861-1482
CONSERVATIVE
CONGREGATION
SEEKING RABBI
In S.W. Miami
[Send complete resume and!
[picture to P.OB. 463, Tamiami|
[Station, Miami, Fla. 33144 or
:ll 661-7975.
ishness in a variety of ways mean-
ingful to them. Centers should
assist youth in responsible partici-
pation in public affairs and pro-
mote ongoing meetings with adults
to exchange ideas and to work to-
gether on programs.
The Task Force also proposed
that centers should train staff
members working with young peo-
ple to meet their special needs.
They also urged the JWB to pro-
vide the staff resources to assist
centers in serving youth and in co-
ordinating the development of in-
ter-center programming. The Task
Force also recommended that
JWB, together with the Jewish
centers, start a series of regional
training institutes for staff ar.d
lay leaders and that the JWB
adopt a practice of involving teen-
agers in all facets of JWB opera-
tions, including policy and program
development on its board of direc-
tors.
Almott everyone in Hilltboro Beach lives on the ocean. Everyone
else lives on the Inlercoastal. You see, A1A is the only strest in lush, tropical
prestigious, quaint Hillsboro Beach. So mere's water everywhere .
with lots of space to live.
That's part of the popularity of Opal Towers.
Other reasons for Opal Towers' popularity are: the most extensive
recreation facilities you've ever seen; the re-
spected address; the convenience to busy Boca Raton and bustling Pompano; the
fabulous views of miles of uncrowded beach, the intercoastal, the lighthouse and
inlet; the delightfully young residents already living in Opal Towers; and the fact
that Opal Towers is probably the last condominium of its kind to be built
in Hillsboro Beach. If you're looking for a good time as well as a
good investment, look into Opal Towers. Should you decide to buy,
You'll just have to see it to believe it.
Of course, if you already know Hillsboro Beach, you understand the
security of tn Opal Towers investment and its convenience. Nearby are
over 40 golf clubs, dozens of marinas, shopping centers, restaurants and
business centers. Take AT A north, over the bridge at the lighthouse
Point Inlet, into the heart of Hillsboro Beach.
EVERYONE
IN HILLSBORO BEACH
LIVES ON THE WATER
AND MOST
OF THE HOMES
COST ABOUT A
QUARTER OF A MILLION
OPAL TOWERS
AND IT'S ON THE OCEAN,