The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02283

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
hjewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
45 Number 44
Miami, Florida Friday, November 3, 1972
Three Sections
Price 25 cents
TERRORISTS' RELEASE STRONGLY PROTESTED
Ixplanation Demanded From West Germany
ft Wr
SALEM (JTA) For-
nister Abba Eban told
Lsset Monday afternoon
lael has demanded an
ton from the West
[government as to why
the three surviving
jterrorists in exchange
jassengers and crew of a
[Lufthansa airliner.
ban, speaking softly but
tely concealed anger.
Id Bonn's strong resist-
Iterrorist demands last
|ith its. speedy decision
to the hijackers. He
said Israel was determined to
get to the root of the apparent
contradiction and demanded
that Germany explain just what
is its policy toward terrorism.
The thrust of his statement was
to place the blame squarely on
the West German government
for releasting the killers.
At noon Monday the Foreign
Minister had summoned the
West German Ambassador,
Jesco Von Putkanuner, to the
Foreign Ministry to hand him
"a protest In the strongest pos-
sible language" against the re-
$. Q. ?
lease of the terrorists.
A Foreign Ministry spokes-
man said later that Eban had
expressed to the German envoy
the '"shock and dismay" of the
people and the government of
Israel over the release of trie
three terrorists who participated
in the Sept. 5 slaying of 11
Israeli Olympic athletes at
Munich. According to the
spokesman. Mr. Eban stressed
that the terrorists were "now
free to kill again" and termed
Continued on Page 8-A
U.S. Critical Of Libya,
W. Germany, Yugoslavia
#
&
c
idence Of Collusion Claimed

VTV (JTA 1 Israelis
with anger this week
Germany's release of
li Munich terrorists,
kceful demonstrations
I outside the West Ger-
jsy here. Beefed up po-
lls guarded the cm-
lises.
kmonstrators handed
ite- to West German
ml carried placards
to Legalization of Ter-
fFatah and Gestapo
nidi" and "Germans
adrut Executive an-
|t it was suspending
Israeli delegations
pmnany i>ending clari-
the situation. How-
listadrut spokesman
(Test German delega-
to Israel by the
(federation would
come.
nbittered Israelis
there was eviden-e
of collusion between West Ger-
many and the terrorists. They
implied that the hijack of the
Lufthansa jet and the release
of the three Munich terrorists
was prr-planned to rid Ger-
many of the "headache" of try-
ing and sentencing the Palestin-
ian killers.
Especially bitter were the
families of the slain Israeli ath-
letes. The widow of Joseph Ro-
mano said she was "shocked
that the killers of my husband
and his colleagues were set free.
The West German authorities
have added sin to crime. ... It
seems us if the Germans invited
the hijacking to get the three
terrorists off their backs."
Shoshana Shapiro, widow of
another Munich victim, Amitzur
Shapiro, said she was "sick and
embittered. It is almost a be-
trayal by the West Germans.
Israel means nothing to them."
Soviet Decree Restricting Use Of Telephones Signed
Soviet decree this time re-
stricting the use of telephones
is seen by the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry as plac-
ing Soviet Jews "in graver trou-
ble than they were before."
The NCSJ reported that Aug.
31 Premier Aleksei N. Kosygin
signed Document 655. passed by
the presidium of the Supreme
Soviet as a supplement to Arti-
cle 74, barring phone calls be-
tween Soviet towns if their con-
tent is contrary to the interests
of the state and public order.
'This is obviously an attempt
to cut down on communication
of Jews," said an NCSJ spokes-
woman, adding that interna-
tional law is vague enough to
allow the Kremlin to bar phone
calls overseas also.
WASHINGTON (JTA> The
United States has criticized West
Germany, Libya and Yugoslavia
for their roles in Sunday's hi-
jacking. State Department
spokesman Charles Bray re-
ported.
"We also expressed our con-
viction," he said, "that global
efforts are required (and) a
niiMMirr of firmness In individual
cas-s If they are to succeed."
He added that the I'nited States
had expressed "concern" over
the incident to the American
Embassies in West Germany,
Libya und Yugoslavia while the
hijacked plane was in the air
shuttling between Munich and
Zagreb.
Mr. Bray's emphasis on "a
measure of firmness" was seen
as a particular criticism of West
Germany, but he shied away
from explicitly naming that
country. "We regret," he con-
tinued, "that known terrorists
can secure their freedom as a
result of extortion and black-
mail, and that they can find
eventual safe havens. It i= our
parenthetical view, as in other
cases, that the Libyan govern-
ment should extradite or pros-
ecute that is our consistent
view."
Mr. Bray, also referring to the
hijacking of a jet to Cuba yes-
terday by Americans, said both
skyjackings underscored the con-
tinuing and urgent Importance,
of int.-mat ion :il action to deter
and prevent hijacking and other
acts of International terror and
similar crimes. He said the
United States would meeting of the International
Civil Aviation Organization
opening in Montreal, an early
convening of a plenipotentiary
conference on safety measures in
aviation and noted that it is con-
tinuing its efforts to imple-
ment the draft convention it
submitted to the U.N. General
Assembly last month.
State Department officials
conceded it would be difficult
for the United States to act "be-
yond the expression of views"
at the ICAO meeting and at the
U.N. They saw the problem as
one of shaping the legal and
political environment in such a
way that actions such as hijack-
ing will be increasingly costly
to the perpetrators.
Airline Pilots React
To Latest Hijackings
LONDON (JTA> The S-c-
retary General of the Associa-
tion of Scientific, Technical and
Managerial Staffs says his union
will support members at air-
fields who deny serv're to planes
of the Libyan State Airlines.
The British Airline Pilots As-
sociation said it will conduct a
referendum of its 5,000 members
to ascertain what protest action
they are willing to take against
hijacking. The pilots will be
asked if they would support a
worldwide strike or bans against
countries harboring hijackers.
Issues At Stake In Presidential Election
d \tr iment Issued In Behalf
esident Richard Nixon
fcrative in the 1972
election for the
lunity is simply to
fas citizens and as
(help elect the best
pr all Americans for
ur years.
Nixon is running on
a constructive pat-
iievement which has
or the United States
leadership in foreign
a productive re-
pomestically after the
nd confusion of the
ears.
Itionally, the lessening
[between the super-
hich has produced a
for a more lasting
nust be marked as an
Achievement. The jour-
[China and Russia re-
substantive accom-
most importantly
J.T agreements and
all Americans, must
rejoice in the opportunity this
creates for the future.
AS WE LOOK forward to
years ahead, it is within the con-
text of our relations with the
superpowers most import-
antly, Russia that Jews must
assess some of our international
concernsspecifically the secur-
ity of Israel and the plight of
Soviet Jewry.
In the Middle East. Russia re-
mains as a force which moves
in a variety of strategems
and U.S. support and commit-
and U.S. support aind commit-
ment to the security of Israel
is a central fact vital to Israel's
survival. It follows that the
President of the United States,
in his crucial and unique for-
eign policy role, is the central
figure and his understanding and
background are important stand-
ards of assessment for voters
who care for these issues.
(Continued on Page 15-A)
The Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, in an effort to pre-
sent its readers with a bal-
anced presentation of the is-
sues at stake in the presiden-
tial election, solicited state-
ments from President Rich-
ard M. Nixon and Senator
George S. McGovern. State-
ments submitted in their be-
half appear on this page.
Statement Issued In Behalf
Of Sen. George S. McGovern
Candidates United
In Israel Support
AIPAC Poll Shows
By Special Report
WASHINGTON, D. C. A de-
cisive majority of the nation's
candidates for Congress strongly
support continued American as-
sistance to Israel, according to a
poll taken by the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC).
AIPAC invited Congressional
candidates to comment on the
Middle East planks adopted by the
Democratic and Republican con-
Continued on Page S-A
In 1972, as in many presiden-
tial elections since World War I,
the overwhelming majority of
American Jews will vote for the
Democratic candidate. They will
do so as citizens deeply concern-
ed for the quality of American
life and as Jews profoundly com-
mitted to the security of Israel
and the fate of Soviet Jewry.
The war in Vietnam, the rise in
crime and drug addiction, mount-
ing inflation and growing unem-
ployment these affect Jews as
they do all citizens, and Jews
will vote in response to these is-
sues. What about the issues to
which they have a special sensi-
tivity as Jews?
There are legitimate issues
and there are fake ones in the
1972 campaign. In this year of
the "Jewish vote," it takes a
sharp eye and an attentive ear
to distinguish the true issues
from the false ones, I
TAKE QUOTAS, for exam-
ple. The Republican Party seeks
to tar George McGovern with
was the Nixon administration
that called on the City Univer-
sity of New York to furnish
the race, sex, age, and title of
every faculty member, by name
or risk losing federal research
funds. It was the Nixon admin-
istration that withheld millions
of dollars from Columbia Uni-
versity and other prestigious
universities because they weren't
proceeding rapidly enough with
Nixon's affirmative action pro-
gram.
Adopting the strategy that the
best defense is a good offense,
the Republicans sought to divert
attention from their own efforts
to impose quotas on university
hiring by attacking McGovern
on the basis of the new rules at
the Democratic National Con-
vention. This tactic has made
little headway among Jewish
Continued on Page 13-A


r\
Page 4-A
*-le*istncrkter>
Friday. November 3
"Jewish Floridian
OFFICE ajco PLANTKO N E. 6th Stueft Telephomi 37J~*J
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Flowda S3I01
1972
Fsxr H Shochet
EAllnT And Pu&uher
SriM* Kt Thompson
Auuu.ni to PueiuArr
Th Jewian Flerldlan Doe* Not Guarantee The Kaenruth
%jt The Merchindiaa Ad.ecttsea In Its Co.ans-
PuoiufceJ every Fnady anc< iVZ" b\ TKe /eu -th Rond^a
a nMli, Posnaaxe iH ail Attaanl, Ft*. e*Ja
MATTER OF FACT
by JOSEPH AL.M1P
A S H I N
VJ i \J .>
the OUt.OOK
I ne Jinr, Fior i:ir haa abecrbed the Je. aft Unity ana the Jewisn weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Art* Featwre Syndicate.
Wor owide Newt Service. Nat'onal Editorial Aaaociation. American Aeaociatior
f Enoi,an-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Prea* Aaaociation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Ana) One Year SS.OO Two Yeara $15.00
Out of Town Coon Request
~.g the inner group in the
istration. the I -
ture of Dr Henry A. Kissi.-
is now a favorite subject for
>ned speculation And no
at home and abroad!
AT HOME, despite the Water-
pate and all the rest, the odds
heavy on the President's
triumphant re-election. Abroad.
Volume 45
Friday. November 3, 1972
Number 44
26 HESHVAN 5733
r
This Report Will Not Be Ignored
When uie 41st General Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federation and Welfare Funds opens next Wednes-
day in Toronto, it will hare in the background an Amer-
ican Jewish Committee study entitled "Future of the Jewish
Community in America."
Coincidental or not the release of the task force study
on the even of the CJFWF meeting makes certain that it
will not be ignored at least for the immediate present
as have so many other studies and proposals of the past
Part of the reason for this is the fact that a summary of
the study and its conclusions provides very little new in-
formation that isn't already in the hands of our Federa-
tions; the agenda for the five-day assembly includes dis-
cussion of poverty, education, changing community serv-
ices and other items emphasized in the AJC report.
The issues, as it is in our general society, will again
be fought out along the lines of priorities Israel and Soviet
Jewry continue to top the list if pre-convention publicity
is any indicator. Improving the quality of Jewish life, a
new direction in Federation service, is certain to receive
a good deal of attention if only because of its newness and
the amount of emphasis placed on its importance by the
CJFWF leadership.
One of the highlights will be the first of a series of
key reports on the recently completed American Jewish
Population Study. Parts of that report covering Greater
Miami have already been published here, but it was not
complete and the significance of the most comprehensive
census in our history has not yet been established by
national and local planners.
Clear Choices In Every Contest
Next Tuesday's election may be one of the most de-
cisive in our history, both on a national and state level,
and it may also bring out the smallest percentage of voters
in modern times.
Granting the alienation and frustration of the Amer-
ican people that has been widely described by the news
media, the cold fact is that our very democracy is at stake
when the people remain silent. In every contest, from
President to State House, there are clear choices that can
make a difference in our lives. The refusal to vote is not
to describe the failure of government to satisfy every one
of our needs but rather, a refusal on the part of the stay-
at-home voter to appreciate and to understand his birth-
right as an American citizen.
The Jewish vote has been distinguished primarily by
our above-average turnout. It is our hope that we will meet
the challenge next Tuesday.
Capitulation Set A Precedent
The capitulation of the German government to the
Arab hijackers was a shocking act, not only from a Jewish
view, but internationally. It has set a precedent which can
give only encouragement to other criminals of similar
mind, and we can now anticipate a new wave of terror in
the air.
The fact that the hijackers blackmailed the German
government to deliver the three Arabs involved in the
Munich murders can be viewed only as en unforgivable
act that seems to have flowed almost inevitably from the
blunders committed at the time of" the Olympic tragedy.
If the nations of the world have not learned yet that
strength, not weakness, in dealing with these pirates is
the only solution to a grave problem, then they should be
prepared for continuance of these terrible deeds.
f- chances for
early settlement
namese war ,
sonably good
ly hard
Kiss
- to
finish.
Kiss
dt-nt remarka ly
other wa< too ,
-ulation ab it I
a simple reason He
of the enonno is!y
of old furniture that
sells at a di> -
an antique of poorer
ca :se the deal .
not easy to pi a :
there is theref -
Kissinger problem i has
been made all the rr : .-; ->
intriguing by recent
ments. But in order .--;.>
stand the problem must
begin at the beginning rr the
curious relation.-hi; -
Henry A Kissil m^g.
ter in the White K
Concerning this r nship,
there are three import
to grasp. First It y no
means so unpreeed most
people think. Pres Prank*
lin D. Roosevelt and Larry L
Hopkins deliberate'.;.' chose Ed-
ward R. Stet::r.:-j- -rime
Secretary of Star Stet>
tir.ius could be c n to
do nothing whatever except
(Continued on Pace 13-A)
The Miami Herald's John
Knight has received many hon-
ors in his long and distinguished
career in journalism. He may
not appreciate mine adding
his name to my very small and
special list of newspaper greats
but I have a hunch that to-
day he would feel comfortable
in the company of men like El-
m<"-r Davit, Heywood Broun and
A. J. Liebling. They, too. were
newsmen who in their time were
"outraged by this administra-
tion's abdication of moral prin-
ciples." More importantly, to my
thinking, they shared with him
an enduring faith in the First
Amendment's absolute protec-
tion of a free press
I AM disappointed that Knight
remains fixed in his economic
class position to the point that
he "cannot vote for George Mc-
G ivern mostly because I think
his i lection would place shackles
on our competitive system" but
I admire his courage in deciding
not to vote for either Nixon or
McGovern in support of his prin-
ciples.
In planning my final pre-elec-
tion column before reading John
Knigbfs "Notebook" last Sun-
day. I had already dec:ded that
the bottom line was pretty much
the same as his. The issue, as I
see it. is not the war or the
economy, or crime and drues.
or youth and permissiveness, or
workfare or welfare. It is what
kind of country America is to
become, and whether the people
will believe what anyone tells
thtai> ,
AN THK Heralds publisher
put it this administration's "pre-
disposition to hara<; and under-
mine the cre'i)hi'itv of the
press" has bt en well-documented
for tho*e who have paid atten-
tion. But in this most strange
election, when the destruction
of some of our most basic rights
is headlined daily, who is pay-
ing attention?
As Tom Wicker of the New
York Times wrote recently, it
~-->\- well be. in fact, that the
Nixon administration is less sen-
sitive to First Amendment rights
than any since that of John Ad-
ams and the Alien and Sedition
Acts. It has been the most close !
of modern times, with the Presi-
de r.t avoiding news conferences
while the public relations men
around him and his vice presi-
dent seek both to manipulate
the news and intimidate tlje
press.
Bl'T undermining our free
press is all part of the parcel
which strikes at the Bill of
Rizhts as a whole: wire-tapping,
political surveillance, dragnet ar-
rests, preventive detention, con-
spiracy trials. Top this with the
selection of men to the Supreme
Court who. by recent decisions
as proof, hold to a narrow view
of the Bill of Rights that has
been shared bv few of their
predecessors. Make the FBI a
too! of the administration rather
than an independent police
agency outside and above poli-
tics, and there is little wonder
at my unease. But it goes even
deeper.
Several years aeo. in a Com-
mentary artie'e. Earl Raab per-
ceptively prophesied the end of
the "Golden Age of the Ameri-
can Diaspora." titling his piece.
"The Deadly Innocences of
Ami rican Jews."
THE PRESS even the lead
article in la-t Sunday's "View-
'" ha< e contributed to
Otis illusin of Jewish power
which Rash's article, reprint
of w' i< i ;'d be in every
thoughtful Jew's hand, effec-
lies. Let me sha-e
with you, on this election eve,
exceri Is

paragraph:
"Perhaps Ann
fully understood tl
that relat be-
in..- Jewish an I beii
and proba ly I ated
it. It is not that th
achieved a tr:-
in America Th J I B
i< not that t:
th"ir marginai Stal -
They have not. It fas that
they are lot i
They are not. Host 5
America has provid
and the vision of 1
is consonant with J exist"
er.ee. with univers
values, with historical nee
i there is

'
Jewish question: Hi
faith enable rr.
in spite of historj
throueh history?
ameriCA may ha'
Jews an opportunity
such a stance, to b
history-, and to help
man society in w' T a
actionable, that is
cictv struggling I *
justice. But the Je
nity can only seize that oppor-
tunity if it casts off ftevanoui
forms of se-destructh inno-
cence m which it has Wero
caught and which are
to its identity, to its
and indeed to its v.
We have a great
America. It is only
open society thai ^'
vived in safety ai '
me, as an American
there can be no hi
than the defence of I "^"
society with all Its I
freedoms intact and thus
iks
John Knight, my ch
ous. This is no Hme fol 8 **
to "cop-out."


Friday. November 3. 1972
+Jewisti norHictn
Page 5-A
Friedman, Hollo Appointed
Cochairmen Of Dec. 17 Ball
Harold Friedman, senior part-
ner in the law firm of Friedman,
Britton and Stettin, and Tibor
Hollo, president of Florida East
Coast Properties, Inc., have been
appointed as cochairmen of the an-
nual Ambassador's Ball, which will
be held Dec. 17 at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel Milton M. Parson, di-
rector of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond organization, has announced.
A native of Williamsburg, Va.,
Jjr, Friedman attended William
and Mary College, received a B.S.
degree from the University of Vir-
ginia and graduated from the Uni-
versity of Miami School of Law.
Mr. Friedman is chairman of the
board of Bodin Knits Inc., director
of Kelli i Industries Inc.. and a di-
re tor of Watsco Inc. He and his
wife, Emily, and their three chil-
dren are members of Temple Is-
Mr. Hollo was born in Budapest,
Hungary, and educated at the
Polytechnique Institute of Paris,
Frances. His business affiliations
include the presidency of the Gulf-
port Guaranty and Fidelity Cor-
poration in Brevard County, trus-
teeship of the Employees Invest-
ment Fund Inc. of Dade County,
and board membership of Central
National Bank.
Mr. Hollo, whose honors include
the Legion d'Honeur awarded by
the French government, and his
wife, Sheila, are the parents of
three children.
Among highlights of the ball will
be the presentation of the presti-
gious Eleanor Roosevelt-Israel Hu-
manities Award conceived by the
government of Israel to perpetu-
ate the humanitarian values which
made Eleanor Roosevelt an im-
mortal in her lifetime.
The Ambassador's Ball, under
the patronage of the ambassador
of Israel, brings to a climax the
year's activities of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond organi7ation.
TIBOR H. HOLLO
HAROLD mitDMAN
Cuban-Hebrew
Bonds Dinner
Saturday Eve
A record attendance of 800
people are exacted at the Cuban
Hebrew-Israel Dinner of State
honoring Aron and Ena Yukon
Saturday at 7:30 p.m. in the Fon-
tuinebkau Hotel.
A special ceremony featuring
the kindling of 25 lights represent-
ing Israel's 25 years of statehood
will be led by Rabbi Dow Rozen-
cwalg, of the Aslikenasi com-
munity and the honorees who will
light 25 candles in honor of 25
C< uples who have helped strength-
en Israel's economy through the
purchase of Israel Bonds.
Participating in the planning of
this a.-jiiual gala dinner were
Moreno Halif, president; Dr.
Pablo Tachmes, dinner chairman;
Dr, Isidoro Lerman, treasurer;
Alberto Benheim, secretary, and
Samuel Scmvartzbaum, book
chairman.
Key women in the executive
committee are Mrs. Victoria
Adouth, Mrs. Abraham Baisman,
Mrs. Moreno Halif, Mrs. Isidoro
Lerman, Mrs. Samuel Schwartz-
baum, Mrs. Saul Punciik, Mrs.
Pablo Tachmes and Mrs. Alberto
Benhalm,
Honorary chairmen of the event
are the two rabbis and Salomon
Klein.
U.S. Scientists
Recipients Of
Harvey Prizes
JERUSALEM American scientists were awarded
the first $35,OC0 Harvey Prizes by
the Haifa Tcchnion at recent cere-
monies in the home of President
Zalman Shazar.
The recioients went P"of. Wil-
liam J. Kolf. 60. of the University
of Utah, and Prof. C'aude E. Shan-
non, 56, of the Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology.
Prof. Kolf was cited for invent-
ing an artificial kidney machine
and Prof. Shannon for his math-
ematical theory of communication.
The Harvey prW which onrrv
an additional $15,000 towards a
month's stay in Israel by the win-
ners and their families, were es-
tablished through a $1 million con-
tribution by I^o M. Harvey, of
Los Angeles, chairman of the Har-
vey Aluminum Co. and a member
of the Tucnnion board of gover-
| nors.
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MAIN OFFICE: 101 EAST FLAGLER STREET
377-1671
~.u ,**w ,h TPmS^SX SSSh75 ST S Z MIAMI LAKES 13,7S N.W. Av. M-RAMAR ^ -*~ Pa (-row.,,.

- -
-


?aqe 8-A
+Jeist FkrkMur
Friday. November 3
3. 1972
WITH INTERMARRIAGE THEME
Ben-Ari To
Jewish Groups Assail ge (;uest At
New Television Show Bonds Event
NEW YORK iJJAJ Jewish
an assailing the Intennar-
i -i-.-'"-lv -: -autiful theme of
Brkl^el Love- Hmiie." a new
Saturday night situation c.jnudy
-. rir- on Cjiu:nbia Bitwlca-un.-
<>-,. n-TV. Tl* fiist viable pro-
: ;:- -i _i-r. red by li mem-
I i tin Jewish Defer-.' Loaeio.
ho | kket -1 th network.
Ra ''' .. K. Iman. executive
i -; i it of the RabbinicaJ
.-- America, c:;'.led the
insult t Mme of the
- Tl I ilu< if h ith the
.- and "atho ic
tti
A tho Catholic an i
i ......- have
test. Ra >i Kel-
that h r .>: H
nenmunitj sup-
.-'.:- the -ho \ and th.'
ttion I^-avjue of B'nai
.. '1 complaii I -
them.
i .\ Rab mica:
. if Wa-hii toi lenou
i ed all "sin
- i>: ry religious
-. > n" to refuse t > watch
and i etters of rotest to
BS
The com illins the .- i >
il,f :.-r i i obnoxious." sai i
It .vhlle an cth.r.i-' re-
:.,' mi h vein
I lay at "<' -ion audi-'
- iousl; und rmir* s an1
. .; > co r mi" nv nt an I re-1
that the liths)
nstil In thH ent*. j
The cif a mixed,
.- asainsi Ju la ism as
: i .- the ra
:
:
.V Irish Rose ':"
.i- the
Mer-
B '-' : :. I B : Stein-
, Jewish
> right. The couple
. ., : i'Hi with
no religious hans-ups. The) spend:
most >>f their time trying to avoid |
the status-seeking machinations of
Catholic couple, and the propriet-
thoir parents a rich snobbish
OTS of the delicatessen above which
Bzidget and Bernie live.
Tin newlywsds' marriage cer-!
cmony was conducted by her
brother, a liberal priest, and by |
a rahhi whose Jewish denomina-
tion was not specified. The wed-
ding '>x>k place after a brief con-'
ference with the priest during
winch possible relisious conflict
and the matter of the religious up-
bringing of children were shrugged
N nferenee with the rabbi
-.'..i- shown. Bridget and Bernie
-- religion substantive-
!y. and their scenes alone are
voted to kissing.
Da. d Fisch. 19. national execu-
lirector of the JDL. said at
the n.'twork demopstrati-m that
;- "offensive to Jewish
.' s and tradition"- and may give
Jews "and my children.
when I ha%e them" the Impres-
sion "that Bernie is a typical
American Jew, an intermarrying
Jew." The JDLev quote d Leonard
Spinrad, director of CBS conio'-ate
i ifo nation as saying the network
would consider written complaints.
Temple Judea Photo Exhibit
Tiw Beaux Arts Committee of
Judea of Coral Gable- was
tc) present a photogranhy exhibiti
including a limited n'tmher of UPI j
Abbie Ben-Ari. executive vice
president of Israel Comrmmiea-
tions in Jerusalem, will address
the Labor Mana'-ment-Israel Din-
ler o! State honoring Joseph Pat-
rick Brady in behalf of the State
ot Israel Bonds Nov. 21 at the
DeauvUlc Hotel, it has been an-
nounced
The former director of the Israel
Sovcrnmenl Tourist Office in
North America. Mr. Ben-Ari ha>
covered specia'. government mis-
sions in Africa and Asia as an
advisor to young developing na-
tio.-s.
Other assign nents have inch; li-d
servici as a member of Israels del-
Ion to the United Nations and
as his country representative on
various international bodies and at
major conferences in the United
States and Canada. He has also
lectured extensively at universities
and other institutions throughout
North Ameiica.
Mr. Brady, who will be honored
at the dinner, i- business manager
of the Bricklayers, Masons and
Plasterers Union Loral 7. He will
receive the Shield of Israel Award
for his outstanding work for civic
causes, his interest in bolstering
Israel's economy through Israel
Bonds and hi- leadership in indus-
try and laixr activities.
, i .-,. p lit or Ho 'o Wi --- -
works and photographs of fine
by temple members Ar-
thur Apple, Barry Hesser, Paul
India ner, Rabbi Morris V Kipper,
Micki Lewis and Richard Lewis
day ?r 8 p :r it the
Lecture On Spinoza
Tin- Philosophy of Spinaoa," by
H. Wolf son. was to be the topic of
a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolfson,
founder of the Splnzoa Forum for
adult education, when the Great
lewish Books Discussion Group
meets Thursday a: p.m. at the
Miami Beach Public Library'- Sam-
uel Reiser was to serve as co-
oi linator.
GORDON ROOFING
AND SHEET METAt
WORKS, INC.
1450 N.W. 21$t STREET
Phone 633-4990
Hove Your roof repaired now;
you will Jve on a new roof later
Satisfactory Work by
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REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES
WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES
Maintenance Inc.
Complete Stock of Replacement Parts
290 N.E. 79th STREET MIAMI, FLA. 33138
Phono 751-4584
*r*AA*AAA**A**A*AAAAAAAAAA*A*AAAAAAAA***Ar>r^^WMW
Complete
Window Service
REPAIRS
REPLACING REGLAZING
fait Service Free Estimates
PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7813 BIRO ROAD
MIAMI HtALTH INSTITUTE
7235 B1SCAYNE BLVD., MIAMI
Health fhra NvtrHie-m and
Co-Ordinared Tberapeufici
General Diagnosis and X-Ray
General Physical Therapy
'ncluding Correctional Colon
Therapy Laooratory Analvaia
Specific Nutrition
ll.'i F KIH'.I.INF. Director
N'liuropaThic Ph^Hlc-l.tn
Far aoooinl/nenf pliant 757-7896
WE ARE READY TO
AUDITION A CANTOR
FOR THE HIGH
HOLIDAYS FOR 1973.
Please Call 9440257
between 10-12 a.m.
or 4-7 p.m.
"JEWISH ISSUES'
AND McGOVERN
1 am not shocked with the hat-minute attacks
on Sen. McGovern's "Jewish*'' record issued by
the Nixon campaign. From his first Mint-,, jn
California in smearing Helen Gahagan Douglas
to the revelations of the scandalon> material
against Hubert Humphrey and Henry Jackson in
Florida during our Primary, such tactics have
been associated with Dirk Nixon.
What disturbs me is the contempt for Jewish
intelligence this implies. To believe that an ad-
vertisement signed by a low-level staff member
five years ago while at college, for instance-
an/I since publicly repudiated in a letter to I. I..
Kenen has any relevance to a campaign f>r
President of the United States is more than non-
sense: it is an insult to Jews.
Rick Stearns a Western stales precinct
organizer, lent his name to an advertisement
after the Six-Day War which has been labelled
"pro-Arab". He has stated that he no longer
agrees with the views of that advertisement and
that he has publicly supported Sen. xl<(o^t^^^i
strong position on Israel. Moreover, and to the
point, be wrote the director of the American*
Israel Public Affairs Committee, k\M\ campaign
position, present and previous, doe- not entitle
me to advise on questions of foreign policy .."
Of recent date I have been exposed to loaded
questions on whether or not Sen. McGovern
voted for a "humane slaughter" bill (he did
not, it never came out of a sub-committee).
whether McGovern supporters in Wisconsin held
a caucus "erev Pesach*\ or why he drank milk
with a kosher hot dog during a campaign vi-it
to Coney Island. Again, it is less than laughable
it is insulting to the vast majority of Jews who
are concerned with the great issues of this cam-
paign which are being down-graded by the in-
troduction of "schtuss"junk.
The Jewish content of the McGovern cam-
paign is not confined to window-dressing. Frank
Mankiewicz is national campaign director.
Abram Chayes is chairman of his Committee on
Foreigu Affairs. Meyer Feldman his counsellor.
Abe Ribicoff his highest choice for the vice-
presidency. No matter how it is distorted, the
record of Sen. McGovern's Jewish concerns i*
written large in the choice of men and women
who will have great influence in his adinini-tra-
tion.
signed
EDWARD COHEN
Jewish Affairs Coordinator.
FloritUi
McGovern for President
r*aid far by McGovern far President Committee


mi si
rirac
Beth Torah Cultural Series
To Feature Jack Anderson
Jack Anderson
Barbara Walters
Gerald Tori
1961, faced her most challenging
assignment early this year when
he was part of the NBC News
Team that traveled to the Peo-
ple's Republic ol China to cover
President Nixon's visit.
' ReseV-veVi Vats" for~t1ie sAlc!
are on sale at Beth Torah Con-
gregation, 1061 Interama Blvd.
General admission seats as well
j .-is individual tiekels are also avail-
aide.
JACK SCHENKMAN
PRESIDENT OF
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY." ALARM SYSTEMS
Provides.
Certified I
CENTRAL
CENTRAL
CENTRAL
CENTRAL
CENTRAL
FACTORY
(BURGLAR FIRE HOLDUP)
hderwriters Laboratories Approved Central Station lor
STATION BANK SAFE and VAULT BURGLAR ALARM
STATION MERCANTILE PREMISES BURGLAR ALARM
STATION MERCANTILE and VAULT BURGLAR ALARM
STA. COMBINATION MERCANTILE PREMISES BURGLAR ALARM
STATION PROTECTIVE SIGNALING SERVICES FIRE ALARM
MUTUAL APPROVED CENTRAL STATION
WE NOW CAN PROVIDE ALL CERTIFICATION REQUIRED
BY YOUR INSURANCE AGENCY and THEIR UNDERWRITERS
CENTRAL STATION Located at
M10 N.W. Win AVENUE. MIAMI, HA. 31142
O Phone 633-6573
The sixth annual Cultural Series master of the Miami Philharmonic
I rjeth Torah Congregation will Orchestra under the famous con-
.___-~~.i .............! .I....*.... ft t_l_ t ....., ..... ... tv~ii
include five renowned personal!-
j k Anderson, Gerald Ford.
pr, [rving Greenberg, Alexander
Frilutchi, and Barbara Walters.
The scries, to be held on Thurs-
,-enings, will open Thursday,
- ,,. 10, at 8:30 p.m. with Jack
Anderson, according to Irving
Sen-man, president of Beth Torah.
Mr. Anderson, a syndicated
ductor Alain Lombard, Mr. Pril-
ulchi is well known throughout
Furope and the United States, He
has liecn the soloist under such
prominent conductors as Eugene
Ormandy, Bruno Walter, and Igor
Stravinsky. This brilliant violinist
offers a rare opportunity for an
exciting musical evening at Beth
'J orah Feb. I.
.|lu,n,M and news commentator, ^^ ^
l8 a Pulitzer Pn/.e winner. He has ^^ Walton, the only
been responsible for some of the on T TV
,,.,,s, exposes toeHNOVtoC Mjss w, has ,,,
Washington Recently he has been
,1 the center of controversy in
such matters as the Pentagon
Papers, the I.T.T. case, and the
Englcton case.
Mr. Ford, highest ranlting Re-
publican in the House of Repre-
sentatives, will be featured speak-
that a woman on television can
be a probing reporter, an out-
spoken interviewer and a skillful
writer without sacrificing her
femininity. Miss Walters, who has
been with the "Today" Show since
Something new on Gait Ocean Mile:
Immediate
occupancy.
_ ocean club
Condominium living on Gait Ocean Mile
4020 Gait Ocean Drive, Fort Lauderdale, Florida Telephone: (305) 563-W4&
Another achievement In elegant living by General <59 Bu-lders Co.po-at.on
Or. Greenberg Alexander PrihrteM
pi Dec. 11. The Congressman is
one of the most important people
in the Nixon Administration. As
leader of the Republican Party
in the House of Representatives,
he has foucht for administration
programs in both domestic and
foreign matters.
On Jan. 25. Rabbi Irving Green-
berg, an outspoken, young, dy-
namic, orthodoz leader, will speak
at Beth Torah. Well known for his
unique and humorous approach to
new and old Jewish topics, Rabbi
Greenberg has been a leader in the
fight to preserve the traditions of
Judaism and has been in the fore-
front of the strugplc to save Rus-
sian Jewry.
A musical evening featuring
Mexander Prilutchl will also be
included in the series. Concert-
Ralph Relink Guests
Ralph Renick, vice president in
charge of WTVJ television news,
will b.' the celebrity guest at the
British Floridians 12th annual Guy
Fawkcs dance Saturday, starting
at 9 p.m. in the Fireman's Benevo-
lent Hall in Miami. The evening
will f.>ature dancing to the music
of the Miami Mummers Sextet and
a "Guy Fawkes Show." ^^^^_
Drop
infer a
week*
SCHECHTER'S
Strictly Kosher HoiellGlaulQJ j
nn diiiy not v-
' W dble occ.
|12f 157 rooms
'Now. 19 to Dec. It
INCLUDING MEALS
STRICTLY KOSHER
Heated Swimming fool
Private Botch Si Ptk>
Sugar & Salt tret diets
Oceanfroot Synagogue
Air Conditioned & Heated
DINING ROOM OPEN
TO THE PUBLIC
For Reservotions or Information
PHONE 531-0061
Entire oceenfront bloc*
37th to 38th St. MIAMI BEACH
Phone: (3051 531 0061
If you're looking for a nice place to spend a week, what's
iV/rong with Israel? ... .
' Lois cf people don't realize it, but it s not such a major
production anymore,
lor cn'y $W, we'll fly you there; provide double ac-
: commodations in very nice 4-star hotels; and take care of
your transnoit.uion to and from the airport.
We'll even give you a dinner-sized Israeli breakfast, every
morning.
Besides that, we'!! take you sightseeing.
And besides thai, we'll leave you time to see some sights
for yourself. .
Maybe you'd like to see the 2nd century Roman ruins in
Beit Sh'an. Or the ruins in Apollonia that arc even older.
Or maybe you'd like to see some places that arc prac-
tically brand new. ,
Like the Knesset, Hebrew University, the Kennedy
Memorial, and the entire city of Tel Aviv.
You could buy a painting in Ein-Hod, an artists
colony at the foot of Mt. Carmel.
Or stop and hear Gershwin played in an open-air
amphitheatre in Caesarca.
U you want to play golf, it can be arranged.
Tennis, too. .. ,.,,
- Or you can fish, sail, swim, water-ski, or skin-dive in the
Red Sea, the Sea of Galilee, or the Mediterranean.
And the next day you can stand at the tombs of Abraham,
Isaac, and Jacob. Or visit Modi'in, where a family by the
name of Maccabee used to live. Or, you could pray at the
Western Wall.
Actually, you can probably cram more history and inter-
est more relaxation, more contrast, and more physical and
deeply spiritual experience, into a week in Israel than you
could find anywhere else on earth.
And you don't even have to worry about having enough
time to sec everything.
There's a lot to see in Israel, but it's all close together.
Why don't you call your travel agent, the Israel Govern-
meat Tourist Office, or EL AL, for more information?
Wc have a whole variety of one-week packages for you to
choose from. And they're all built around Saturday
night departures, so you'll only have to be away for
5 working days.
Short of moving Israel to Canada, how much
easier could we make it?
iii
Israel,ftom Sunday to Sunday.$459.


Page 8-A
+Jewist> ncrktian
Friday. November "
1972
Five-Day Assembly For U.S.,
Canadian Communal Leaders
The urgent scope of Jewish con- i
cems from pressing social'
problems in local communities at'
home through the human welfare!
needs of Israel's newcomers to the f
worsening plight of Jews in the!
Soviet Union and the action pri-
orities to meet these concerns. wiM
be explored by 1.800 leaders (some
30 of them representing Greater
Miami Jewish Federation i partici-
pating in the 41st General Assem-
bly of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds iCJF-
\VF>. in Toronto, Ont.. Can. Nov.
S-12.
The council is the national
association of more than 235 local
Jewish Federations. Welfare
Funds and Councils serving more
than 800 communities throughout
the United States and Canada.
Focusing on a major new direc-
tion of American Jewish commu-
nal commitment Prof. Leon A.
Jick of Brandeis University, direc-
tor of the recently created CJFWF
division, the Institute for Jewish
Life. will, in a keynote overview.
discuss From Jewish Identity to
the Quality of Jewish Life" at the
assembly's opening plenary ses-
sion Thursday. Nov. 9.
Immediately following, delegates
will participate in a series of work-
shops centering on the primary
fields of concern to the institute
which was established to foster,
encourage and develop innovative
projects that enhance the quality
of Jewish life locally and nation-
ally.
These institute sessions will deal
with: Jewish Family Life; Jewish
Communal Organization; exploit-
ing the New Technologies of Com-
munication: making the maximum
use of Israel as an Educational
Resource, and Jewish Education
(youth and adult).
Throughout the five-day assem-
hly, some 50 sessions and work-
shops will be devo'ed to the issues
and concerns that American Jew-
ish communing are facing and
will be facing in 1973. Through
thee del:berations. guidelines and
NAT LOUPUS
FURNITURE REPAIR SPECIALIST
Touch-up in the home. Cigarette
barns removed. Chairs repaired A
recovered. Upholstery repairs. An-
tiques restored. 893-0679, 944-6404
proposals will be formulated as to
the most appropriate means by
which Federations in cities large
and small can address themselves
to priorities at home, in Israel
and elsewhere overseas.
On the local community level,
sessions will deal with the
problems of the Jewish poor, lead-
ership development, endowment
funds, women's communal service,
the aging, the Jewish community
newspaper, day schools, financing
local services, effective interpreta-
tion of local services, college youth
and faculty.
Additional sessions will feature
new approaches to volunteer-di-
rected communities, the 1973 cam-
paign, health services with partic-
ular emphasis on the implications
of growing government funding
for Jewish-sponsored health agen-
cies, budgeting and planning, the
training of a new generation of
Federation executives, relation-
ships with United Ways, urban af-
fairs and public welfare.
Of strong interest to the record
number of delegates expected to
attend the assembly this year will
be the first in a series of key
reports from CJFWF's National
Jewish Population Study the
most complete and comprehensive
census of North American Jewry
ever undertaken. Among the areas
to be covered are facts and atti-
tudes on the use of Jewish com-
munal services and services of
other secular and non-secular
agencies, intermarriage, and a
demographic profile of American
Jewry.
Other major meetings and for-
ums will explore the synagogue
and Federation working together,
the community stake in Jewish
education, and the impact of con-
temporary issues on Jewish Fed-
erations.
On the international level, dele-
gates will concern themselves with
the mounting social, educational
and wc lfare needs of Israel, with
the continuing and deepening prob-
lem of Soviet Jewry, particularly
in light of the new "ransom" tax
placed on educated Jews seeking
to emigrate, and with the prob-
lems of Jews in other European
and Arab lands.
Among the highlights of the as-
sembly will be the presentation of
the William J. Shroder Awards
recognizing superior initiative and
achievement by Jewish voluntary
health and welfare organizations,
and the presentation of the first
Srr.olar Award for Excellence in
American Jewish Journalism, to
take place at the General Assem-
bly Banquet, Saturday evening,
Nov. 11, as well as the Herbert R.
Abeles Memorial Address, to be
delivered earlier that day.
Election of CJFWF officers and
new members of the board of di-
rectors, will take place Sunday
afternoon. Nov. 12. Presiding over
the elections will be outgoing CJF-
WF president Max If. Fisher, who
will be completing his third suc-
cessive one-year term, the maxi-
mum under the CJFWF constitu-
tion.
The CJFWF is the association
of central community organiza-
tions Federations. Welfare
Funds. Community Councils
serving 800 Jewish communities in
the United States and Canada. It
aids these communities to mobilize
maximum support for the UJA and
other overseas agencies as well as
for major national and local serv-
ices involving financing, planning
and operating health, welfare, cul-
tural, educational, community re-
lations and other programs bene-
fitting all residents.
Explanation Demanded
From West Germany
Continued from Page 1-A
their surrender an affront to the
memory of the Israeli sports-
men whom they murdered."
Ambassador Von Putkammer
told newsmen after his meeting
with Mr. Eban that he under-
stood how Israel felt but that
Germany was not at war and
its first consideration was to
save the lives of the passengers
and crew of the hijacked plane.
He said Germany acted in ac-
cordance with international law
and rejected the term "sur-
render."
Mr. Ehansaid that while some
of the details of Sunday's event*
remain confused and contradic-
tory, the fact Is that the West
Germans decided In principle to
free the terrorist* in return for
the hijacked plane and its pas-
sengers. "Who knows which
Israelis have been sentenced to
death or injury as a result of
their release?" he said. The
West Germans acted despite
clear-cut warnings and appeals
from the Israeli government,
conveyed urgently by Ambassa-
dor EUasMv Ben-IIorin In Boon,
not to give In to the hijackers'
demands, he declared.
The Foreign Minister also dis-
closed that "Israel was not the
only government thai
with the Germans no
the terrorists their vk-
he did not identify
governments.
Mr. Eban gave
c detailed review
forts to resist th.
disclosed that at i
eign Minister Walt
sisted that the Ba
government m
authority. Rut -hi-
ed outiieht bj
Horin. who insist
sponsibility lay
Bonn.
Traded
to give
*y but
- other
Knesset
aeft ef.
ten. He
int For-
*ee| in-
" State
l^nsible
'-- Ben-
-
Mr. Eban found a
man govern--, nt
statement that G-
not responsible : ...'
East conflict" ton
turbing. "There -
tion for any role :'--...
elf-righteousnesj
of the West German spokes.
man." he said. Hi uM If.
rael would contii ght to
destroy the terrorists and would
act against any Arab govern-
ment that offered the terroriitt
aid. iThe 13 passenq*-. j-i sev.
en crew members of the Vrrr.an
airliner were freed only after the
hiiacked plane landed at Tripoli,
Libva. i

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_


[Friday. November 3. 1972
*JenisfincrKf/ann
Paao 9 A
(Synagogue Council, Student Body
To Observe Communal Priorities
A major year-long study of
Lwish communal priorities has
Len launched by the Synagogue
rvwncil of America, the national
toof organization for the three
branches of American Judaism.
Announcement of the study,
nhich is to be carried on jointly
f.jlh ihe North American Jewish
tudents' Network, a coordinating
ody for Jewish university student
liganizations, was made by Dr.
rving Lehrman of Miami Beach,
resident of the Synagogue Coun-
il. at the organization's annual
inner at the Americana Hotel in
lew York City this week.
The dinner honored Jack A.
toldfarb, of New York City,
Chairman of the National Ad-
visory Committee of the Syna-
ogue Council of America. Mr.
fcoldfarh, who is chairman of the
nard of Fruit of the Loom Sales
Company, was presented with the
Council's "Synagogue Statesman
Lward."
I Dr. Lchrman, rabbi of Temple
Jmanu-El, explained the purpose
If the new study is to examine
lection Night Fishing
or Zion Men's Club
Temple Zion Men's Club is hold-
Hi!; an election night fishing trip
uesday. There will be televisiri
nd radio coverage on the new
oat "Mucho K" leaving from
laulover Beach at 8 p.m. and re-
irning at midnight.
Dr. Joel Mitzkin is chairman of
ie fishing trip committee. At-
ndance will be limited to 60 and
ervations will be accepted by
Mi'/kin or the temple office.
how funds are allocated within the
Jewish community for domestic
programs, and whether they serve
Jewish purposes.
Where a disharmony exists be-
tween programs of Jewish agen-
cies and their Jewish purpose, the
study will suggest how these funds
can be reallocated to bring pro-
gram in line with purpose.
Dr. Lchrman said there is a
growing awareness within the
Jewish community that it has been
dangerously negligent in develop-
ing those resources which Amer-
ican Jewry requires for its auton-
omous existence.
"American Jews have performed j
nobly in the areas of rescue and j
redemption particularly in our '
support fo the State of Israel. I
which stands at the center of i
Jewish spiritual life everywhere, j
and in our concern for the rights
of Soviet Jews," Rabbi Lchrman
said.
"However, we have far too long!
neglected those inner resources '
without which we cannot survive
as a viable community. We must
put an end to the erosion of Jew-
ish life in the Diaspora if there
are to be future generations who
will identify themselves as Jews
in some meaningful sense," he
said.
The new study of the Sj-nagogue
Council will reexamine the alloca-
tion of resources of Jewish com-'
munal agencies "to determine if
they in fact serve to develop those
indigenous Jewish resources which
American JcwTy requires for its
autonomous existence."
Dr. Lehrman said the need for a
e-ordering of priorities in the
Jewish community is now
widely recognized, and that
Ihe Jewish student community has
YM-YWHA Repeats Course
In 'Parent Effectiveness'
played an important role in plac-
ing this issue on the agenda of
the "establishment."
"Despite some changes that
have already taken place, I sus-
pect that we continue to starve'
our religious, educational and cul-
tural institutions, while lavishing
support on some programs that
serve no visible Jewish needs,"
Rabbi Lehrman said.
An unusual aspect of this new
project, according to Rabbi Henry
iiegman, executive vice president
if the Council, is that it brings
together for the first time the
Synagogue Council of America and
:hc Jewish college student move-
ment.
'This partnership will serve to
dissipate some of the alienation
that has existed between the stu-
dent movement and the organized
.eligious community," Rabbi Sieg-
man said.
Dr. Lethrman said that the
Council will seek the cooperation ,
of other Jewish agencies in the i
execution of the study, and par- |
nculai ly that of the Council of
Jewish Fedeiations and Welfare |
Funds.
Reflecting the Synagogve Co"n-
til'i widespread interrelieious in-
volvements was the participation
in the dinner program of Bishop
Joseph L. Bcrnarriin. General Sec-
retary of the National Conference
of Catholic Bishops, and Dr. R. H.
Edwin Espy. General Secretary of
the National Council of Churches.
Also addressing the dinner were
Dr. Marver H. Bernstein, president
.if Brandeis University, and Moses
Hornstein. of Met rick, New York,
treasurer of the Council. Abraham
Feinberg. chairman of the execu-
tive committee of the American
Bank and Trust Company, served
n^ dinner chairman.
A complete workshop course in
Parent Effectiveness Training
(P.E.T.) was to begin at the
Young Men's and Young Women's
Hebrew Association of Greater
Miami, (YM-YWHA) 8500 SW 8th
St.. Thursday.
The P.E.T. course consists of
eight 7:30 to 10 p.m. workshop ses-
sions. It is designed to open com-
munication between parents and
children, to lessen the number of
internal family power struggles
and to create warmer feeling for
parents and children.
Mrs. Lucy Estrin, the licensed
instructor, was trained by Dr.
Thomas Gordon, a clinical psy-
chologist of national reputation
who created the P.E.T. concept.
Over l.OCO instructors teach the
parent-humanization course today,
nine years after its development.
Results in changed attitudes to-
ward young people and child rak-
ing o:our quickly during the -24
hours of instruction, because of
two factors: parents who partici-
pate have already expressed a de-
ire to improve their parent-chil-
iren rapport by signing up and
are more receptive to suggestions
and, secondly, years of actual ex-
perience have gone into refining
the instruction.
The fee for the eight-week, self-
helo seminar is $B5 per person.
Additional information may be ob-
tained by telcohone from the
Adult Services Department.
ihe completely Air-Conditioned
& Heated
KOSHE
XtUttffle
HOTEL
YEAR ROUND RESIDENT HOTEL
Start a New Exciting Active Life
yr adi V (WP weekly per person
BASIS 75 *>ub,"cu"'ncy
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We cater to All Diets '00 of 178 looms------,
CELEBRITY HOUSE PARTIES
For Further Information I Reservations
Phone: 532-2541
Be Our Guest For a Day FREE LIMOUSINE SERVICE
ARir ECKHAUS. Managing; Director
Formerly el Scnetl Menor el New York
ON THE nr.FAN AT 41st STREET, MIAMI BEACH

CLAUDE
EPPER
HELPS
PEOPLE!
CAMPAIGN HEADQUARTERS
246 NORTH LEJUENE ROAD
MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE: 445-7916
CLAUDE PEPPER HELPS PEOPLE
As Chairman of the House Select Committee on Crime, he moved against the organized
syndicate and proposed new programs to save our youth from drugs.
As a member of the powerful House Rules Committee, he made Federal revenue shar-
ing a reality and won for Dade County and its cities more than $20 million a year for
transportation, law enforcement, environmental, sanitation and other urgently needed
local programs.
As a Congressman, he is deeply concerned about the welfare of senior citizens. He
has sponsored legislation establishing Medicare, provided 54% increase in Social
Security the past three years, set up a hot meal program, obtained Federal assistance
to clean up the Miami River and is a sponsor and long-time sponsor of INTERAMA.
As a man dedicated to Democracy, he has called for an immediate end of the Vietnam
War, return of our prisoners and a stop to the soviet military buildup in Communist
Cuba.
As a staunch supporter of Israel, he had a part in U.S. recognition of the country and
has supported every program for increased military and economic strength for Israel
to assure its survival and preservation of peace in the Middle East.
He is one of the authors of the original G.I. Bill of Rights and has always supported
maximum benefits for hospitalization, education, pensions and other benefits for vet-
erans.
He has been a great supporter of Federal programs to aid students to obtain the best
possible education in the best schools without needless school busing.
As an original founder of the five institutes in the National Institute of Health, he has
contributed to the fight against cancer, heart disease, arthritis, rheumatism and bur-
sitis, blindness and neurological diseases.
As an opponent of discrimination, he has supported all civil rights legislation and op-
posed all discrimination in employment or in the enjoyment of equal rights based on
race or sex.
LEVER
2-A
CLAUDE PEPPER
14th CONGRESSIONAL DIST. *
democrat Congress


re-
ray e nj-n
VUtJlkr^r


---------------------j{
LJlie r\.abbi t^pcalta /rom J lie f-^nlpit
-

Old Age: A Reward
It* KAUHI ROliKKT ORKLAXD
Temple l-r:n-l of This week's Sidra. which deals
BJiii.ni; other things. With The death
oi Sarah and the declining years of
Abraham, leaches us an important
i' Bton: old age is a reward and a
privili-ge. Our text says: "And
Abraham was old. advanced in
years ." iGen. 24:1 >. The rab-
bi- in commenting upon this text.
tell us the following:
"The hoary head is a crown of
^lory (Prov. 16:31) from
whence do we learn this? From
Abraham, for it is written about
him. tli. \ keep the way of the
Lord to do righteousness and
i stice iGen. 1S:19> this
made him worthy 'if old a^e .
[Genesis Kabbah 39:11.
This would seem to be a rather
surprising comment, that old age
is a reward, that it is a privileze.
that it is the best part of life for
an individual. Yet, that was the
view of our learned rabbis: "At
40, one is fit for discernment: at
SO for counsel. ... at 80 for spe-
cial strencth ." lAvot 5:211.
If we look buck in time we re-
member how ncpected the elderly
rabbi was. how the elders ruled
our community. This attitude was
very much different than that of
other people wi'h whom the Jews
.. I Mich as the Greeks, who
erected shiine^ in honor of youth,
in the light of this surprising
view on the part of our rabbis, we
must ask oiirselvv s what our jud:;-
i! i .it is today concerning the cld-
erly. De we view them with re-
spect or \v ith condescension, with
, rence or with pity? Do we see
old ac as representing imminence
ol death or los of faculties? Are
Weekly Onsses
At Ahavat Shalom
The Centra! Agency of Jewish
l.ducation spon-ors weekly clashes
at Ahavat Shalom Congregation
with Aron Hen Aron, who is o"
the faculty at tHo lb-brew A-ad-
emy of Greater Micini, as instruc-
tor.
A Hebrew T'loan class meets
Thursday evenings at 7..T0 p.m.: a
Hebrew High School, onen to stu-
dents 13 to 17, meets Sunrtavs nt
H a.m and Mondays at 7 p.m. Fur-
ther information can be secured
from Norman Richman.
IT j,^.:^, Youth Group, now
5n its third year, meets everv
Wednesday at 7 u.m. The class if
open to students from 13 to If
and includes soea' activities.
f^eli
v
tone
the later yeare of our livse to be
viewed as a time when friends pass
away, when loneliness becomes the
dominant of everyday life?
The fact is that most community
-tudies indicate that 60 to K5'"< of
the Jews living in poverty today
are over 60 years of age. Their liv-
ing conditions are often inadequate.
They find themselves the last hold-
outs in areas that have ceased be-'
ing Ji wish
Added to the natural loneliness
and isolation felt by the aged is
the feeling of helplessness of those
people who arc locked into neigh-!
horhoods that no longer offer them ]
the support and security they need. |
How, we ak, could our ances-
tors (eel as they did about old a
Were they not aware of what we
know today: that psychological and;
social conflicts make the Inter
year- of life difficult indeed? The'
rabbis, then, must have had a dif-x
[ ferent viewpoint. Our modern so-
cial a'titude to old ace is that a
man who reaches 86 years of a^e
ran no longer create.
Ours is a "doing" society. The
attitude of our ancestors was that j
creation is not the ultimate goal.
Instead, another standard was
USi d, not of "doing." but of "be-
ing." In other words, our Biblical
portion teaches us that the proc-
-- of life was one of widening"
horizons, a movement from infant
to chi'd from adolescent to ma-
ture adult.
We are taught that the process
of life is cumulative, that ex|>eri-
enro and understanding increase
with each passing year. The proc-
ess of life can result in the dis-
covery of that which is essential
for a man and his society. But
"nost important, our rabbis told us
that the things that are really
important are independent of age. j
The great mistake of our society I
has been to judge an individual j
solely on his capacity to do. Thus, j
we arc not prepared for old age.
for the time when we are not
able to do, when we are not able
to produce. We miss the fact that
in old age we still "are." we are
still able to feel, to think, to teach
others from the experiences of the
life process.
Perhaps now we can understand
our text: old a?e is a reward. But
| more important, it is a reminder
j tn us that "doing" is not the whole
j life. As important, or perhaps even
I nwrt) .so. is "becoming." If we can
j learn this lesson we can begin to
| turn our eyea from the world of
ourselves.
By RABBI S.UHELJ. FOX
(. ). r.'T.' JeWtaB Telagiaphlc Agency)
Why dor* tradition require
that the last line of the Holy
Scroll containing the Five Books
ol Moses always end in the
mill,II.- of the line?
f*tWIA0AH00Am000*A0IAA0W.
CANDLELIGHTING TIM!
19 HESHVAN 6:21
WwM^WV*',**A**'>l
^Orthodox. R,toi
CONG AN.NELL iBr,r:.0, u
Academy,. 7th s, ."**>*
^-Orthodox. ,,
tfrthodo*. RabbTT A- 7?0" **
Cantor Meyer Ena,. -='-en
KNESETH ISHAEL~
MIAMI
'*' Euci j a.
Sin-,, this verso completes the A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREGA.
since tnLs verse completes mt T,ON M5 sw S7tn Ave. orthodox
scroll, the rabbis insi-ted that it
should not lie carried to the end
,,f the line. This demonstrates that ,
one can never consider himself to
have completed the study of the
Torah. This would encourage con-'
Cantor Aron Ben Aron.
--------
ANSHE EMES 2533 SW '9th Ave
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz
--------
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabb' Her.
bert Baumgard
Orthodox. Rabb, 0a "
Cantor Abraham Se,(
MENORAH (Tlm*-"7r
Conservative. Rabb,
""',",'" RabD, Mam, i' "l
,7" Cantor MICO F-Ur"n ""
rrlrtpy |3 p.m.. n S
daughter of Ml
I'-- --in >.-,,.
vah: Jay, son ,.f M
Goldatetn. "' "
aant concern and study of the I ^^^J^^TRSS^l ^a^M'5.%F gj**
Torah. ,|,.. Rook" In honor ,>f Jewish Book Rabbi Eugene Lat-v -""-,, '%l:'-
....... .. .. .-. ..-.*_ Month. ward Klein. -'"tor El.
---------- ----, a
BETH DAVID. 2626 SW 3rd Ave. OHEV SHALOM 7055 So-t n
Conservative. Rabbi Irving A. We.n- thodox. Rabbi Phineas v.s
gard. Cantor William W. L.pson. 4 Cantor Leo Radm *"
Why is it that we recite a
li'in .lii tiiui before performing a
mirzYuh ami yet we do not do
so before giving charity? ( s,>ul)l Da,,(.
A number of answers are given Auditorium), new member induction sephardic jewish ^estco w
to this question. First, the act of ^^'-^Hr^hi^pSSL* C"'n' *"' ^Jt" "rt
giving charity is never completed ,,v ,,lu.e ghabbal sored b>- Blater- congregation etz chaim ij
by the giver himself. There must i.e , .,____. urdai- a-m. (at Coral Waj-Sanctuary) Groner. ''*
Ix-someone who receives the char-'.ir j,,,,,.,,, i,ru, H,n ui iir. and north bay village jewis-
ity. Thus -hould he make the ben- Mrs. Bernard Ehrena. center. 1720 nth s:reet cu
ediciion before giving it. there i< : BETH EL. sooTvv TtIh Ave. Ortho. I S5a.' r^? &&lT<&JriZ
no assurance that it will be re-"1 dox. Rabbi H. Rothman. 5 Murray Yavneh.
ceived. BETH KOOESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave. AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACM SEJiRO
Secondly, the act Of Charity IS j Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha- CONGREGATION. 70' 5th S* **
iMM-formcd for the benefit of a, P"-. Cantor Leon Segal. 6,
,.,.-. i m- i_i_ rYlilft\- "^ilj P.m.. srrmon tonic: The I
needy individual. The rabbis want-! ,.If.ri.}. j,,,,,,,,^. Saturday S:4S
ed to make sure that nothing a.m., sermon topic: "A Full Life!": I
would delay the act of giving WJ R^^^^*.8,.1**'"' tM
thus even the blCSShlft is not made ------
ix-fore the L-iving so that the giv-1 BETH TOY gmmR38 SW^S.h
:ng is immediate.
H4|
5th S'- mi. I
ami Beach. Orthodox RjDn ,,lcr, I
decai Chaimovits.
north miVv: b(ch
ADATH YESHURUN Temple- 1[
NE Miami Gardens D' Coexrvi. f
tive. Rabbi Miltcn S:iilinsky. Cm-1
tor Reuvan Eckhaus j
Rubel. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. B \ rt?,dAJ.V'"J "&'
Some commentaries claim that I Friday s:is p.m Rabbi Rubel will have
the reason for omitting the bene-l ^STZSu&r:mST* o".
diction Is because .sometimes char-1 shabbat.
Tl-.-h.r.
ii her hon. r
I
ity may be given for other mo-
tives. A benediction is made only
when the one who performs the
deed does so out of a spirit of com-
mitment to the laws of the Torah
and not for other motives.
Generally speaking, there is a
whole group of good deeds done
for the sake of helping one's fellow-
man which docs not require bene-
diction, i.e.. visiting the sick, ac-
companying the dead at the fu-
neral, etc.
ISRAEL (Temple) OP GREATER Mi-
ami. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. 10
Friday s:i", p.m., aertnon topic by
Kahbl N'arot: "To Vol.- or (Cot lo I
Vote I- That in.- Question"" A
parallel service will l- held in Rich-
ter Hall i"r students "f tin- Conflrma-
' tion class and ihi-ir purentA
BETH TORAH. 10=1 N Miami Betel I
Blvd. Conservative Parti MeiLi|.l
schitz. Cantor Jacou E ''endeiioAllI
-e------
BNAI RAPHAEL. 1401 SW 12 St I
Conservative. Ract' Victor D. I
Zwelling. Cantor JacK Lerr-- si
3i
-------e
SINAI (Temple). o( NORTH CAK
18801 NE 22nd Ave Re'orm, BH I
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Inns
Shulkes. If |
Friday 8":S0 p m P nwshlp;!
p.m., family dinner, Saturdas 1):M |
a in. Bar Mltsvali M '..-i TeBjkr.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Paul J.
Bender. Cantor Nathan Parnass. 11
Friday B:15 p.m. aermon topic: "On
IU'Iiir A Part Of The Community."
Satunlay S:4S a.m.. sermon topic: SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18*5t NE
"Judaiam Our Inheritance" t 19th Ave. Orthodox. Racoi Jonjh 1.1
----------- Caplan. !t
OR OLOM (Temple). 8755 SW loth I Saturday 9 am fJuel s^,It Hr f
St. Conservative. Rabbi Elliot | i.,.is Goodman ,!] be mest -ueali-,
Winograd. Cantor Yehouda Binya-
min. 13
Sinrc these acts are not com-
pleted at anv one time, hut rather
eon&titute the perennial concern
one person must have for another.
no benediction is required A ben- TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER
no oenenicnon ls requirea. a oen | Ave coneervative. Rabbi Maurice ami, 990 ne I7ist St OrtnoJo.
Klein. 14 '
Friday 8:1S p.m. Rabhl Klein will
discuss the Introduction of oprn
forum-type free discussion to replace
ill.- fernia! sermon.
ediction is required only when the
act is a fully completed one.
it, his topic being: 'The ^ ,.e c( |
Jewish ESducatlon in AinerioaV
Rabbi Zalman Kosscwsky.
'La Boheme' Set
At Beacli Simdav


SYNOPSIS Of THf WflKlV 70KAH F0KTI0H
Chaye Sarah
DEATH OF S\RAH: Sarah died in Hebron. Courteously re-
fusing the offer of the Hittites, who owned the territory, to use
their sepulchres or accept a burying place as a gift, Abraham
bought the nearby Cave of Machpelah from Ephron, the Hittite.
The fieli and cave of Machpelah thus became his permanent
possession.
ISAAC AND REBEKAH: Abraham had reached an ad-
vanced age and. anxious that his son marry within the family,
sent his servant Eliezcr to the city of Haran in Mesopotamia
when- his brother Nahor had settled. Outside the city, the ser-
vant roted at the well, and God answered his prayer that the
girl who came to draw water and offered him and his camels
drink, would be the future wife of Isaac. This was none other
I ban Rehekah. I he sranddaushter of Nahor. Eliezer was wel-
comed at the house of Bethuel and Labor) her father and
brother -whom he informed of the purjiose of his mission, and
how Cod had answered his prayer. In reply to the request for
Rebekah's hand in marriage to Isaac. I.eban and Bethuel, real-
iz'.r.R thai it was God's will, gave their consent. After a fi-w
days. R bekah set out for Canaan, met Isaac and was married
to him.
DEATH OF ABRAHAM: Abraham married another wife,
Keturah. thi-owrh whom he became the ancestor of many Arab
tribes. To ensure peace aMaVlg the mi mbers of his fa-nily, Abra-
ham RR'-e baa his property and sent ill his other sons, laden
with gifts, eastwards to the land o! Arabia. II" died at the a?e
of 175. and was buried by Isaac and Ishmael in the Cave of
Machpelah.
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 6.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Zolondek. 15
,. *' [ Friday 8:16 p.m.. sermon topic: 'HiK
Florida F^milv Orvra, an affil- I nem
iate of the Opera Guild of Greater j :M a.m
Miami, will present Puccini's col- | Zion (Temple), sobo Miller Rd. Con-
orflll and touching onera "1^1 Bo- I servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
1_____.. _t 0.1; <.-,..i.. ;_ *k-I Cantor Errol Helfman. 16
heme at 8.In p.m. Sundav in the K,.irt.,v R ,, m Kamiiy service, ser-
Miami Reach Auditorium. The monette by Mr. Il.-rzl Honor, educa-
' >\-ent marks the first in a series "onal director. Baturday : a.m. Ifnai
|.\eni m.nihs tne nrsl in a series MUlvah. Wayne, son of Mr. and Mrs.
of eloht nrotrrams snonsorod bv it.-n Harria; Leonard, son of Hr and
the Miami Btvirh Music and Arts Mr* Maun, e Qai-inian Sermon topic:
> r ,-- -- s-.-dran 01 ine W e*-k
t/>amie for 1972-73. _______
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2226
NE 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor Ben Zion
Kirschenbaum. 35
MIAMI BIACH
AGUDATH ISRABJL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon M. Ever.
COM! CABLli
JUOEA (Temple). 550C G'anidi 3ltl
Reform. Rabbi Moms Kipoer. !
Friday B p.m. Drama -'- ui .. I
Choir will partlclpan the aenBS]
followed l'v Ones Bhal
VI., p.m sermon topic: i:,K- ZAM0RA (Temple). Zamora A.|
Versus Oreatne-a." Saturday ; Z%"*t(Jv\. R'ab, Ma.well .|
Berger. Cantor P. HHW Brumntr.l
Kiulav 8:1.". p.m Batunli : ">[
Bar Ml11 vah: flar>'. "' : ,n'l
Mrs Bruce Richards,
SMHM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGA'IOM.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. RJMJ
Isaac D. Vine.
ni
The three-act nncra. to be sunc
in Italian, is supported by a grant
from the National Kndowment for
the Arts in Washington. D. C. a
Federal aeencv. The opera will be
fullv staged in costume with or-
chestra.
Heading the cast as Mimi is beth isRAELTTroToTh St. orthodox. ; KSSS^SL'j'nmff'
Miami soprano Irene Patti. Oppo- R"bi Mordecai Shapiro. is Cntor Jacob J.^ne .___^
site her as Rodolfo is New York
tenor Filip|x> deStefano. Also fea-
tured are Ruth Raffo. lyric colora-
T0KT lAMKOUt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple'. 7' W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Sal)*' *""*
Brilliant. Cantor Maur-ce Neu.
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland fa*
Blvd. (Reform). RabDi *r"u'/j
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klerreet |
POMPANO BUM
SHOLOM (Temple). '32 SE Urn**
tura soprano, as Musetta and
Metropolitan Opera basso Lorenzo
Alvary, singing the dual roles of
Benoit and Alcindoro.
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T. Snr.
sky. Cantor Maurice Mamches 19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef.
fersen Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
David Raab. Cantor Saul Breeh. 20
MARGATE JEWISH CENTE' <*
NW 9th St.
haua'ndau
h allan dale jewish cevw
(Conservative). 416 NE it" *
Rabbi Harry E. Schw.rli, 0<"
Jacob Danziaer.


Beth Moshc Sets
Judaism Sing-Out
Temple Beth Moshe is holding a
"Sing Out for Judaism" gathering
on its grounds on Tuesday. Nov
j 14. starting at 8 p.m.. according to
I temple members Bernard Breit-
bert and Mark Marks.
Joining the already organized.
"Sing Out For Miami." the newlv
formed group invites young people.
13 and over, to bring guitars and
join the sing-a-long.
Extra added attraction will be
I the original music of Jeff Kirsch-
I r-nbanm. son of Cantor Ren Zion
I Kirschenbaum of Beth Moshe.
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. 81
Hourwooo
BETH EL flWaj. 1J **%
Reform. Rabbi Samuel J"-
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave. Or- Friday K:ir. p.m. S.-n i,-"' .'TUri
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackov- I One! Shabbat hoated by Dr."
sky.
22
iU".
I'.;.'
l^.uis Bennett. Saturday ""'; p
HlUvah: Keith Michael, ^on ol t*
and Mrs. I-ouls Bennett
BETH SHALOM~(Templ).J"J*
roe St. Conservative. **gjT^
Malay.ky. Cantor^rv.ng Gold.
1201 John" _*
SINAI (Temple)
NAI (Tempiei. """,fmui*
Conservative. Rabbi Oav J
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGREGA-
TION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23 ]
----------
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON. I
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave., | Cantor Yehuda Heilfati"-
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 2S-A ,------
EMANU.EL (Temple). 1701 Washing. | T1,',0P^W BTd Ave'n.f.0""1^"''
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving ] R-Dbi Salomon Benerrfch-
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24 I
Friday $:3 p.m. I)r. Uhrman will
preach ",1 "Intermarriage A Com-
mentary '"1 HiI.Ik.i Loves 11, rues' ,
Baturday S a.m. service dedicated t.>
"Very Interested Parents." Junior
Congregation Services al 10:80 a.m.
Ho">
TEMPLE SOLEL
Thomas Street,
Robert Fraxin.
MIRAMA*
*S2 $
6,2C SW J* ?
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
ISRAEL (Temple). ""^ OSS*
Conservotive. Rabb' (I
Cantor Abraham Kofi* .
I


[-day. November 3. 1972
JewishrkricJitr
Paaell-A
s\.S .-
Max Lerner
NEW YORK, N.Y. If war is a fierce maiden, peace la .1
. on.', but well worth the Wooing she exacts. The loni^-awaited
t- ase-l is bound to mark the end and beginning of an era. and
!). n- i i.v to many and mixed blessings to a few. The joy i-
iii. not only to the POWs and their families, and to families on
, h -it'1- of the lines, but to countless people who have waited
years for some signs of the ending of this brutal, never-
i< lins conflict.
The mixed blessings arc also there. I talked with a youns
! no who had given everything to the M'.Govcrn campaign,
hi r- comes," he said, "I have to be happy about it. But
ii come now. and not lour years ago, or after the elec-
n" done nothing else since March except work for Mc-
eni. and I thought we were beginning to turn the corner.
ml no it all collapses." He isn't alone in his rage over the
j, in. >: the drive for a cease-fire.
I, Nixon and Kissinger couldn't have stafed the drive by
Ji s. Hanoi had to collaborate. The American settlement
i:ir. lave been pretty cleaily known, and little about them
..".I in the last months. Hanoi's peace strategy was also
ett> .ear. and there was little to do except wait for Hanoi
that Mr. Nixon wasn't to be thrown on the ash heap
h > by the American people. When Hanoi finally con-
|,; -elf that Mr. Nixon was hound to win the election, a
i. a natc emerged for the bargaining, and Mr. Nixon and
were swift to follow it up.
HANOI HAD TO CHANGE ITS MINI) on several scores. It
ir.i 1 hat there could lx- no cease-fire without a political
Ml ;' first. It had said that President Thleu would have
i ro Both turned out to be hard-line rhetoric, and the American
jgotiators must have known it all the time.
Yet Thieu's role, not only as person but as symbol, gathers
to ;, single knot all the difficulties that still remain on the hard
Dad to an actual peace. I don't thitik Hanoi has ever underrated
' ability and his capacity for maneuver, but many Amer-
fc;\n~ have.
N >ither he nor his ruling group wants to give up the power
j h struggll d to "in and to hold on to. But also their lives
narle them convinced anti-C>mmunists. They put little
^itli in the tripartite interim regime for Saigon that Kissinger
i. Le Due Tho have agreed to. Theiu has studied what hap-
Eastem Europe in the 1940s, and he knows something
nit A-ian Communism, too. He believes that, whether by
;iiile or both, the Communists will manage to convert
art He regime into a unitary one. outwardly neutral, in-
fci-dlj and actually Communist. H he has to travel thai tri-
irtite i wd and the chances are strong that he will have to
. be dragged kicking and struggling.
& '<* &
II IfE IS A REALIST, he will know that historical^ it
is ::: the cards. The key is American power. Without Anier-
\m oner, he would have been'no one. The story is that the
li.L'ht before the military junta chose him as president he told
li. wife iie had no chance and had resigned himself to defeat.
[t v the junta that chose him. but the Americans came to rely
1 him, helped build him up. sustained him by their military
^ver. The Americans used him to build a viable Saigon gov-
But they have had enough of the war and within the
i me : American guarantees Thieu and his people will have
i. largely on their own.
Th is what happens to a client-state when it has to de-
end -ii its patron-state. America has the "or else," the power
withdraw military support from the Saigon government, and
Nieu ha.s to recognize the stark reality of that "or else." He
pay nurse a grievance against Nixon, and feel after the long
load they traveled together, Mr. Nixon finally conceded
b<> much to Hanoi, and at the wrong time. But in the end he
|u-t recognize the reality principle.
Thieu does have one wea|>on still Mr. Nixon's fear of a
n ill inside of the United States if the notion spreads that
fere has been a betrayal of the South Vietnamese regime. Mr.
Bxon and Kissinger have all along feared a passionate "stab-in-
bt'-bK.-c" myth that might break the fabric of the civil society
fcide America. This is why they have refused for years to
RUe with Hanoi on terms that would have been too clearly
. terms. A determined Thieu might apical to the American
^ote even before the election, much as Hanoi has all
led to apiM-al to the anti-Nixon and antiwar vote.
Thus ar Mr. Nixon'-, tactics and timing have worked. If he
In get re-elected, which is all but certain, he will come on as a
|umphant leader whose political strategy has been vindicated
It'will thus be stronger in negotiating to turn a cease-fire into
I ice, and stronger also in meeting the potential backlash.
ilby Running Foi
Ward Ralby, the Republican
Rni'< for the Florida House of
>entativcs, District 102, in
lda>'s general election, notes
all registered voters, regard-
lof party, may cast ballots for
j thus helping to establish two-
fc' government in Dade County,
r. Ralby, a graduate of the Bos-
|Latip. Sehool. served'on a U.S.
destroyer during World War
House Seat
II, and moved to Miami in 19~>(i
where he established an auto ra-
diator business. He is now a stock-
broker.
A member of Beth Torah Con-
gregation since its inception, he
has served on its board of direc-
tors for more than 15 years. A
past commander of Abe Horrowitz
Post 682 of the Jewish War Vet-
erans.
Hillel To Hear
Radical View Of
Jewish History
Dr. Ellis Rivkin. professor of
Jewish history at Hebrew Union '
College-Jewish Institute of /fto I
ligion. will speak on "The Shaping j
of Jewish History, A Radical In-
terpretation." Thursday. Nov. 9,!
ut 8 p.m. at the Hillel Jewish l
Student Center. 1100 Miller Dr. j
His appearance follows one by
Dr. Trude Weiss Rosmarln, cdtor
of the Jewish Spectator, who
spoke Wednesday night on "You
Must Know How To Refute," an
answer to the missioni. ing of the
"Jesus People Movement."
The center, sponsored by B'nai
B'rith and supported by both B'nai
B'rith and the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, also sponsors
weekly Sunday brunches at noon,
8 Friday evening Sabbath dinner
at 6:30 p.m. and Sabbath services
al X p.m. Friday, all at the Uni-
versity of Miami location.
There are still o|>enings in Free
University courses sponsored by
Hillel, according to Rabbi Stanley
Ringler, director.
Small Business Conference
Slated In Miami Nov. 14
A one-day small business con-
ference will be held Nov. 14 at
8:30 a.m. in the Federal Bldg..
51 SW 1st Ave.. Room 208. under
the auspices of the Small Business
Administration and its S.C.O.R.E.
committee for retired executives.
Registration for the discussion,
which will cover both starting a
new business and keeping an ex-
isting one in operation, is limited
to 50 |>ersons. according to Andrew
S. Boyee of the Small Business
Administraion.
r^^bbinical *Jeft
evision
v.
roarant0
Nov.;,
Nov. .1
Nov. S
Ch. 4, 8:30 a.m. The First Estate
(Repeated on Ch. 2 at t>:30 p.m.)
Topic: 'Politicians Are God's Servants"
Guest: Miami Beach Mayor Chuck Hall
Host Rev. Luther C. Pierce
( b. 10. 9:30 a.m. The Jewish Worship Hour
Host: Rabbi David Shapiro. Temple Sinai. Hollywood
Ch. 7. 10 a.m. The Still Small Voice
Host: Rabbi Jonah Caplan, Sky Lake Synagogue
Topic "Judaism and Politics"
Guests: Edward Cohen. Joseph Gassncr

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ruuw iu-rt
Page 12-A
Jewlst fhrXOar
Friday. November
Statement Issued In Behalf
Of Sen. George S. McGovern
( oiitinm-il from Page 1-A
voters who are too experience!
in th^ir own organizatiur.al af-
the brush of "quotas." yet it
fairs to be deceived by any fal comparison between a conven-
tion, on one hand, and employ-
ment or ed-ication. on the oth r
JEWISH VOTERS readily un-
derstand that the delegates to a
political convention are sup-
posed to represent all the mem-
bers of the party. It is essen-
tial, therefore, that the con-
vention delc-gatrs fairly reflect
the membership of the party in
proportion to their numbers
just a- B'nai B'rith lodge with
600 members will have mo-e
delegates to the B'nai B'rifi
triennial than a lodge with 60
members.
This is how- the Democratic
Party in 1972 sought to insure
the representation of groups
that had been excluded in the
pa=t particularly women,
racial minorities and youth. In-
terest ngly enough, there were
over SOD Jewish delegates at the
Democratic convention, more
than at any previous convention
compared with 60 at the Re-
publican convention; so much
for any thought tha' the new
rules would diminish the Jewish
role ir. the political oroceas.
MINORITY GKOUrS WWFIWWU
Obviously, merit is not the Is-
sue in selecting the delezates
o a convention. But it is t'.ve is-
sue in choosing applicants for
jobs or university admission.
McGovern has made clear in this
campaign that as he out it in
his letter to the American Jew-
ish Committee "it is both
necessary' and possible t-> o;>en
the doors that have long b^en
shut to minr-ity group mem-
berj wtthou '.Rotating ba ;i
principles of non-discrimination
and without abandoning the
merit system."
In that letter, a 'd in his ap-
pearances before Jewish p-ou-^s
in this campaign. Sen. McGov-
?rn has expressly repudiated the
d< a of Quotas, declaring:
"I have pledged in my cam-
paign for the presidency to ex-
pand the opportunities for em-
ployment, education, housin^
and for personal growth and
and achievement for every c*tl-
zen. I am confident that this
goal can be reached in WBVS
consonant with our ba?ic coti-
mitnv-nt to the prinrinle of f"M
equality in a tree soc ety for a'l
Americans."
ISRAEL HAS born-ve a" *
sue in this campaign, to the dis-
may of most thoughtful Jews.
Since the founding of the Jew-
ish stare in 1918. Israel has been
a matter of bi-narisan concern.
Both parties have voicet
port of Isra"l. Indeed. Israel
one of the few issues on which
both parties were united.
That unity was broken by the
Republican Party early in All
ust with the formation of a
Jewish committee for Nixon
headed by Dr. William A. Wax-
ier, former president of B'nai
B'rith and past chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of Ma-
jor American Jewish Organiza-
tions. Dr. Wexler gave thi rea-
son for supporting the Presi-
dent's reelection:
"I have found the President
readily accessible and svmna-
thetic to our views on Israel and
Soviet Jewry just to merit'on
two Important issues. I have im-
plicit faith in him; I trust him
completely. He has been a man
of his word and I will do every-
thing in my power to elect him."
Sen. McGovem's reaction to
this development was similar to
that of most American Jews:
"Americans of all polit'cal be-
liefs." he said, "support the oeo-
ple of Israel in their struggle to
build a life of dlgnltv ad_--
ity for themselves and their chil-
dren. I would therefore urge mv
Republican opponent to place
these concerns above partisan-
ship in the 1972 campaign. The
security of the State of Israel
is not a partisan issue.''
liir 1*1 E ISSL'E has been
raised, and it was necessary to
put it to rest. Sen. McGovern
drew the distinction between
himself and Nixon on Nixon's
three-year arms moratorium to
Isra. I, luring wh:.h McG
h -iped load the Senate ca:r.-
paign to demand that Nixon
send th>- urgently needed Phan-
tom jets to Israel: on the Rogers
plan, which cal's for Israeli
withdrawal from virtually all the
o.cupieJ areas and which re-
mains U.S. policy in the Mid lie
East; en the votes o: Nixon's
UN. representatives, joining the
Soviet-Arab blic to condemn Is-
rael five times, and abstaining
Oil five other occasions; on Nix-
on's tying American ai to Israel
with appropriation for Viet-
nam.
N \ons commitment to Israel
was one of co'd war. bala'i
power politic. M-Govern ar.
addlng: "Mine is a mo-a! co-n-
mitrnent It di n t begin with
th" Soviet military build-up in
the Mediterranean. It will not
end ,s th > withdrawal."
sovin jcvftr issut backfikes
Soviet Jewry became an issue
in the campai ;n when Gov. Nel-
son Rockefeller of New York
sai i President Nixon had won
agreement from Soviet Commu-
nist boss B vzhttv at the M s-
cow summit talks for an in-
<*~ea in Jewish emigration t<>
Israe1. This fa's c*a!m backfired
when Ir.vhh leaders pdi,*ted out
that the Increase i" emigration
fto a it< o' So000 pr year)
hat taken place six months be-
fore Nixon went to M scow
and 'hat th- si'u^to- of Soviet
Jewrv vad ?erio"s1y deteriorated
sine.- the summit.
Lea -s o: tr*> National Con-
ferepce on S'Vi"t Jew V
p inted out that -ince ;he sum-
mit ::' ting the Soviets r:id rs-
. <; the'r ia~imin7 of Isrfl I
lio brod'*ats, h^l resi*med
the arrest trial and i:irisOU-
ment of Jewish activists, an!
bai imposed ransom-size fees
against Jews seeking *o e*ni-
based on their ed'cation
THE RANSOM fee. with its
fr.ehtenin? reminder o* the Nazi
period, became a legitimate Is-
sue in the ca~maign when Sen.
McGovern and 74 <'tV r ="nato-s
ioined in an amendment to bar
the granting of ;nost favored na-
tion status to the So- iet Union
as long as the Russians persisted
in demanding h"ge exit fees of
Jewish eminants. At the sa tie
time the Nixon administration
c ,n'in"d to discuss bi'lions of
do'la-s in credit' i" COpeassionS for the P.li -.T'S
Sen. McGovem won consider-
able support for his stand on
the I'sue s"rnmed iro in his
statement of the Presidents Con-
ference:
"I am not willing to tra'
this country's historic commit-
ment to human rights the in-
divid"ai worth and value of hu-
man beings 'ust for a co~i-
me-cia' deal. As lo-g &i the So-
viet Urion continues to put a
price-tag on its citirens who
wish to emigrate, as lone as the
Soviet Union contin'ies to pro-
vide ei"s a"d b'lllots to Arab
terrorists. I intend to fight as
hard a I can to deny them the
privilege of most favored natiin
in doing business with America."
Jewish refusal to accent this
policy in the post-Auschwitz gen-
eration mav turn out to be the
most telling fartor of all in the
oeprwhelminT vote which Jew-
ish vote's wi'l give George Mc-
Govern Nov. 7.
Herman Wouk Is
Series Opener
At Beth Sholom
Author Herman Wouk. whose
' "Winds of War" is a current best
j se'ler. will be the s^^eaker on
j HtM HQ when Peth Sholom in-
anaiirates its fifth annual G-eat
Art StS Series. Judy Drucker
; serves as series chairman.
On Jan. 7. 1973. Pinchas Zuker-
pan Israeli violinist, will nw''
his second appearance on the
s ries.
In honor of Beth Sholom's 30th
"nniveisarv and the 25th year of
Israel's independence, Metropoli-
tan ooera tenor. Richard Tucker
will be featured on Feb. 11 in the
Miami Beach Auditorium with
.Vain lombard conducting the
Miami Philharmonic in a special
performance.
The series will conclude with a
violin recital by young Israeli
iol nist Yiriam Fried on Apr. 14.
Miss Fried won first prize in the
Queen Elizabeth of Belgium com-
petition.
Members of the executive com-
mittee of the Great Artists Series
are: William Alner. Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Courshon. Mr. and Mrs
Jack R. Courshon. Mr. and Mrs.
Jack D. Gordon. Eli Katzin. Jamts
S Knonke. Mrs. Meyer Kotlei
Rabbi and Mrs. Leon Kronish.
Mrs. Marvin Marx. Mr. and Mrs.
David Miller. Mrs. Irving E.
Miller. Mrs. Leonard Miller, Dr.
and Mrs. A. Lawrence Rose. Mrs.
Ti'liUS Ser. Mrs. Harry B. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Stonberg and
Mrs. Lewis E. Zom.
Tickets are available at the
T>mnle office: at the Allegro
Music Ho-ise. Coral Gables; and
the Miami Beach Radio Company,
T lne*ln Rd.
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[riday. November 3, 1972
+Je*ist Fhridian
Paqe 13-A
aAL
top
Continued From Pace 4-A
, bo pl< asant and look hand-
|me. Foreign policymakinp: was
I, exclusive preserve of the
Ihite Houae^at that^time, as
fcw.
SECOND, Richard M. Nixon
I much more Kissinger's master
Ian Franklin D. Roosevelt was
Ipkins" master. Harry Hopkins
|tni used to work through oth-
I ten. George C. Marshall
Prime Minister Winston
hurchill or other personal al-
L to get President Roose-
I'.i to see things as Hopkins
I\v them. Kissinger would nev-
ould never do that with
lesident Nixon.
I rmore, all the major de-
Tion- In the foreign field have
[n Nixon decisions rather than
Rsinger decisions. Concerning
least one of these decisions,
! resumed bombing and block-
c of North Vietnam, Kissinger
Is even lukewarm at first. To
Jose who know him well, Kis-
tcer makes no secret of his
niration for the President's
urage, intelligence and long-
|htedness.
THIS THE foreign policy suc-
tsos of the Nixon years have
tn primarily Mr. Nixon's suc-
Ises. Third and finally, how-
kr, Henry Kissinger has also
pn the President's really in-
icnsable technician.
1p has always got action out
[the huge intractable bureauc-
|y. In the massive intelligence-
. he has always glimpsed
I first hints of new opportuni-
st least once, in the case
I the opening toward China,
has been crucially import-
[) And he has always done
t the President what no Prese-
nt can ever do for himself.
I has daily seen to all the com-
ix details of policy execution.
BO THERE you have the fun-
(nontals, worth recording be-
so they are all but univer-
iy misconceived. To these fun-
|< ntals it is only worth add-
1'iat Kissinger would unques-
ihly like to stay on for a
|v. Obviously, he would like
assist in the completion of
grand design for new world
at kinships that the President
already so successfully
Itehid out.
The only difficulty is that
|ttvr of Kissinger not being
sy to place." Kissinger could
try to carry on as before in
White House, for instance,
he President should choose
prior Secretary of the Treas-
John Connally as his new
notary of State. In truth,
fcsinger in the White House
Eh any really self-assertive
hretary of State is pretty hard
| picture.
HH'S THERE are only four
pihilities. First (and least
fbable), the present decidedly
sy situation will be continued
[hut then we shall just about
to have a State Depart-
In t. Or the President will find
new Secretary of State fully
fcpared to serve as Stettlnlus
wed, under the White House
| a day-to-day basis.
Or Kissinger himself will be
Ido Secretary of State, which
lis eminently well qualified to
Or the President will dis-
use with his indispensable
pnician, also losing all of
is vast, irreplaceable
pw ledge of the Nixon poli-
Y background and complexi-
wlth President Nixon, one can
I"11 know in such cases, ex-
}t that in this particular case,
Presidents choice will be far
easy.
PARTY-MUSIC
Andor Keller!
jsic For Any Occasion
651-4424
Historical Background On
Important Issues In News
R. Sargent Shriver, vice presidential candidate of the
Democratic Party, congratulates the newly elected national
commander of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A.,
Norman D. Tilles of Providence, R.I. Mr. Shriver was the
principal speaker at the recent JWV convention in Houston.
(EDITORS NOTE: Tins article 1001
prepared by members of the Encyclo-
pedia Judaica staff in Jerusalem m*
penally /or ilie Jetofeh Telegraphic
Agency as part of a series offering an
Nrigfit into flir fnSfoncat background
of important issues in tlie neu's.)
The presidential elections have
brought attention to the Jewish
vote and to the role of the Jews
in American politics. In fact, Jews
have not been prominent as politi-
cal party holders, political ap-
pointees or party leaders. Histori-
cally. Jews have never organized
themselves for solely political pur-
noses and have not pressed express
Jewish demands except for Jews
outside the United States.
In the first half of the 19th
century, American Jews tended to
support the party of Jefferson. A
disproportionate number switched
to the party of Lincoln, the Re-
imhlicnns hv the end of the Civil
War, and Jews supported the Re-
publican Party for the next half
century. This hold was shaken in
1912 when Jews were also at-
tracted by the idealism and pro-
!Vs-ori.il background ot Woodrow
Wilson, Socialist tickets often had
Jewish support at this time.
Froth 1930. Jew- turned i:i ever
larger numbers to th" Democratic
Party and this sympathy solidified
during tne presi tency of Franklin
Roosevelt. This continued after his
death and it is estimated that 75' i
of American Jews supported Adlai
Stevenson against Dwight Eisen-
hower in 1952. After initial sus-
picions, they were also attracted
to John F. Kennedy. In 1964, dis-
trust of Barry Goldwater as much
as enthusiasm for Lyndon John-
son brought Jewish Democratic
support up to 90' and in 19G8.
Hubert Humphrey received an es-
timated 81 '.'< of the Jewish vote
as against 17'! for Richard Nixon
and one per cent for George Wal-
lace.
Why Israel
this winter?
7 Nights-
4 Star Hotels
25th ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL
EVENTS
You're incited to gala performances every
week in Jerusalem or Tel Aviv. See and hear
Israel's leading entertainers. Enjoy Folklore
Fvenings Musical Revues and a f
host of celehrations representing the / '
vitality that is Israel today. I
A WEEK IS ALL YOU NEED:
Sunday to Sunday means just 5 work
ing days. And in Israel cverythinuvyou
want to see and do is close by'. 'Sports.
Sightseeing. Religious and Historic Sires.
The old and the new. You'll see more
of Israel in one week than any other
country you could visit. For a free 25th
anniversary calendar of events, write the
Israel Government Tourist Office nearest
4^+ q -p II rvfp I Q See Israel this vv inter at the lowest price
OlCll X JLUIC/AD ever $459* 7 nights. I eave Saturday
nightreturn the following Sunday. ::: Based
Includes accommodations and on roundtrip group economy class airfare
breakfast, transfers and from New York. Rates effective October 15.
some sightseeing too. I 972 to March 14, 1973.
For further information and details please
contact your travel agent. The Israel Govern-
ment Tourist Office or EL AI. Israel Airlines.
-Israel Government Tourist Offices: New York. Boston. Chicago. Beverly Hills. Atlanta .or the EL AL Israe I Airlines
oflfce m Atlanta. Beverly H.Ms Boston Chicago. Cleveland Detroit. Los Angeles Miami Beach. New York. Philadel-
phia. Pittsburgh. San Francisco. Si. Louis. Washington. DC.

-:


Page 14-A
*jmiti hcridR&F
Friday Novemb
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH COMMUNITY
TO HONOR ARTHUR S. ROSICHAN
Tin 34th Annual Meeting and Dinner of the Greater Miami
Jewish Kedeiation. will be h Id Monday Nov. 20 at the Carillon
Hotel, according to an an-
, ,u
~. /
<.ni* rv*Tl*ay"rVj>e*h Ru
-oil. Federation president.
Thr Greater Miami Jewisr
community will honor Ar
thur S. Rosiehan. Federa
tkm'a executive \i?e pre^i
dent, on this occasion.
M>\ Rosirhan has been e
social worker, teacher, hu
manitarian and a leader o'
the Greater Miami Jewish
community since 1930.
According to Fred K
Shochet. chairman of the An-
nual Meet! i mittee, and
Mrs. P. ibi rt R tssell, cochair-
man of the event, the eve
will a!-j teat!
and boar-'
rrrrnhe-* and the presTita
tion of ih Pn letlts Lead-
ership Award for 197_\
The current officers and arthuk s. tosiCHAN
board of director- of Fidera-
tion con-.prsr the .T4th Annual Meeting Committee.
Perlmutter To Speak At
Society Of Fellows Event
This Week In History...
(Prom ih.- fii<-s ..( thi i I a.i
40 Years Ago Thi* Week: IMI
BERLIN The dark days are |
not [>ast for German Jewry de-1
spite the decline of the Nazi move-
ment, Ls the opinion express'-d in
circles of-the Central Union ofi
LJerwiR -Citizens of the Jewish;
faith."
Chief Rabbi Chevalier Reuben j
brae] of Rhodes died in Brussels, j
Nazis defiled the Breslau crave;
jf Ferdinand Lassallc. Jewish'
founder of Germany's Social Demo- i
crats.
Lt. Gov. Herbert I-ehman and
Judge Henry Homer ware elected
the first Jewish governors of New
York and Illinois, running ah
of the Roosevelt landslide.
10 Year* Ago Thh* Week: 19G>
LONDON "Sir Ba.-nett Jan-
ner said it was 'remarkable' that
vigorous protests were forcing the;
dismantling of Soviet rockets in |
Cuba a- a threat to the United'
Statts while no voi'c- had been
raised to demand the dismantling
of Egyptian' rockets threatenfn_'.
Israel, which were even nearer to i
I- rael than Cuba was to U.S.
shores."
Canadian Liberal leader Lester
B. Pearson warned that "an arms:
race in the Israe!i-Arab setting
. can only explode into regional.
hostilities, which couM so easily
deteriorate into something worse."
Rritai-'s fir-t woman ambassa-
dor, Barbara Sa'.t. was assigned to
Israel.
I R
Jewish (V,
evidence"
im rnatl r,
World J. :, ,Tarkt,d
anniversary iNo
W i/mann rji ,
Jwdans
thoAr;,,.
a lifetime i., d.
th. work) coi
ban crisis. He
": K'-'-v:'t '' G.tniai J
Xas-r aiM]
rival). -
intra-j
Consumer \ffairs Conference Set
Nathan Perlmutter. vice presi-
dent and director of Development
of Brandeis University, will be
the featured speaker at the fourth
annual dinrer-dance of the Flor-
ida Chapter of The Society ol
F< lows of the Anti-Defamation
it! of B'nai B'rith. at the
Eden Roc Hotel Saturday, Nov. 11.
Approximately 400 meml>ers and
supporters of The Society of Fel-
lows i'l be in attendance to honor
Sidney Gruber. president of the
Walter E. Holler Company of Flor-1
Ida, who will receive the society's
1972 Human Relations Award for I
his outstanding and dedicated
community leadership. j
Mr. Perlmutter. an author and j
nationally known contributor to]
political an! intellectual .journals.
was director of ADL'a Florida Re-
gional Office from 1956 to 1984.
In his capacity as vice president
and director of Development of'
Brandeis University, he serve- ;is
member of the president's ad-'
ministrative council, before which
COtne the complex and often deli-'
cate Issues confronting th:s young i
and distinguished university.
Information regarding The So-
ciety of Fellows dinner-dance may ,
be obtained by calling the ADL
Regional Office.
New Jerseyites Meet
The Hudson County' Club of
New Jersev m Florida Will hold ,
:ts first meeting of the season
Thursday, Nov. Ifi at S p.m. in
the American Saving* and Loan
B'd2.. 1200 Lincoln Rd
A ^inference and group session
on "Contrasts in Consumer AT-
-" will t>e h )l a' the Sheraton
v Hotel Jan. 10-
13. according to Dr. Milton Blum
"f the University of Miami
Program for the Study of Con-
sumer Affairs, whi h sponsor-
ing 'he meetir? with the coop
of the Division of Contimen?
Gduca'ion, the South Florida!
Council on Con'fyr AWairs anH
the Better Business Bureau of
?outh Fiorina.
Among topics to be discussed
are various aspects of consumer
affairs, such as airline service
problems, the rising cost of food.]
the intancible financial charges
in insurance and how corporations
are currently trying 10 eoi>c with
their consumer problems.
Business, labor, government and
>onutw>r reoreseritatives "ill at-
tend. For information and reser-
.ations, r t< the Conference Co-
ordinator, Division of Continuing
ition, P.O. Box Coral
Gables, Fin 33124.
Wometco Features
Two feature films, "Tower of
Evil" and "Tales of the R>
aro ooeninc Fr'lay at Wometco's
Miami Coral Wav. 27th Ave. and
North Dade Drive-ins. "Kinc Leu"
:s continuing its exclusive engage-
ment at the Twin I iDadelandi
and other hold-ovcrs Include "The
Sorrow and the Pity" at the Sun-
set, and "Easy Rider" at tlv
Normandy,
Ex-Nazi | &or
ser testifii I
kilkr) Jew
phrenia." not anti-S
WASHINu"]
'. H nil] f. Jav.l
elected to th L'.S
thers wei j
Ho -
a rl M
the govi
that his D
lalsel)
. S
to
port Nixoi J
fl-1 h I and Z m Kiitt

machi
Orthodox u ,
year sus |
sale n.
NEW YORK "J
OUt the \vi- |
passing Uleci I :ht at
M-~. Frank In D lano R Rabh "'. ii Nurock, il
er of Mizrachl and a loader i
National Relic i is I "
Tel Aviv it 74.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
(Conservative)
ANNOUNCES
THE OPENING OF
LATE FRIDAY
EVENING SERVICES
FOR THE
1972-1973 SEASON
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Will Preach On
"INTERMARRIAGE A COMMENTARY ON
BRIDGET LOVES BERNIE' "
Cantor Zvi Adler Will Chant
Assisted by the Temple Choir
under the direction of Shmuel Fershko

JEWISH NATIONAL FUND STRENGTHENS ISRAEL
We Cordially Invite You To Attend
THE JNF GOVERNOR'S BANQUET
GUEST OF HONOR
GOVERNOR REUBIN 0' D. ASKEW
Foiitainebleau Hotel
Sunday. December 10, 1972 fcN P.M.
Entertainment Dancing
For Reservations Call: Jewish National Fund Office
420 Lincoln Road 538-6464
Dr. Irving lehrman
Chairman
Foundation
Judge Zev W. Kogan
President JNF
Southern Region
Rabbi Mayer Abtamowitz
Chairman
Executive Board
Hon. Jay *rsr
President JNf
Greater Mia""1


v November 3, 1972
"Jewlst fitr-Mia Pa italement Issued In Behalf
)f President Richard Nixon
I <<-tinned from Pace 1-A
I ,ni Nixon has had long
,,. in negotiating with
Jk. '.-iait- and has proven that
I-,..... planning and effort from
,,,- of strength can
| positive results. The
\,..-:. at the Suez Canal
. gotiated by U.S. diplo-
y and for over two years
saved lives and aided the
.- ent towards eventual
negotiations.
TAMCf Of DMNSt FOSTIIU
President met with a
up of Jewish leaders recently
reaffirmed his commitment
a continuation of the posi-
: S. policy towards Israel
pch includes military and eco-
.: support and credits cam-
with diplomatic support.
Jstter aspect includes the
Ljo, nt's emphasis that the
It States will not act to im-
poace either through the
\, (. Nations or as part of ]
power groupings. The
s. veto at the U.N., only
>nd In U.S. history at the
- ,i .significant indication I
an diplomatic and po- I
support which is addi- i
|a. "o the material and eco- j
distance more in the
years than in all previ-
inistrations combined.
esident emphasized al- |
importance of a strong
defense posture which ;
lal support component
.oreign policy. Obviously, i
$30 billion in the U.S. '
v- budget as advocated by
essful initiatives of the
ird and would under-
President If he seeks
distlc in his approaches
. U.S.S.R. As Sen. Hum-
aid:
M Govern s proposing a
ii in our defense forces
r.... tin Navy in half, and
Force by more than half
i any similar disarms-
reement from the Rus-
: shocks me. No respon-
.. sident would think of
our defenses back to the
b -> :ond class power in
ol the expanding Rus-
j and Air Force. ."
Jin PRESIDENT'S approach
:n affairs is that there
al relationship between
- uetively involved for-
icv for the U.S. and the ,
-. component. A strong dc-
-unnort- foreign policy
and through a creative use
strength we have a better
It 1 to achieve detente and
\\ ..ni. The recent Rus-
roop withdrawal from
;" reinforces this approach.
Ite efforta to remake hls-
Si n. McGovern's record In
Si nale and House is far
that- of an advocate or
bn supporter of Israel.
ho- it is a record of n"ii-
si and misunderstanding
some conspicuously wrong
;.lus speeches in 1970-71
|ch called tor the Internation-
al ion of Jerusalem, repara-
by Israel to the Palestin-
and restrictive use of the
|ntom jets. The point about
speeches is that they are
hstcnt with the McGovern
tt-rn policy. The senator's at-
b's to modify his positions
srael because of his fear
i'ic nating the large minuter
Jewish voters in the spring
pocratic primaries in New
k. California. Massachusetts,
hsylvania, Florida and Ohio
understandable but hardly
>le.
V/fT jfWRr.- EMERGING DCTfNTI
he subject of Soviet Jewry
also be approached with an
standing that the emerg-
l"tente between the United
. and Russia can be a great
live for the movement to-
peace and for Soviet
Y> Itself. The notorious exit
Jias been widely condemned
Riblic opinion and the Presi-
I a'.firmed in his recent mcet-
f ith Jewish leaders that he
lelt that the diplomatic channels
at all levels wore the most ef-
fective for persuading the
U.S.S.R to change its policy. He
stressed that the U.S. position
should not be to set up a confron-
tation with the U.S.S.R. and that
to do so could bring about a re-
sult contrary to the desired one.
The President also counseled
against a "politicizing'' of this
subject and since the emigration
figures to Israel continue to be
much more substantial than n
prior years, it is sincerely hoped
that the part of the emigration
which is affected by the tax
can be benefited by the U.S.
efforts.
The substantial upsurge in So-
viet Jewish emigration to Israel
which began just under two
years ago has been partially
funded financially by U.S. aid
and last year, the President
waived immigration require-
ments to make it much easier
for any Soviet Jews who wished
to come to the U.S. to do so.
TURNING TO domestic Is-
sues. Jews are still substantially
settled in urban areas in great
numbers and the stability, safety,
ami quality of their neighbor-
hoods in this urban setting is of
great Importance. For example,
there are 1.7 mil1 ion Jews in I
New York City (out of 2.4 mil-
lion in New York State > and
they, in addition to the large ;
groupings in urban parts of Bal- '
timore, Philadelphia. Chicago
and Los Angeles face the next
four years and the future be- ,
yond with a greater wisdom !
based on the experience of the
'60s, Many se- in the continua-
tion of President Nixon's admin-
istration, a more realistic hone
tor in upgrading or the quality
of ui ban life in housing, the war I
against crime and drugs, anil
duration. There is an assess-
ment also that President Nix- |
ons approach to solut'on of
areas such as welfare. Inflation,
and tax reform will lie soundly .
ha-,.a and structurally well
thought out in contrast to the !
more Impulsive and extreme pro-
prosals which have been offered
and endlessly re-defined by the
M, Gove- camnnlen.
QUOTA SYSTEM AN ISSUl
Newsweek magazine called the
quota system the "sleeper issue"
of the 1972 campaign and this is
Indeed true. Jews have suffered
historically in Kurope as well as
in the United States from quotas
and Who ever would have ex-
pected that the largest iKtlitical
party would have used such a
system in such a dramatic and
frightening manner? However,
the delegates to the 1972 Demo-
cratic convention as set up by
the McGovern rules produced
the most visible use of the quota
system In recent American his-
tory. Sen. McGovern's state-
ments sir e that time, on this
subject, have consisted of a
ritual denial that he believes in
quotas but a reaff rotation to a
variety of racial and ethnic
groups that he would use propor-
tional representation for federal
patronage, Cabinet and sub-Cabi-
net appointments, etc.
TIIKSK ARK just some of the
issues which have interested and
concerned Jewish voters most.
Obviously, other parts of foreign
policy such as the withdrawal
of over itOO.OOO troops from
Vietnam and the opening rela-
tions with China are positive ac-
complishments-.
One major phenorr.roi> cflti
he not.'d. Most Jewish voters
who will vole for President
Nixon ire Democrats. This i.s
because they do not see the Mc-
Govern movement as represent
ing the tradition and approach
they have-supported in the past.
| But with th's they also see
! President Nixon as a problem
1 solver and an able and creative
I chief executive. With many
i other Democrats and Independ-
ents Jewish voters Will help re-
elect the Pre-iident -- because
on all issues, the choice is better
for America.
AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE REPORT SAYS
Jewish Education And Synagogue
Will Receive Greater Emphasis
"The Future of the Jewish Com- '
munity in America" was discussed
at a press conference held at the
Federation Uldg. under the aus-
pices of the American Jewish
Committee last week.
Late in 19G9, the AJC began an
assessment of probable trends and
developments that will affect the
Jewish situation both at home and
abroad in the next decade. This
report and findings of the Special
Task Force of distinguished Jew-
ish Scholars were released at the
conference.
A special panel consisting of Dr.
Charles R. Better, president of the
Greater Miami chapter, American
Jewish Committee; Myron J.
Brodie, associate executive vice
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, and Robert I.
Shapiro, attorney and vice presi-
dent of the Greater Miami chap-
ter discussed the report and im-
plications for the community.
The report reflects the changing
emphasis in the concerns of the
American Jewish community, and
raises basic issues regarding di-
rections, priorities and needs of
the Jewish community in the '70s
and '80s.
,\ re interims of priorities for
Jewish communal organizations,
which, while continuing to aid in-
dividuals in trouble, will place
greater emphasis on education,
community involvement in syna-
gogue festivity, and improvement
in the quality of Jewish life.
Enlarging the scope of Jew-
ish communal service by pooling
of organizational resources and by
the establishment of regional cen-
ters of Jewish culture.
Changing the way the Jewish
community operates by enlarging
its decision-making base to give
greater representation to segments
of the community that have here-
tofore been under-represented -
particularly academicians, the
poor, and the less affluent middle
class and by setting new cri-
teria for professional and lay lead-
ership.
The need for these shifts in pri-
orities for the Jewish community
according to the task force's de-
liberations are the result of the
following changes that have af-
fected American Jewry:
Steady migration of Jewish
families from the metropolitan
centers of the northeast to smaller
communities in the west a*>d
south;
Shift in population between
the city, the established suburbs,
and the newer suburbs;
Gradual disintegration of ex-
tended families, which included
grandparents and other relatives,
and the establishment of the nu-
clear family, composed only of
parents and children, as the ac-
cepted pattern;
Recognition that jioor Jews
compromise a significant, though
as yet undetermined, jtercentage
of the total group, and that the
aged and retired are a growing
segment;
Search for new forms of ex-
pression for American Judaism in
light of the current stress on
ethnicity;
Effect of the interaction of
American and Israeli Jews on the
development of Jewish cultural
and religious expression.
Although Jews are still very
concerned with the broad problems
Of the society in which they live,
they are placing a mowing em-
phasis on communal efforts to en-
sure ihe continuance and enhance-
ment of their religious and cul-
tural identity within that society,
the report concluded.
the state of f lorida
and the federal
aovernment
want to give you
$787 million.
All you have to do to get it is
vote FOR County Bonds
November 7.
787 million of your tax dollars that went to Tallahassee
and Washington are ready to march back to Dade
County in the form of matching funds. All that's needed
to get them moving is your vote FOR the 10 county bond
issues that will be on the ballot November 7. We invest
S634 million over the next 10 years. The State and
Federal governments give us another $787 million. Cost
to the average taxpayer: just about $20 a year. A Decade
of Progress. It's worth voting FOR.
november 7.
vote for a decade of progress.
vote FOR county bonds.
Sanitary Sewers
Rapid Transit
Health Care
Parks & Recreation
Zoological Park
Garbage & Trash Disposal
Public Buildings & Day Care Centers
Libraries
Housing
Street Safety Improvements
Every registered voter is eligible to vote on all bond issues
the county committee
mobilizing people for county bonds
R 0 BOX 4219 MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE 358-3309


ruae iu-a
Page IB-A
-Jewist; Ihrihtr
Friday. November
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5300 M.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Dcuglas Road 4464101
; 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/PAIM SPRINGS MILE
1275 W. 49th St 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-524J
SOUTH BADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7*75
HOMESTEAD
30100 E. Fede/al Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
6017 Hollywood Blvd.
at State Road No. 7 987-0450
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POMPANO BEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
IAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE man
2604 South 4th SL46V8020


^Jewish Floridian
Bond Issues Spice Dade's
General Election Tuesday
iliami. Florida Friday, November 3, 1972
Section B
Rabbi Israel Miller Is Reelected
President Of Zionist Federation
CH
I Mil!.'
It'i". ha
led i
IZior.i
I cent i
I aim i
l/.io! i
IStai
i
:-' d
u AGO Rabbi Israel
a New York Zionist lead-
- bo ii unanimously reelect-
sident of the American
.; Federation which is the
a. framework that speaks
ts on behalf of the unified
movement in the United
Wiesel, the Jewish au-
I journalist, received the
ration's Citation of Honor
K the conclave.
One of the American Jewish
Dmiiiunity's foremost educators
I "liokesmen. Rabbi Miller
Lnn :i> vice president for stu-
Ident affair* at Veshiva Univer-
Lj|\ .mil is a past president of
the Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica.
A Ice president of the Na-
il, wish Welfare Board and
ber of the World Zionist
kv ve and the board of gov-
ernors of the Jewish Agency,
Ral Miller is vice chairman of
he Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Orga-
nizations.
As president. Rabbi Miller will
intinue to guide the American
lionist Federation's constitu-
Incy, which includes the Zionist
Irgiinizatiuns, youth and student
ho\ements with over 600,000
neinbers.
Mrs. Max Schenk, of New
fork, a past president of Hadas-
Lili WM elected chairman of the
Jveutlve Committe* at the
lliree-day American Zionist Fed-
Iratimi convention which ended
lioiiftav. Oct. 23.
A major resolution of fhe
American Zionist Federation
Convention declared that it was
heartened by the depth of un-
derstanding between the United
States and Israel "as reflected
in the broad bipartisan support
accorded to Israel" and added:
"We believe that strong Amer-
ican support of Israel has been,
ir. great part, responsible for
the two-year cease-fire, the de-
parture of the massive Soviet
presence in Egypt and the in-
creasing peace along the Israeli-
Arab frontiers. We call on the
government of the United States
to maintain her strong and faith-
ful support of the State of Is-
rael.'"
In other resolutions, the con-
vention bitterly denounced the
Soviet Union for its exit tax on
Jews and declared that the use
of terrorism by the Arabs as a
"political or extra-political tool
is an offense to humanity and
civilization. It called the per-
petrators of terrorist crimes
"common criminals," and called
upon all nations and the U.N.
to take the necessary measures
to apprehend, prosecute or ex-
tradite hijackers and other
criminals against humanity.
The mm mi ion "calls upon
the nations of the world to re-
ject all extortion and ransom
demands and to deal resolutely
with those who barter in inno-
cent lives. The convention urges
that the I'nlted Nations adopt
a similar resolution," it said.
An AZF resolution on Soviet
Jewry "applauded" the initia-
tives of Sen. Henry M. Jackson,
in the Jackson amendment and
declared it was "especially out-
raged with the imposition by the
Soviet authorities of an 'educa-
tion tax' on its citizens who
seek exit visas. We denounce
this tax as an atavistic return
to medieval anti-Jewish ransom
tactics, as the infamous prac-
tices of men who traded in hu-
man bodies and as a i>olicy of
extortion in its most transpar-
ent and vulgar form. We ap-
plaud the courage and wisdom
of those Soviet Jews who have
refused to pay the "diploma
tax" and who have called upon
the free world to firmly reject
this extortion.
"The world will not be mis-
led or appeased by 'token' re-
leases of educated Jews without
the tax and calls upon the gov-
ernment of the i'.S.S.R. to iw-
niediately and unequivocally res-
cind its 'education tax' on exit
visas."
Other officers elected were
Prof. Leo Diesendruck and
Shragai Cohen of New York,
associate chairmen of the Execu-
tive Committee; Moshe Kagan
of New York, treasurer; Mrs.
Blanche Fine of Now York, na-
tional secretary; Abraham Ma-
gida of New York, recording
secretary; Morris Giloni, Mrs.
Joshua Lewis, Martin Markson,
Nathaniel S. Rothenberg, Mar-
tin Salowitz, Mrs. High Salpe-
ter and Steven Vogel, vice presi-
dents.
Also selected were vice presi-
dents Mrs. Arnold Berman, Phil-
adelphia; Mrs. Milton Green,
Miami; Dr. Oscar Fasman, Chi-
cago, and Rabbi Jacob Ott, Los
Angeles.
With 592,659 registered voters
eligible and 18-year-olds casting
their initial ballots for Presi-
dent, Dade County goes to the
polls Tuesday for a general elec-
tion spiced by bond issues coun-
tywide and in several munici-
palities.
The 343 precincts will open at
7 a.m. and remain open until
7 p.m., or until any person in
line at closing time casts his
vote.
Although Dade Democrats
outnumber Republicans by more
than four-to-one, the county Is
rated close by all polls. In
Florida, Democrats hold a 5-to-2
lead in registrations, but only
Lyndon Johnson was able to
dent tf.ie Republican edge in
Presidential MOM since 1!)48.
No Senate seat is at stake in
Washington, but Dade will select
three Congressmen. In the 13th
District, Democrat Bill Lehman,
former School Board chairman,
is opposed by Paul Bethel. In-
cumbents Claude Pepper and
Dante Fasccll face Evilio Es-
trella and Ellis Rubin, Repub-
licans, in the 14th and 15th
Districts.
In a statewide race. Sen.
Gerald Lewis of Miami meets
Paula Hawkins, GOP nominee,
and write-in candidate Jim Fair.
In South Dade. state senate
races find Ralph Poston, Demo-
cratic incumbent, opposed by
Dick Maloy; House Speaker
Dick Pettigrew meeting GOP
nominee Mike Thompson; and
incumbent Democrat Edmond
Gong opposed by Don Gruber.
Also on the ballot will be four
constitutional amendments and
a referendum to purchase en-
vironmentally endangered lands
for recreational purposes through
Issuance of up to $200 million
In bonds.
School board races pit Demo-
crats Ethel Beckham, Phyllis
Miller and Crutcher Harrison
against Ruth Yanks, George
Berkley and Michael Clancy.
House of Representatives con-
tests match Democrats against
Republicans in 13 districts. The
races by district, with Demo-
crats listed first, pair Tom
McPherson and Jeffrey Latham;
Harold Dyer and Harvey Cutler;
John Miller and Harvey
O'Laughlin: Walter Young and
Peter Baraban; Charles Boyd
and Ralph Staten; Dick Bas-
inger and Daniel Boss; Ted
Cohen and Howard Ralby; Carl
Singleton and Tom Gallagher;
Janet Reno and John Malloy;
Murray Dubbin and Bob Rosas-
co, Vernon Holloway and Bob
Lee; Charles Papy and Dora
Singletary; and Jeff Gautier
and Ike Feinstein.
Israeli W. German
Relations Reach An
All Time New Low
By Special Report
BONN Israeli-West German
relati ins reached a new low in the
wake of Sun.My'3 skyjacking of
a Lufthansa .jet and the re:
of three Arab terrorists captured
last September after they and
their companions had killed 11
Israeli athletes in Germany for
the Olympic games.
Israel's Ambassador to West
Germany, Eliashiv Ben-Horin.
was recalled by his government
and is scheduled to leave within
a few days. His departure may
mark a turning point in an era
during which successive German
governments have built a spe-
cial relationship with Israel by
way of atonement for the Holo-
caust, which took the lives of
more than six million Jews.
Ambassador Ben-Horin gave
no indication of how long he ex-
pected to be absent from his
l>ost, but West German officials
were inclined toward the view
that his departure was a gesture
of Israel's displeasure and Chan-
cellor Willy Brandt has called
the Israeli attitude "unjusti-
fied."
abi Max Shapiro, who is
rking his 40th anniversary
Miami, will begin his 13th
kries of late Friday evening
[rvices at Beth Kodesh Con-
regation this weekend, open-
|q the 1972-73 season.
i .....'>..! 'i. i'i: '- >:.;
United Fund Near
Its 1972 Target
The United Fund of Dade
County is nearing its 1972
-'oal of $6,678 million, with
more than $6 million, more
than 90% already on hand
in cash and pledges.
Miami Herald president,
Alvah H. Chapman, Jr.,
chairman of the U-F drive,
said some 400.000 persons
will benefit from the United
Fund this year; 5.100 vol-
unteer workers are partici-
pating in the record-setting
[ campaign, he reported.
,i..n\ uin,..,ia .UKi'im : : ',!
BUDGET HOME STORE
2 DAY CLEARANCE
Gigantic savings on famous make furniture, mattresses and box-
springs, convertible sofas, floor coverings! Drastic reductions on
major appliances, air conditioners, televisions, stereos, recorders,
and more! Many are limited quantities, though, so come early I d
SHOP SATURDAY 9-5 P.M. SHOP SUNDAY 12-5:30 P.M.
NW 32nd Avenue and 71 st Street, Plenty of Free Parking


rr
rnoe iv-n
a I .. IIP
Page 2-B
+Jewlsli ntridBan
Friday. November
1972
Golden Heads B'nai B'rith
Coordinating Committee
Alfred
j> r.ted
Golde\ has
i It airman oT
nai
L'rith Coordinating Committee for
been
the
The annual dinner and ball will
highlight a month of actrvhy by
B'nai B'rith commencing with a
breakfast to be held at the Caril-
lon Hotel Sunday. Nov. 12. at 10
a.m. by the members of the Cen-
tury and Presidents clubs.
At this function the members,
pledged to continuing support of
B'nai B'rith's Youth Services will
welcome Jack J. Spitzer. national
cTtalrrr.att 'of the" 'tfrraf'B'rfiH
Foundation, and chairman of the
National Fund Cabinet, which
this year has a budget of $8,500.-
000 to support the Youth Organi-
zations. AZA and BB Girls, the 280
Hillel Foundations on college cam-
puses, and the Career and Coun-
seling Services in 20 communities.
AlffffD G01DEN
the annual B'nai B'rith Foumiation
r and Ball honoring Robert
L. Turchin, according to Law
Portei general chairman.
The ni will be held Sat-
ning, Dec 2. at the Eden
Roc Hotel, and pro- .- t>e one
e outstanding social events
of the new season.
Loaders from every field of in-
dustry, and in particular, the con-
struction business, will gather to
pay tribute to "Bob" Turchin for
hi-; helo and support of the vital
Youth Services program s'xinsoreil
bj B'nai B'rith. the oldest and
largest Jewish organization in the
world. International leaders of
woi Id Jewry will also be attend-
ing, including David M. Blumberg.
ini' i-national president of B'nai
B'rith.
Mr. Turchin will be presented
with the order's National Industry
1-cader Award Tor his role in the
high-rise construction of such
landmarks as the Sheraton Four
Ambassadors, Carriage House and
Sr-acoast Towers Buildings.
Mr. Golden, one of Greater
Miami's civic minded Jewish lead-
eis. who has taken a prominent
role in the activities of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
the Hillel Committee of the Fed-
eration, the Anti Defamation
1 ague, and the work of the Flor-
ida and South Florida Councils
of B'nai B'rith. has formed a s]-
cial committee within the organi-
zation to work with Mr. Porter.
ZOA 's National Israeli
Song Festival Saturday
Good seats are still available for die Song Festival is performed bj
the premier performance of the top arti.-ts. all star.- in their own
National Israeli Song Festi\ al Sat- right in Israel and the songs are
sun_ in English and Hebrew, pro-
viding a tare evening of musical
ure.
The Zionist Organization of
America Is presenting the festival
under the direction of Arie Kaduri,
a- part of the celebrations for the!
25th anniversary of Israel. Tax
deductible tickets are ,ti;i avail;
able through 'he auditorium boxj
office or from ZO.v All seats are'
re.-- n
Planning for the Silver Anniversary of Brandeis Universih;
are (from left to right) Dean Clarence Q. Berger, execu! n
vice president of Brandeis University; Ralph Levitz, chair.
man cf the board of Levitt Furniture Corp.. a fellow of
Brandeis University, and general chairman of the 25th
Anniversary Celebration Committee; Rabbi Irvine Lehr-
man of Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach, a presicer.: 5 coun-
cilor of Brandeis University, and Henry August of Holly-
wood, a fellow of Brandeis University. Numerous private
functions will precede a gala dinner-dance to be held Dec.
14 at the Doral Country Club and an off-campus meeting
of the Brandeis board of trustees to be held Dec. 14 15 and
16 at the Dcral Hotel, Miami Btach.
urday in the Miami Beach Audi-
torium. CarmHa Corren is one of
the artists being featured.
Currently on a 46-city tour of
the United States, the group,
which is appearing here for one
night only, received excellent re-
views for their recent appearance
in New York's Carnegie Hall. The
New York Times reviewer said,
"these Israeli ballads have an in-
fectiously open spirit as well as
the foot-tapping, rhythmic lih so
characteristic of the country's
many dances their zestful en-
ergy came through excitingly ."
Direct from Tel Aviv, the festi-
val introduces a musically modern
approach to the words of the
Bible, woven into an exciting per-!
formance. This authentic Chassi-
If you re rich
and beautiful,
why aren't we
having an affair?
It could be the perfect affair. And it should be. After all, we're
talking about the most important moments in your lift. Your
daughter': wedding. Your son's confirmation. The one big party
of the season.
At times like these, you deserve the Eden Roc. The figures
may come to a little more, but would you really settle for any-
thing less?
Our catering director, Charlotte Horn, is without peer on
The Beach. Please don't hesitate to call her for advice, for spe-
cialized attention, and for a chance to look over the magnificent
new Cotillion Room.
Eden Roc
Hotel, Yacht and Cabana Club.
Ocean from 45th to 47th Street On the new Miami Beach
Charlotte Horn, JE 2-2561.
Dolls for Democracy
The Chaim VVelxmann sroup of.
Hadaasah will ho!d a regular meet-
ing at Carpenters Hall Monday
Nov. 13. at 8 p.m. Program chair-
man Mrs. Daisy Feder will intro-
duce Klise Factor of B'nai B'rith
Women's Affairs. Anti-Defamation
Leacie, who will present "Dolb
for Democracy."
Join the WINN Team
Sherman Winn Sam Manna
VicePro./Cen.MiT. Managar
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Glenn Huberraia
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your hotel. Complete betel and catering facilities oro at
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Daily, 11 a.m. to 1 a.m.
yHappy Hour 4:30 to 9 p.m.;
Complimtntjty P*kin lot Dcnntf ft
Sun Slieraton- (S),
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Phone 377-1966
;.s.ce siaxct o* n
\bur little girl
is getting married.
Atlast
Will it be a small wedding and a bif reception, or vice versa?
After all, there are a lot of relieved girt friends and rejected boy
friends that have to be accommodated, one way or another.
Either way. there are no two ways about who should handle
the affair. Who else but the Deauville? For the affair of the
season...be it wedding, reception, confirmation, banquet, meet-
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And we never let down our standards. Whether you invite
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Deauville
Call Al S.cherer/Executive Food Director/8658511
Ocean at 67th Street On the new Miami Beacn


w
Fliday, November 3. 1972
+Jc**isi> fhrkttan
Beth David Bonds Dinner
Produces Record Pledges
A record $524,000 in Israel
jonds was pledged at the gala
feth David-Israel Dinner of State
fctwday-w the Fontainebleau Ho-
tel where Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin, an
raeli eNi>ert on Middle Eastern
Affairs, addressed a capacity
rowd of 200 persons.
Highlight of the evening was a
ouble celebration marking the
5th anniversary of Israel's state-
od ami the 25th wedding anni-
enary of Seymour and Shirley
fiend, who reecived the State of
.reel's Atzmaut-Independence
I ward for their leadership toward
rengthening Israel's economy.
Members of the congregation lit
candle* in a special Menorah
remony one for each year of
rael 25 Mars of statehood and
i, in "grow on."
Moie Tendrfch was dinner chair-
an and Isaac and Susana Serure
civ host committee chairmen.
Participating in the candlelight-
ceremony were Mr. and Mrs.
obert Felik, Mr. and Mrs. Philip
biff. Mr and Mrs. Albert Beer,
r. and Mrs. Alexander Gordon,
r. am! Mrs, Charles Spingar, Mrs.
Anna Padawer, Mr. and Mrs. Mur-
ray Gladstone, Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ton Weinberger, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Bailey, Mr. -4md Mrs.
David Issenberg, Dr. and Mrs. Na-
than Glover, Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
man Sholk, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Serure, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Ra-
binowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Isadore
Tendrich, Mr. and Mrs. Manuel
Lubel. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Le-
vine, Mr. and Mrs. Moie Tendrich.
Mrs. Henry Kamen, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Rosenberg. Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Berke, Mr. and Mrs. Her-
bert Cashvan, Dr. and Mrs. Ger-
ald Weinstein. Mr. and Mrs. Jay
M. Berliner and Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Greenbaum.
Carrying the torch were Mr. and
Mrs. Aaron Kravitz and the pilot
candle was held by Dr. and Mrs.
Sherwyn Weiss.
Dr. Plotkin, who described the
inspiring economic progress of Is-
rael and the way Soviet Jewish
immigrants are making new lives
for themselves, living and working
in a homeland where they enjoy
freedom of religion, received a
standing ovation.
I
Victor Zwelling
Is New Rabbi At
B'nai Raphael
The new spiritual leader of Con-
gregation B'nai Raphael. 1401 NW
183rd St. in North Dade. is Rabbi
Victor D. Zwelling. who will con-
duct ,his firat service this Friday
day evening.
Rabbi Zwelling is a native of
Dayton, Ohio. He is a graduate of
Ohio State University and received
the degree of Master of Hebrew
Literature from the Jewish The-
ological Seminary of America. Aft-
er being ordained. Rabbi Zwelling
spent a year st"dyinr in Israel.
He has served pulpits in Wal-
tham. Mass.. Erie, Pa., and most
recently in Madison. Wise, where
he also headed tho local chanter of
the National Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
Rabbi Zwelling and his wife.
Eleanor, have two young children.
Devora and Joshua.
Sophie Primak Forum Guest
Tuesday at 1 p.m. Sophie Pri-
mak will speak on "Archie Bunk-
er's America" at the Forte Forum.
1200 West Ave., Miami Beach. Mrs.
Primak is the official book re-
viewer at the Miami Beach Public
Library, a member of the Fine
Arts Advisory Board of Miami
Beach, and writes the Sun Re-
porter column "My World of
Books."
Wfef*r3
____I
.-;-.
IMIifflMD

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Wholesale Distributors of
\
IMiltcn M. Parson, (left) director of the Greater Miami Israel
iBond organization, looks on as Arieh L. Plotkin presents
line Atzmaut-Independence Award to Shirley and Seymour
IFrier.c ct Saturday's Beth David-Israel Dinner of State in
Ithe Fcnta'nebleau Hotel.
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they're the tastiest creme filled cookies in town! Duy
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The freshest ideas keep coming from Sunsfiine*
B
VIEXNA FI1VGERS
SANDWICH
NET WI H iB
Page 3-B
Think of them
as multiple
vitamins
with
wrinkles
We're not suggesting
you give up vitamin pills
for prunes. All we're saying
is, Sunsweet Prunes have
many important vitamins.
Like A and B-1, B-2 and
niacin. Like minerals, too
calcium, plenty of iron,
rich in potassium.
Yet low in sodium.
Delicious with natural
sugar. So you can nibble
something sweet for
only a measly 18-odd
calorics per prune.
Abi gezunt
with
SUNSWEET Pitted PRUNES
Quaker
makes the
barley that makes
the soup.
It's the choicest barley grown.
Carefully selected and pearled
to snowy whiteness. Makes your
favorite soup even more delicious.
Try some.


ru
Page 4-B
+Je*isHk>rklkMi
Friday. Ncvtnie- J
- 197i
Integrity

counts
You
can trust
Bill
Lehman.
You can
believe in
8lj* Miami W*t&tt>
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29th, 1972
THE HERALD RECOMMENDS:
THIRTEENTH DISTRICT. (North Dade County and a part of
Broward.) William Lehman, Democrat. A broad-gauged man of
courage and conviction, Bill Lehman is the ideal first congressman
to represent this new district. He served with great distinction as
Dade School Board chairman and is a successful businessman.
Democrat-13th Congressional District


ride-/. November 3, 1972
fJewisti narkUan
Page 5-B
Mr* Kaplan Of National Hadassah
fo B<* Speaker At Loeal Meeting
.,., : manuel Merits, president
1',',,, Miami Beach Chapter of
Laasah. has
announced that
NIKS. AAKON KAPLAH
on Kaplan, of Bayonne,
I member of the national
| : Hadassah, the Women's
n:- rganlzation of America,
.-i speaker at a social
uid eeting on Tuesday at the
Wen Hotel at 10 a.m.
Mrs. Kaplan, a volunteer worker
who began her activities as a
member of Young Judaea, formerly
held the portfolio ot co-chairman
of the AID grant implementation,
a 85,000.000 grant which was given
io Hadassah by the United States
Government Agency of Interna-
tional Development. She is cur-
rently national chairman of U.S.
Government grant purchases and
chapter financial rei>orts.
Prior to national service. Mrs.
Kaplan was president of her local
Chapter and held portfolios of
treasurer, vice president and pres-
ident of the Northern New Jersey
Region of Hadassah. As a young
ndult. she coordinated Young
Judaean activities in Jersey City.
New Jersey, and led many youth
groups,
Mr. Kaplan is a well-known
Israel many times, headed the
Bayonne Women's Division of
Israel Bonds, and has also been
active in United Jewish Appeal
drives. She Is a professional ac-
countant.
Mrs. Kaplan is a well-known
Zionist and leader in communal
and educational activities. The
couple has two sons and a daugh-
ter.
Arazi To Review
The Pledge' For
T Women, Guests
The "Y" Women, a social-service
organization of the Young Men's
and Young Women's Hebrew As-
sociation of Greater Miami (YM-
YWn&) *4navirig^r*booftoviev?
luncheon at the "Y's" central loca-
tion, 850 SW 8th St., Wednesday,
from 10 a.m. to noon.
The topic to be discussed by the
members is "The Pledge" by Frank
Slater. Dan Arazi will review the
book, providing much insight from
his own experiences as the son of
a man who figured prominently in
Israel's fight for inde|>endence in
1948.
Lunch will be served after the
review and discussion. The pro-
gram is ojjen to both "Y" members
and non-members. Reservations
should be made in advance by
calling the "Y".
Women's Group Names Leaders
The opening meeting of the chairman. Mrs. Magda Kaplan and
Oholei Torah Women's Group was
held recently at the home of Mrs.
Leah Gordon.
Officers of the group are Mrs.
Pearl Kolko and Mrs. Leah Gor-
don, presidium-chairmen; Mrs.;
Sylvia Muskat, Mrs. Chanie Lip-!
^kai. MufcwJiidjj^TauJ), MrsJj*l>-'
orah Furst, Mrs. Sheila Bullock
and Mis. Ivette Tolila. \ ice presi-
dents; Mrs. Toby Lifchetz, Mrs,
Chashie Samuels. Mrs. Ita Mar-'
cus and Mrs. Sara Roth.
Also Mrs. Rhoda Rosenbluth and
Mrs. Leslie Lifshultz, secretaries;
Mrs. Evelyn Genet, treasurer; Mrs.
Pearl Shapiro, Golden Book chair-
man; Mrs. Ruth Pollane, couoon
Mrs. Carol Feldmar., thrift chair-
men.
Massachusetts Club
Plans Coining Events
The reeular meeting of the
MatftachfeMatts Club of Gi eater
Miami will be hei.l Thursday eve-
ning, Nov. i*. at the R'i Alre
Hotel. Entertainment will be of-
fered by Bob Sweeney, guitarist.
The club's annual Thanksyi- iii<
dinner will be held Thursday. Nov
23, ;ii ibc Bel Air,. Hotel. George
Ginsberg is in charge of reserva-
tions, Mrs. George Ginsberg is
president of the Massa husetto
Club.
Sunday Market Day
The Sisterhood of Temple" Sinai
of North Dade is having a
"Market Day" on Sunday from
10 to 4 p.m. in the social hall.
Hundreds of new articles, home
made cakes and gifts will be on
sale with lunch and snacks avail-
able. Chairman of the day is Mrs.
Fred Richmar. vice president of
Ways and Means.
L^ome rJLeuSe file
!% m,
l :*,- .
I
e current recipients of plaques for the
Ipresigious Century Club included (from
|efl! Dave Osterer, Irving Minion, Dr. Mar-
cus G.lman, Hiram Goldstein, Louis Siegel
3nc Bernard Friedman, chairman of Sunny
Isles Lodge Century and Presidents club.
The Century and Presidents club consists
of B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, youth orga-
nizations and career and counseling services.
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1200 N.E. 163 St., N.Miami Beach 947-8385
WIG CENTER
ALSO AT
34 3 4 Co.ol Wo, Co*ol Cables
44S-9117


ruuo lu-n
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Page B-B
vJewist thriller
Friday. November 3
197!
Florida Auxiliary JWV
Plans Weekly Activities
Mrs. Ann Marcus. Department
of Florida Patriotic Instructor and (
Arr.-r.;an:sm chairman wishes to'
remind members "to exercise their
privilege of the right to vote by
going to the polls Tuesday. Nov.'
7." Scheduled events for this
we k Department of Florida La-
dies Auxiliary. Jewish War Vet-
erans io;al auxiliaries are:
Norman Bruce Brown 174: Sat-
urday, volunteers Belle Swartz
via Liebman will bring the
po: table telephone to patients at
Veterans Hospital and sent cof-
fee ar.d cake to spinal cord injury-
patients of the 12th floor AB
ward. Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. a busi-
ness meeting will be held at 4601
W. Flagler St., presided over by
r.a Lefkowitz, president. Re-
cently elected Rose Bennett, senior
vice president, will be officially
' by past department presi-
dent Mrs. Ed Levine. Mrs. Kay
Linraton. Department of Florida
leadeiship chairman, will hold a
leadership seminar. There will be
a question and answer period fol-
lowed by a joint post and auxili-
ary social hour.
Rohrrt K. Franrblau 17": Mari-
on Moskovitz, president, and:
Americanism chairman Tessie'
Franzblau will assist at the natu-
ralization ceremony at Barry- Col- ]
lege Wednesday.
West Miami 223: Auxiliary hos-
pital chairman Jerri Bartlett and
volunteers will service telecart for |
patients at Veterans Hospital Fri- |
day. and on Saturday evening,
auxiliary and post members will
bold a joint ward party for pa- j
tients on the 4th and 12th floors. |
They will distribute gifts and serve
refreshments. Sunday at 12:30 the
auxiliary's junior group, the Star-,
letts. will hold a membership j
luncheon at the home of Pam Ab-.
rams, junior president. 9035 SW
17th Ter. Membership is open to
young ladies 12 to 18 years of age.:
Tuesday, both past auxiliary presi-
dent Ruth Burman and hospital
chairman Jerri Bartlett will work
at the VAVS office at the VA [
Hospital.
Murray Solomon 243: Stella Lip-
ton, hospital chairman, will serv-
ice telecart at Veterans Hospital 1
Monday. Tuesday, a regular busi-j
ness meeting presided over by'
Evelyn Lowe, president, will be
heid at Temple Zamora.
Miami Beach 330: Sunday a tes-
timonial luncheon will be held for
past president Ceil Rochwarg at
the Cadillac Hotel. Mrs. Pauline
Lazarus is chairman.
Victor B. Freedman 613: Rose
Hecht, auxiliary president, will
hold a board meeting Monday at
noon at the Home Federal of
Hallandale.
North Shore 677: Millicent Whit-
man, auxiliary president and Lil-
lian Schoen a volunteer will serv-
ice the portable teleohone at Vet-
eran? Hospital Sunday. Tuesday.
Sarah Young, hosnita' chairman
Julia Linsey and Ruth Stark will
service the telephone. Wednesday
evening a joint social will be held
by auxiliary and post at the Nor-
mandy Isle Washington Federal.
Hialeah-Miami Springs 681: Syl-
via Levy, auxiliary president, will
hold a monthly meeting Sunday at
9:30 a.m. at Temple Tifereth Ja-
cob of Hialeah. Saturday Sydell
Levitch, child welfare chairman
and auxiliary volunteers will have
a monthly birthday party for the
children occupying Fern Cottage
at Suniland. Gifts will be distrib-
uted and refreshments served.
Abe Horrowitz 682 Belle Horo-
witz, auxiliary' president, will con-
duct a business meeting Thursday.
Nov. 9, at 8:30 p.m. at Unified
Hall.
Harry H. Cohen 723: A joint
post and auxiliary fund-raising
night club party will be held Sat-
urday in the Ivory Tower of Sax-
ony Hotel. Ida Fox is chairman.
Sunday, a board meeting will be
held at the home of Frieda Cohen
at 10:30 a.m. Between 1 and 3
p.m. a party for patients at the
Home for the Aged will be held
with refreshments served by aux-
iliary" members. Wednesday at 8
p.m. Rose Lisansky. president, will
hold a business meeting at Surf-
side Community Center.
Colonel David Marcus 746: Es-
ther Winston, hospital chairman,
and volunteers will service tele-
cart at the VA Hospital.
Childbirth And
Post-Natal Care
Classes Offered
The Department of Obstetrics
and Gynecology at Mount Sinai
Medical Center is offering free
classes on preparations for child
birth and post-natal care.
The series of six lectures will .
be held Saturday mornings at 11 .
a.m.. beginning Saturday, Nov. 11,
in the Medical Center's cafeteria .
conference room (second floor of
the main building).
The lectures, ideal for expec-1
tant parents and young families, j
will cover alternatives in delivery, ,
anatomy of labor, breathing exer-1
cises and post-natal care.
The series will be renewed every'
ix weeks, in line with Mount
Sinai's continuing education pro-
gram.
New Pythian Pages
Nineteen "Neophytes" will be!
inducted into the rank of "Page" j
at the next regular meeting of the
George Gershwin Knights of
Pythias Lodge Monday. 8:30 p.m.
under the direction of Master of
the Work. David Glass, at the
Surfside Community Center. A
collation will follow the cere-
monies.
Cindy Samuels,
Allan Sharkelford
To Wed in Dee.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice William
Samuels of 13401 SW 72nd Ave.
announce the engagement of their
daughter. Cindy Ilene. to Allan .
Lash Shackelford of Athens. Ga.
The bride-to-be graduated from
Miami Senior High School. Santa
Fe Junior College. Gainesville. Fla..!
and the University of Georgia.;
She is now teaching school in Cov-
ington, Ga.
Allan is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jessee Shackelford of Atlanta. He .
is a graduate of Emory College
and is graduating in December J
from the University of Georgia
with a degree in law.
Cindy is tne granddaughter of \
the late Edward Scheer. Her
grandparents are Miami pioneers
prominent in the retail business.
They are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel,
Portin and Mr. and Mrs. Max
Samuels.
The couple plan to be married
Dec. 23 in Temple Israel of
Greater Miami.
Beth Am Sisterhood
Brunch with Rabbis
A "Morning with the Rabbis"
Brunch has been planned for Beth
Am Sisterhood members Wednes-
day. Nov. 15. at 10 a.m. in the
temple's social hall, 5950 SW
8th St.
1
Beth Am Rabbis Herbert Baum-
! gard and Barry Altman will con- |
duct an informal rap session on j
I choice topics including the forth-;
I coming Chanukah season. Ques-
I tions will be welcomed from the I
1 audience.
The brunch also marks the open-1
mg of the Chanukah Book and j
Game Festival. Booths will be set
I up in the social hall so you can !
do your gift shopping. Nov. 15, j
16, 17 and 19 from 10 a.m. to 4 1
p.m. Shoppers will find a wide '
assortment of books, toys, educa-1
tional games, wrappings, decora-,
tions and Judaica. Browsers are
welcome.
Brunch reservations are a must.
Call the Temple office, or Adri-
anne Darlow. Toddler sitting is
available.
Program vice presidents are
Carole Clein and Adrianne Darlow.
Ways and Means vice presidents
Rita Widom and Arlene Root are
in charge of the Book Festival.
Miami Chapter Hadassah
Offers Group Programs
Mn Maurice Simmons, chair-
man for leadership training in the
Miami Chapter of Ha:lassah, has
announced "Speakeasy" classes to
be presented by Mrs. Avner Lewis
starting Thursday, Nov. 2 for a
two-week period. Mrs. Minis M.
Herman is chapter president.
The Tikvah and Chaim Weiz-
niaiiii (iroups will sponsor a1
"Youth Aliyah Luncheon' Sunday
at the Marriott Hotel on Lejeune
Rd. Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Arthur Grossman, and entertain-
ment will be by the "Young
Judea Dancers."_________________
Mesivta Alumni
Group Organized
Mrs. Harry Rosenberg, a mem-
ber of the baard of Mesivta Worn-
en, has helped to organize an'
alumni associa-
tion of the Louis
M e r w i t z e r
Mesivta H i g h |
School, an affili-
ate of the Great-
er Miami He-
brew Academy, i
Mrs. Rosenberg
also is attempt-
ing to recruit'
the wives of for-,
mer Mesivta
students into the;
Mesivta Worn- j
en's organization. The 12th annual j
scholarship dinner of the Mesivta!
will be held Dec. 3 at the Eden :
Roc Hotel, honoring Moses J.
Grundwerg, Mesivta president.
I
Mrs. Melvin Feit. president of
the Mesivta Women, urges all:
Mesivta alumni to contact the |
school office, 2041 N. Bay Rd..
Miami Beach, for additional infor-
mation.
1
Part-Time Workers Offered
Part-time workers for local busi-
nesses may be sorurcl through the
South Beach Activities Center of'
the YM-YWHA of Greater Miami.
a beneficiary agency of the Greater |
Miami Jewish Fede-ation. Naomi
Benson, a vocational counselor at'
the center. 25 Washington Ave..,
Miami Beach, said retired person* j
offer their services to potential |
emplovers after a full s'rperi^g.
The Naomi Group ,,.; .
pre-sale and mil.-,,. .,.. ,, '
day at the YWHA 3503 SWd
St. All funds to S
lyah.
The Judea Group ..;; hoy .
card party Thurs xov 9 J
benefit Youth V r^
of the Moorings
attend.
\
DIBRA DO.Vtt
Debra Doner Engaged]
To Lawrence Kaplan
Mrs. Cyril Doner. >:' 2385 M
194th St.. North M:ami Beach.)
announcins the en.
daughter Debra Phyllis, :> La|
rence Kaplan.
The future bride al>o
daughter of the late A J Dji
of North Mian: Bi Hei fad
i<- the son of Mr a -1 Mrs Miller
Kaplan. 1950 NE 11 :: St, Nod
Miami Beach.
After graduating the fai
frraduation c!a>> X :i
Miami Bach 1! I
June, both students in toeilj
Miami-Dade Juni
r
SECRETARY WANTED
Typing and General Office Skills
Salary plus fringe benefits
Full Day 9-5; 5 Days
Israel Aliyah Center Inc.
358-6540
Young Artists At
Petite Luncheon
^ The fifth petite luncheon for the
Society tor Young Penoimers
Sunday non, Nov. i, will again De
hosted by Mr. and .virs. Alexander
Kogan in their home at iUi Koyai
Paim Ave.
The musical program for the aft-
. ernoon win leanure Lsaiuiy lwiikt.
13-year-utd ;.amsi. ana r'hiiipp.ne
soprano, Luz Morales with Mildred ;
: Levey at the piano.
i In charge of reservations are I
1 Ruth Brotman. president, and Dr.
Reuben Serven.
CERTIFIED
ELEMENTARY TEACHER
(Young Woman)
desires tutoring m ail subjects.
Call 531-9027 or 534-3833.
Widow Must Sell
ORIGINAL FINE
OIL PAINTINGS
(formerly of Jafnel Art Gill
lories) to settle estate of rht|
late Artist
S. A. JAFNEL
Many of them award-winnenj
Your purchase would b
good investment.
Call 673-0522
DR. SAUL PURCELL. Optometrist
Announces the opening of new offices
at 9520 Hording Avenue, Surfside, Fla.
(Next door to former office)
Telephone: 886-7247
1
SOVEREIGN HOTEL
Ocean front at 44th St rmmt
2 (Adjacent to thm Fontalnmblmau)
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
of THE SAND FAMILY
(Feme* Owwra 4 Mm Crest Metal)
fiflelihj tmhWHttt Me* EfrViieiiii
S 0#fWNOWFOMYOOIM$WCTrON
SPf Cl AL MASON ATI $
331-5371 OMWOfWiNflNOVwmi 331-5371
lull II1111111 m litMainiiiiiff ........ ....... .T.....r
nowmber 7
a decade of progress
begins with your
vote FOR county bonds.
Sanitary Sewers Garbage & Trash Disposal
Rapid Transit Public Buildings & Day Care Centers
Health Care Libraries
Parks & Recreation Housing
Zoological Park Street Safety Improvements
Ever, reg'Ste'ed vote-isei.gi&e to vote on all bona'ssues %Mlf COMIlC f C^**"" 'T.^^<
mobilizing people #r county bond


Friday, November 3, 1972
*Jenisli ncridiam
Page 7-B
Miami Beach Groups Of Hadassah
Announce Their November Schedule
.Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
d.vsah Kioups which will hold
meetings on Monday include:
I Stephen S. Wise at the Algiers
Hotel at noon. Mrs. Sherman Fast,
former president of the Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah, will
^ gllf.st speaker. Catherine Rus-
sell'will lx> soloist, and Mrs. Gert
Sosna will review the highlights
rf ^ Hadassah national conven-
tion held in New York City.
Hannah Senesch will have a
luncheon meeting at the. Algiers
Hot,'l at noon. A film. "The Dream
md the need." will r-e shown.
Mrs. Barnet Baron will nreside.
Ka<"'"iih will meet at the Sin^a-
pnre Hotel at noon, with Mrs.
Louis Neleher presiding.
Morton Town will celehrato
founders dav at the American
Savings, Alton and Lincoln Rds..
at noon. Mrs. Philip Houtz will
preside,
Bouthgate will have a bazaar on
Thursday, Nov. 9. in the Terrace
room of Southgate from 10 to 4
p.m. Coffee and cake will be
served and home baked goods will
be available.
be available for "take-out." Shirley
Kaine is president.
The following groups have
scheduled activities for Monday,
Nov. 13:
Ba> Harbor will have a lunch-
eon meeting at the Balmoral
Hotel at 11:30 a.m. A talk by
Mrs. Sanford Jacobson, chapter
vice president of education, will
highlight the afternoon. Mrs.
Joseph Scheid will preside.
Forte Towers will meet at the
1200 West Ave. auditorium for a
social hour, followed by a business
meet inn at noon. Mrs. Milton Sir-
kind will be guest speaker, and
Sawye Padden will entertain at
the piano. Mrs. Jules Lessem will
preside.
Emma Lazarus will meet for
brunch at the Holiday Inn at
Collins and 87th St. at 11:30 a.m.
A film, "What's New In Hadassah"
Will be shown. Mrs. Henrietta Fine
Will preside.
Morton Towers will have a paid-
up membership luncheon at the
Algiers Hotel at noon. Admission
by reservation only. Mrs. Philip
Houtz will preside.
Renanuh will have a brunch and
general meeting at the Sea Isle
Hotel at 10 a.m. Mrs. Saul Breeh
will preside.
Henrietta Szold will have a
regular snack luncheon at noon.
Mrs. Sherman Fast will be guest
speaker. Mrs. Hannah Friedman
will preside.
Mizrachi Women
Holding November
Group Programs
Mizrachi Women's chapter meet-
ings will highlight Jewish Book
Month during November.
Geula chapter members will
hear Sara Helfand review "My
Name Is Asher Lev" by Chaim
Potok on Wednesday at 8:15 p.m.
at Beth Israel on Miami Beach.
Chapter president is Mrs. Aaron
S. Rat*, and Mrs. Saul Brech is
program chairman.
On Sunday, Nov. 12. Betty Falk
will sponsor the Miami Beucti
chapter installation luncheon at
noon in the Ritz Plaza. Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross, principal of
the Hebrew Academy, will install
the new officers. Lillian Stone, co-
ordinator of the Florida Council,
Mizrachi Women, will chair the
afternoon. Rachel Laufer Katz,
president, will be honored.
Mrs. Simon April, president of
Aviva chapter, has called a regu-
lar meeting for 1 p.m. Mondav.
Nov. 20, at Beth David Congrega-
tion.
B'not Israel Formed
B'not Israel (Daughters of Is-
rael), recently organized wcimen's
auxiliary of B'nai Israel and
Greater Miami Youth Synagogue
will meet Thursday. Nov. 9, at
8:30 p.m. in the home of its presi-
dent. Mrs. .Tptv M"s"*.
Miami 43 UOTS
Membership Tea
United Order True Sisters,
Miami 43, will hold its annual
membership tea at the Variety
Children's Hospital at noon Mon-
day, Nov. 13.
Highlight of the afternoon will
be presentation of a check in the
amount of $5,000 by Ruth Busch-
ell, president, as final payment on
the plumeican camera.
Also on the agenda will be a
guided tour of the hospital by
members of Miami 43.
Pythian Auxiliary Sets
Membership Affair
The Ladies Auxiliary of George
Gershwin Lodiie. Knights of Pyth-
ias, has scheduled a paid-up mem-
bership luncheon for Saturday noon
in the H <'iriay Inn at Collins Avc.
ind 22nd St.
Mrs. Samuel Horowitz, member-
ship vice president, is serving as
chairman of th~ afternoon, and. en-
tertainment will feature Elaine
ind Lea Wacman and their revue.
Planning the November American Jewish Congress Member-
ship Month are, from left to right (seated) Fay Danzig, mem-
bership cochairman; oylvia Kaplan, national vice presi-
dent and chairman of the board of Florida Women's Divi-
sion, and Muriel Meyerson; (standing) membership chair-
men Mrs. Bertie Lewis, Mar-Len Chapter; Mrs. May Pisik,
Golda Meir Chapter; Mrs. Anne White, Louise Wise Chap-
ter, end Mrs. Frances Ivler, Jade Winds Chapter. All new
members will be honored at a Nov. 30 "ps:ite bruncheon"
in the Algiers Hotel.
JOHN STEMBRIDGE says:
"GET THE NEW LOOK IN HOME FURNISHINGS AT
EDISON FURNITURE TODAY. FURNISH YOUR
HOME, OR APARTMENT WITH NAME BRANDS:
FURNITURE, BEDDING, CARPETING, STEREOS,
TELEVISIONS and APPLIANCES.
DISCOUNT PRICES
EASY TERMS
LOCALLY OWNED
AND OPERATED
FREE PARKING
FREE DELIVERY
PERSONALIZED
SERVICE
LEO HOHAUSER
PLUMBING
CONTRACTING REPAIRING
Serving Dude County Over 25 Years
13! 1 J.W. T4fh St.
CANTOR
enor. Beautiful Cultured Voice,
Musical, Experienced. Interested in
position for Pessach. Will audition.
Can conduct Seder Services per-
sonally. Hotel preferred. Write C. T.,
Box 2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
CLEARANCE SALE NOW IN PROGRESS
EDISON FURNITURE
"NORTH MIAMI'S FINEST"
545 N.E. 125th. St. 893-0800
GREAT ARTISTS SERIES
Presents In honor of
Temple Beth Shalom's 30th Anniversary
Four Outstanding Programs 1972-73 Season
HERMAN WOUK #
Outstanding Literary Figure
Sunday, November 19, 1972
8:30 P.M.
PINCHAS ZUKERMAN
Israeli Violinist
Sunday,January 7, 1973
8:30 P.M.
RICHARD TUCKER
Metropolitan Opera, leading tenor,
ALAIN LOMBARD
conducting the Miami Philharmonic in a special Ann.versar
Concert in honor of Israel's 25th Annversary at tl,e Miam
Beach Auditorium, Sunday, February 1 1, 1973, 8:30 P.M.
MIRIAM FRIED
Israeli Violinist, First Prize Winner,
Queen Elizabeth of Belgium Competition
Saturday, April 14, 1973, 8:30 P.M.
Subscriptions: Angel: $50.00 each (entire Series)
Sponsor: $25.00 each (entire Series Individual tickets upon request.
Ticket Information
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 Chase Avenue, M.B. 538-7231 Judy Drucker, Chairrru.1
Also at: Allegro Music House, C.G., Miami Beach Radio Co., Lincoln fcoad, M.B.
*(AII concerts & lectures are held at the Temple except for the special
Tucker/Lombard Gala which will be held at the Miami Beach Auditorium).


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Page 8-B
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* knisl fkridi&r
Friday. November
3. 1972
4 ^
Jeffrey Newman Keith Bennett
KEITH BKXNETT
'i MlJiael, the -or: .' Dr.
, : Mrs. Louis Bennett, will be-
.:/.: ih at T i c. Saturday, Nov. 4.
11 a.rr... conduct .ns: the service
1 i ling from th<- Torah.
The cek!>rart. an eighth grade.
fi Kier.t at Nova Mkldie S?hool. Is
mber o! the A.Z.A., a:id plays
>otball.
iting in the festivities.
' '*? his grandparents, Mrs.
:- ino i Bennett ot Ha'landale and
and M Joseph Lewnson of'
umbua, Ga : Mr. and Mrs. S,im-
: ; Hoffman of Wi!m!nzton. Del.:
I Mrs. William Zinmnn of
Phils ;>hi... Pa., and Dr. Henry
}". Cohan and Dr. nr/\ Mr- Joel
.n of Cinamin-on. N.J.
II FKKKV VEWMAN
.1 : n ; N a m in '. I be Ailed
i-i Bai Mitzvah iur-
at Beth
jn Saturday- Not
' on of th''
.ic- in addition to
: ii. iorah.
The celebrant. son of Mr. and
- Irving N' 'vnian. is a student
John F. Kennedy Junior High
hool, where he is in the eishth |
. ado. He has served as Student:
Council vice president at Hilk-'
Community Day S?hoo!. and was
i ligious vice presi lent of the Jun-'
i" r Congregation at Beth Toi-ah.
Jeffrey, a member of the fifth .
Cude class in Beth Torah's Har-
<> d Wolk Religious School, blew
S tofar for the rhiklren's Hinh Holy
t rvlce at B^th Torah. The winner
.\ national award to Read Ma^a-
jrine spon-ored by Xerox, Jeffrey
] lays claiini-t and is on the foot-
I- >!1 team.
Mr. and Mrs. Newman will liost
tlie Kiddush following scrvires in
their son's honov. Amon? truests-
vill be Mr. and Mrs. Morris New-
n, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Spit/, Mr.
? id Mrs. Sam Wolf.' and Mr. anil
Mrs. Ja:k Artman all of Ni w
York.
DANIEL BIANCO
Daniel E'i. the son of Mrs. Sarah
lj-ah Bianco, 1350 Michigan Ave..
v ill celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. Nov. 4, at 9 a.m. at the
Hebrew Academy, where he is an
eighth grade studenf. Daniel will
be called up to the Tornh lo chant
the blessings and the Haftorah.
Daniel will be honored at a Kid-
cfcufh luncheon following the sen-
ices which will be hosted by hi*
nvjthe*- and crandnarents, Mr. and
Mtv. Joshua Z. Stadlan. veteran
abrew tea'hers in the academy
and leader?! in the Greater Miami
J- wish community.
A spec:ni birthday party will be
h* Id in Daniel's honor Sundav at
1 pjn. in the home ot Mr. and Mrs.
J:i> Dernier, does friends of the
family. A program initiating Dan-
v I info Jewish manhood has been
Ihanntd by the host and hostess.
Among; friends and relativs who
II he arrMne fro-" out of town
r.. th: ce'i Hrat!on are
jMsenh Fri'-^nan a"d Char'^ne
Fiedman. Chi~v:o; Dr. and Mrs.
Fmanuel St.td'tn and -ops from
A'inneanol'- Minn, and Dr. and
Mrs. Cai'iTi Me <';s and son* from
E ist Lansin,-. Mich.
jay ,Ii\ l.aui'nne t^io eon O' ,'"
p-.d Mrs. David Goldstein, will he-
< -me a B="- M t/vab. S-'urda'-
ornimr, Nov. 4. at Tempi"
?'<'"orah.
Jay is an eighth grade student
Sit ^A
Joy Goldstein Wendy Pressman
at Nautilus Junior High School.
He won the tennis tournament for
his age group for 1972
A Kiddu-h in jay- honor will
- -rvi:res in Temide Me-
noiiih's social hall, and there will
be a rec p:ion and dinner in honor
of the o:casion at the Goldstein
hotTM
WKNDV PRESSMAN
Wendy Beth, daughter of Mr and
Mrs. William Pressman, will be-
come
Me nor
Wendy is a student at Nautilus
Junior High School, where she is
in the eighth grade. A reception
honoring Wendy wilil be held in
the Aladdin Room of the Algiers
H itei Saturday afternoon. No. 4.
Rock Bands To Be
Featured In Teen
Concert At "Y"
The teen department at the
Young Men's and Young Women's
Hebrew Associaton of Greater
Miami (YM-YWHAi has invited
two musical grouis to particia'e
in a rock concert Wednesday.
The Y's display of sight and
sound will feature Wolfgang ami
Warehouse. Both rock bands are
comprised of local musicians and
are gaining national attention.
The S p.m. to midnight event
I is being held at the Y's central
1."cation. 8500 SW 8th St. Tickets
are available in advance at the
teen office or at the door.
The teen department also has
I plans for a dance with rock bands
in late November or early De-
' cember. All local groups who have
performed together previously are
invited to contact the teen olfice
and arrange an interview 'audition
for future concerts or dances
j sponsored by the YM & YWHA.
KOSHER
The Air Cn4itio o
Mom
OPEN
U YEAR
FULL OCEANFRONT BLOCK. IN THE HEART OF MIAMI BEACH
ALL ROOMS WITH PRIVATE BATH
SHOWER I PHONE
PLANNED ENTERTAINMENT '
SHOWS, BIN0 AiJ -;
*T- ', I
Sernni S'ltt Maj Oti!, ,]
TROPICAL GAROENS
OLYMPIC POOL
PRIVATE BEACH
CAROENEO PATIO
Salt i Sugl' Fre D*ts Cjtcl T>
Daily Sr-HOi-" Services
onfremiMs
Special MoatMt I Seaser Kates
Mashfitcti oe f remises
lUslter Supervision t
Rabb Ben H : el
Phone P*h*n*eed 'er^
1__________jSJ ;k_.
On The Ocean 20th to 21st St. Miami Beach/Fia
*^ (MM
".'
v.
Art Forum Sponsors
Talks By Artists
The Monthlv Art Forum snon-
a B-u M,tx,ah at Temp e M.,.a ...e" Miami BeTchTt
-ah. Friday evening. Nov. 3., C]ub> wjl] hojjr
DENHE TES( HKB
Friday evening sendees at
Temple Adath Yeshurun will in-
clude the Bat Mitzvah of Denice.
.aughter of Dr. and Mis. Kdward
cher on Nov. 0.
Denice is an eighth grade stu-
dent and a member of the Junior
National Honor Society. She will
be honored at the Oneg Shabbat ,
following the ceremony and at a
dinner reception in her home.
Among guest* will be the cele-
brant's grandparents. Mrs. Irma
Tescher and Mr. and Mrs. Shlomo
Krupnick.
'Market JDay' At
Beth El Sunday
Sunday will be "Market Day"
at Temple Beth El, Hollywood,
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Proceeds
of Sisterhood's annual fud-raising
event go to supprt its many pro-
jects including the Religious
School and youth activities.
Mrs. Melvin Freedman, chair-
man, and ?>Irs. Bernard Price, co-
chuirman. have been planning for
months, enlisting workers and
i;atheiing merchandise for booths
to sell jewelry, notions, books,
records, new clothes, rummage,
china novelties, handcrafts, snacks
and sandwiches in the temple
auditorium. 1351 S. 14th Ave.
The public is invited to come
early, stay f< r lunch and buy for
personal use or gift buying.
Mrs. Milton Jacobs is president
of the Sisterhood, which has 450
members.
lami
a talk on "Gems of
I the L'nited States" at a meeting
Friday. Nov. 10, at 8 p.m. at Wash- '
inston Fed. ral. 1234 Washington ;
Ave. Norman Birger, professional .
artist, will illustrate his lecture
with color slides.
At 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 14. the
forum will feature Sal'y Lee
ro who will dis?uss her
.oh to art in a talk entitled
"My Way of Painting." The eve-
ning me. ling will be held at the
Mi3mi Beach Public Library.
BBW Games Party
B'nai B rith Women's Lincoln
Chapter has slated a games and
card party for Wednesday noon in
th" 100 Lincoln Rd. club room.
FOR GIRLS 45th YEAR
CAMPING AT ITS GREATEST
HIGH IN BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS OF PENNSYLVANIA
ROUTE 4, WAYNESBORO, PA. 17268
CAMP WOHELO
LAMl lUMt I FOR BOYS 12th YEAR
L AMl I K AIL J FOR TEEN-AGE BOYS 14 to 16
A NEW CONCEPT IN CAMPING THAT ADDS CHALLENGING,
WORTHWHILE YEARS OF CAMPING TO THE AGE GROUP MOST
IN NEED OF IT TODAY.
SISTER-BROTHER CAMPS COMPLETELY SEPARATE FACILITIES
300 acres beautiful mountain forests 2 lakes. 2 cc: s -
18 tennis courts, 8 basketball courts unexcelled fa; i.t-es -
mature, well-qualified staff.
8 WEEKS ONLY
Fee includes linens, laundry, trips.
(.all or write today:
MORGAN LEVY-PHONE 221-1853
1531 S.W. 82nd Court. Miami. Fla. 331 11
Owned and Operated by a Miami Family since 1229
Staff inquiries invited Minimum age 20
Accredited Member: American Camping Association

5i
CampB
Ner Tumid Sisterhood Plans
A 'Pic and Win' Luncheon
Mrs. Carlton Blake, president of
f Temple Ner Tamid Sii-terhood has
announced plans for its annual
"Pie and Win Luncheon" Wednes-
day, noon in the Sklar Auditorium
of the temple, 79th St. and Car-
lyle Ave.
Mrs. Max Kaskui it sponsor of
the "Pic and Win Luncheon." Mrs.
Irving F.-anki 1 i-- chairman; Mrs.
Louis Cohen is roohairman.
MiULLETMXS
for Clubs end Organizations
29.50
500 11x17
2 Sides
A Pacjs
Line r
Black li.k
50 lb
White
fcr Camera
Complete Plant from typesetting
tu Rinding on Premises
lor Ka\l Scrw'f brinj; copy lo;
HANDELL PRINTING
290 N. E. 71st ST. 754-8657
Separate Camps of Distinction
for Boys and Girls on beautiful
Reflection Lake
In the Heart of the Pocono Mountains of
Northeastern Pennsylvania
TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING OUR 38th YEAR OF UNEXCELLED DEDICATION AND SERVICE
TO CHILDREN IN THE FINEST TRADITION UNDER SAME OWNERSHIP.
LIMITED OPENINGS FOR MIAMI AREA CAMPERS
National Enrollments including Campers and Staff from Florida, Georgia, Texas, Mexico City,
N. Carolina, Calif., Penna., New York, N.J., Md.,N. England, Canada and Europe.
All inclusive Camp Fee Includes Round Trip Jet Transportation and Baggage via Eastern Airlines.
Total Plane and Bus Trip Is Four Hours.
Campers are 5-16 Unique Camper Waiter program (Boys 16+ or 11th grade) and CIT Programs
(Girls 16+ or 11th grade.)
Dietary Laws Observed No Staff Gratuities
"THE ULTIMATE IN FINE PRIVATE CAMPING"
9 magnificent new all-weather championship tennis courts with night lights.
Nationally ranked tennis pro and 8 instructors
Outstanding water skiing program 3 motor boats new 35 foot ski jump
Theatre workshop Nationally acclaimed.
Extended canoe trips and sailing programs (25 Sailboats)
4 indoor regulation Brunswick bowling lanes.
9 hole golf course professional instruction.
English and Western riding 7 miles of trails
Ham radio and electronics, photography, rocketry, fencing and karate
Superb international Staff.
We Are Pleased to Announce the Return of
LORRY GREGORY
one of South Florida's foremost tennis professionals
as director of our 1973 tennis program
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE DIRECTORS
IN MIAMI AT 758-9454 or OUR MIAMI REPRESENTATIVE.
(Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis), 11042 Paradella Avenue,
Coral Gables, Fla. Tel. 665-7923 or 665-9147
Winter Office
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
N.W. Cor. Castor Ave. 8 Gilham St.
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19149 ((215) JE 3-1557
Directors: Mrs. Earle U. Weinberg, Mr. Louis P. Weinberg, Dr. Robert J. Weinberc
Members of: American Camping Association of Private Camps
I-.


friday. November 3, 1972
*Jcnisti nrridian
Page 9-3
Theatre Guild To Present "Gypsy'
r gf" on original Broa-.lway Ticket- arc now on sale at Con-
y.,' production, will bo pre-l tjregntion B'rmi Raphael nn "'VS by >l'e talented player-; of I nssa he obtained through Irene
S" I Raphael Theatre Guild, Sat-1 Glcichor or any member of The-
' ad Sunday. Nov. 11 and atre Guild.
,2 at S::!0 p.m. ir .he temple. 1401 p.na, Rnpnae| Theatre .-Guild
jjW 183rd St.
ted
players are well remembered for
Sally Levin the the outstanding performances in
.(Mr DolorW Miller.'SW ,'ys and^Ooite," "Belli Are
:' i Sindy Kimball. Musi-! Ringing/1 "Damn Yankees. 'Pa-
.ri.; MaleneDanorf ama Game"
---------"Oklahoma.1
'.Musk- Man" and
Hadassah Unit Brunch
The A\ Iva Group of the Miami
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
nua| autumn auction and
hrm,(-h Monday. Nov. 13. at the
Hlllel House, University ot Miami
Campus Wayne Taylor will be the
auctioncer. Proceeds will go to
Eye, Ear Screening
Temple O- O'.om will add the
screening of hearing to its annual
dye-screening for school children
no younger than six Sunday start-
ing at 9 a.m. The screenings are
sponsored by Dado County Optom-
etrlc Assn. and National Hearing
,, Hadassah Medical Organize-] Aid Co.; permission slips are n
n in Israel. *ulre*-
Seme cf the gals responsible for "Council Chronicle" hold
newspaper "flowers" in this picture taken prior to this week's
Shcres Division of National Council of Jewish Women lunch-
eon meeting at the Seville Hotel. Frcm left are Lily Kaplan.
Pet Michcon, Diane Unger and EetFy Singer.
Jack Monahan To
Be Auxiliary's
Guest Speaker
Jaek F. Monahan. executive vice;
president of the Florida Hospital '
Association, "ill Speak on the'
health care platforms of our roun-
trvs two major polltteai.nna'*ties
at the November meeting of the
Mount Sinai McdW! Center Aux-
iliary Friday at 10:30 a.m.. Aux-
iliary president Mrs. Jam s H
Ruby reports.
The session, to be held in the
Medical Center's Louis E. Wolf-
| son Auditorium, is open to every-
| one.
Mr. Monahan, who will discuss
what can be expected in health-
related programs and legislation
during the next four years is an
active member of the American
Hospital Association, the Florida
Regional Medical Program Advis-
ory Group, the American Society
of Association Executives and the
Hospital Management Association.
He has held his present position
since 1953.
Ted Kennedy
To Speak Here
Friday Morning
Sen. Ted Kennedy is coming to
South Florida to campaign for
Democratic presidential candidate
Sin. George McGovern, and \ice
nn ~i lential candidate. Sargent
Shriver.
Sen. Kennedy will speak at the
Miami Beach Auditorium, nth Si.
and Washington Ave., Friday at
IP a.m.
Music will be furnished by 8
live band; the public is invited to
attend free ol charge.
Pioneer Women Units
Announce Meeting*
The Beba fdelson chapter of
Pioneer Women will hold its ne\!
meeting on Wednesday, at the
Washington Federal. 1133 Nor-
mandy Dr.. al noon. Esther Tyson
will present a Ixmk review on
Martin Buber. Fannie Gibson will
preside.
The Hi-Rise Tikvah Chapter will
meet Tuesday at 12:.'!0 p.m. in the
cardroom at 1200 West Ave, An
Israeli movie will lx' shown. Sally
Gersten. club president, will pre-
side.
Dance For Singles
Beth Am Singles and the Y.M-
YWHA are sponsoring a dance at
the 'Y.' 8500 SW 8th St.. Sat'"dav
nieht. Nov. 11. Live music will be
offered by "Art and the Music."
LEGAL NOTICE
ATTENTION SUBSCRIBERS
Policy Change
(Effective January 1, 1972)
Due to increased costs of labor, postage, mailing 1
equipment and handling, there can"no longer"*? any
transfer of subscriptions or refund for unused period-
Papers will be forwarded to a northern address and
then redirected back to Miami once each year at no
extra charge. Subscribers who wish to discontinue the
paper while they are away may do so, but there will
be no credit given for such discontinuance.
The Publisher
Warsaw Uprising Observance Slated
Plans foi the commemoration
of the 30th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto Uprising, to be
held in April, 1973. have been an-
nounced by the World Federation
>f Bergen-Belsen Survivors' Asso-
ciations.
Josef Rosensaft, president of the
group, said the organization will
unonsor a six-ooint program dedi-
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72-5257
In RE; Estate nf
ABRAHAM COHEN
a I, ;, AIM-: COHEN
I >.-. .-;. -. tl
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors nnd All Persons Hnv.
Ins Claims or Demands Agulnal Bald
Estate:
Von are hereby notified anil requir-
ed in nresenl any claims hiicI demand*
which you may have airalnHl Ihe en-
late of ABRAHAM C< HK.N k R
ABB COHKN deceased Inle of Dnde lnnl
County, Florida to Ihe Count) Judges '
of Dade County, and file tlt- name li
duplicate and as provided In Section
733.IS. Florida Statute-, in Ihelr of-
fice- in Hi.- County Courthouse In
Dnile County, Florida, within six
calendar months from ihe lime of Ihe
flral puhlicntion hereof, or Ihe name
will I..- barred
Dated .11 Miami, Florida, On* n
day of i Matter, A IV 1973.
iif.i kvk qkbenwald
harriet prbntt8
,\s Bxeitutrii es
Flral publication of Mils notice on '
ihe 30th 'In v of October, 1072.
MARK SILVBR8TEIN
: ,\i inrney fur Bxeoutrlcea
i 120 Mncn!" Road,
I Miami Beach. Florida
in L'"-:7 11 s-to
eat"d lo the si\ million Jews w
lOSl their lives in the holocaust
Included will be the publicatl
oi a definitive history of the u -
rising in 194-! which saw t
Jewish survivors of the Polish ca -
ital annihilated by the Nazis.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH =
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUI"r
1 OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-21393
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Mnrringe (
JACKIE EDWARDS,
Petltl.....-r.
and
STEVEN UXAN EDWARDS,
It, -|ii.nil. in
Ti i Steven I elan Edward*
Eaal College A\ i nui
Hullv Springs, Mississippi
YOU ARE HEREBY N'OTIFII
in.ii for Dlssolullon ol Mi
been filed agiilt *l you I
you are required lo aerve .. cop> i
vi.ur written defenses, if hi \ to
i.ii .li IEI. I> It" IBHISH ntlai e> I
Petition! r, whoae eddrei -- Wi't i i
\\. inn Sums I". & IS, i
drove. Florida, and rile ll
with the clerk of the above
court "ii or before Xo\ ember
Mrs. Ira Goldbach (left) chairman of the day, and Mrs.
Robert Segal put finishing touches en their bride-doll center-
pieces, prepared for the Biscayne Cancer League's annual
fall luncheon Nov. 16 at the Playboy Plaza. Featured during
the event, based on a "One Plus One" theme, will be "he
and she" fashions.
IK KUIH and JACK POFICK
IN URSERY
Mr. and Mrs. Jack S. Popick of Miami Beach join in ground-
breaking ceremonies for the Popick nursery and child care
center in Ramie, Israel, as Mrs. Beba Idelson, general sec-
retary of the Moetzet Hapoalot Pioneer Women, right looks
on. Ramie Mayor Amnon Avi-Hatzir also participated in
the program on the site of the center which will provide
all-day care for 35 children of working mothers.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-21290
IX ItK:
Petition ..f
IRBNB BUARBZ GRAY
and
PA VIP C.RAY
NOTICE
TO: Bmellna Buarea Venegaa
Apitrlndn Acreo 167ii2
Bogota, Colombia,
South America
Ynu are notified that the above.
named Petitioners, IRENE Sl'ARBZ
OKAY and PAV1I) (M1AY. have filed
B petition In the nbove-Btyled Court
for the adoption of the minor children
named In that petition and you ere
commanded to aerve a copy "f your
written defense*, if any, on Stephen
1,. Raskin, Petitioner's attorney,
whose address is t^"" Bird Road, I" o
Box 7(03, .Miami. Florida 83155, on or
before Not. l'7. 1871, and file the
original with the Clerk of tins Court
either before service "n Petitioner's
attorney or Immediately thereafter!
otherwise a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the Petition.
WITNESS my band and seal of the
Court al .Miami. Florida, this ltiih day
of October, IMS.
10. I!. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
by: It. MM.B8
Deputy Clerk
(Cii-.ini Court Seal)
in so-97 n :i-li)
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72-5258
In RE: Estate of
ROSE '/.. Cl IHEN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Attains! Saul
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
I ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of ROSE 7.. COHEN deceased
late of Had.- County, Florida, to Ihe
County Judges of Dade County, and
tile the sami in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Btat-
; ui.s. in their offices In the County
I Courthouse In Dade County, Florida.
within six calendar months from ihe
linn- of the first publication hereof.
or the same will be barred.
Paled nt -Miami. Florida, tilt* 16th
day of i iitober. A H. 1873.
II Rl.EN E ORBEN \V A1.1)
HARRIET PRBNTI8
As KxeeUlrioes
First publication of this notice on
the -ith day of October, l!'T2.
MARK 8IL.VER8TEIN
Attorney for BxecUtrlCM
4:"1 Lincoln Road,
.Miami Beach, Florida
in 20-27 ll :'.-H
..therwlse a default will I.....
agnlnsl you for the relief demand
in ihe complaint or petition
This notice shall ) published oi
each week ror four eonsecutl' wet
in TIIK JBWISH FI-ORIPfAN
VVTTNB8B mj hand am
said court at Miami, Fli Ida op '
n day of Oct I!i"3.
P3. B r.EATHERJIAN
Aa Clerk, 'ii, uii t 'out t
Dade Cnunty, Flat Ida
n\ R. Mil RS
As Deputy Clerk
icireult Court Bt al)
JOBL P ROIMMSII
L'?S Oak Avenue Suites I &
Coconut Qrove. Florida
Aiti-t ney for Petitioner
li -' -.
Hi
JT 11 3-1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY QIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name "f
CUBANS 8TONE ORNAMENTAL at
7880 W", I'th Ave., Hialenh, Fla. in-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
MARIO RODRIGITEZ 503
CARLOS VII.I.Alt B0*
lO.'rt 11/3-H-I7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-4409
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Batata of
JOHN IRVING BDLL
Deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified nnd re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have agnlnsl
the estal. of JOHN IRVING BELL
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the County Judges of Dade
County, ami file the same In dupli-
cate ami as provided In Beet Ion 733.10,
Florida Statutes. In their offices in
the County Courthouse In Hade Coun-
ty. Florida. Within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the sain.- will
Be barred.
Hand al Miami Florida, this
day of oi tober, A.D. 1872.
Harriette Elisabeth Bishop
As Executrix
First publication of this notice
the -'7 day of October, in::.
8NYDER, Yi ii Nil A STERN
Attorneys for Petitioner
ITtiO N.K HMtli Sin-el
North .Miami Beach, Florida Midi
11 J7 11 '3-10-17
-..'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKltF.HY QIVBN ti-
the undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the fictitious name
m'APO at MSB N.W. 2nd sue
Miami. Fla. Intends to register si I
name with the Clerk of the Clni it
Court of Pad. County, Florida.
JOSE VILLAR
11 jo-27 11 '-I
is
on
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH-
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-20335
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
NANCY R< IDRIQCEZ. a a
NANCY RODRIGUEZ de rjARCIA,
Petitioner,
KVAItlSTO ICNACIO GARCIA
SARMIENTO,
Respondent.
TO EVARISTO IQNACIO OARCIA
SARMIENTO
P.O. Box 1147
San .lose. Costa Iticil
YOU, BVARIBTO IQNACIO GAR-
CIA SAIt.MIKNTo. are hereby no- -
lied that a Petition for Annulm. I
ir, 111 the Alternative. Dissolution M
Marriage has been filed agalnat you.
and you are required to serve a cons
ii your Answer or Pleading to t
Petition on the Petitioner's attorney.
IMIYI.I.IS 8HAMPANIER, 3399 P.....
de l.eou Boulevard, Coral Gables
Florida SS1M "d file tlie original
Answer or Pleading In the office >f
the Clerk of the circuit Court nn !
before the 17th day of November.
l7i. If you tail to do so. judgment
by default will i" taken against you
for the relief demanded in the Pell
DONE ami ORDBRBD at Miami,
Florida, this Sth day of October, IV:.
K. II. I.EATHBRMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court. Hade County, Florid
Bj \ A HEWETT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
W/13-30-27 11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HERXBY GIVEN th.tt
the undersigned, desiring 10 engage
iiusiinss under the fictitious name '
TKP A88OCIATB8 -H *JI NB I
street, n. Miami Beach intends
reglBUir said name willi the Clerk f
the Clrculi Court of Pade Countj
Florida.
'i 11 esa 1 louiden
10/6-13-30-21


rtxr
Page 10-B
+Jen i s t fhrkttan
Friday. November 3,
1972
Jacob (Jake) Sher, 83,
Pioneer Communal Figure
Jacob (Jake) Sher. 83, long-
time Greater Miami businessman,
sportsman, and philanthropist.
Mr. Sher moved to Miami in the
early 1920s and. with his brother-
in-law. Sam Levinson. went into
real estate.
Then he and his brother, along
with some other associates, heard
about greyhound racing. They
purchased the West Flagler fa-
cility and pioneered pari-mutuel
wagering.
After selling out to Hecht. Mr.
Sher began to devote himself to
civic and philanthropic causes. He
helped got the United Fund go- ',
ing. sen ed as a founder for Mount
Sinai and Cedars of Lebanon His-1
pKals. and was a moving spirit be-
hind the Combined Jewish App?al. '
He "adopted" many in need and
saw them through their troubles.
Marshall Parsons, general man- |
ager at Flagler. who start"! i
working for the track while Mr.
Sher was still owner and presi-
dent ailed him "one of the finest
men I've eve- krr~\vn" and a "very
pro-rress:ve individual."
Mr. 'she-- is survived by his
wife. Mary, and a sister, Mrs.
J. L. Ja^obstein of Mia~ii.
Services were held \Vdnesdav
died at Mount Sinai Hospital Mon- at Beth David Conerecation with
JACOB SHBi
day. Mr. Sher was admitted to
Mount Sinai Sunday, Oct. 15. suf-
fering from an internal infection.
A pioneer in the establishment
of greyhound ra:ing in Florida.
Mr. Sher was the guiding force
behind West Flagler Kennel Club
and nurtured the speculation into
a fir=t-rate enterprise, He and his
associates sold out to Issie Hecht
in the early 1950s.
Mr. She-'s principal sporting In-
terest, aoart from the University i
of Miami Hurricanes, was thor-
oughbred racing. H spent his
chiidh"oi a'-'l tarly manhood in
Louisville, Ky.
'T went to work n< a clerk for
the Louisville & Nashville ttaii-
road when I graduated trom high
school Mr Sher sal !. I
there a number of years and < -
: in
terms of a raise ai im ition
One da) I went i the super-
see how my 50-cent-a-
week raine was ronv-s alon maie an offens'w etbni" remark.
and =o I mwh-d fiat - cun ri"ht in t'- snoot. So en led
my iailroading."
i-tcrment in Mt. Nebo cemeterv-
Rive-side A'ton Rd. Chanel war
:n ph^vnp c*f Ta^?otr,erts.
_ilGAt _HOTI ~
UGAl NOTICE
CONSTRUCTIVE ccrpviCE
'NO P'OPFPTVI
IN THF C'TU'T OURT np THE
ELEVENTH IMDT.IAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORinA. IN AD FOR
DnP Crtl imtv
CIVIL ACTION NO. 72-21738
ACTION FOR DISO' UTION
OF MARRIAGE
TN I '
!N AVI iREWS,
PniT'. ner,
AARON ANDREWS, JR..
Respondent
ON ANDREWS, JR.
ivenue
I ,rk
YOU -!:!: HEREBY NOTIFIED
i of Jlfar-
galnst j i u ;.t 'i
serve : copj
lefei any, to it ,
MARTIN GREEXBAUM. ittornej
Petit oner, u host tuldri
: ur i; .off y R ad, M mi I'.. .... .
fie i rlg-lnal with the
li-rk of the ab< styled court <>*i or,
before November 89, IOT2| otherwise
default will l"- entered agalnsl you
demanded In the com-
plain! or petltl n
This 11 ee sbaul be pvbllehed once
each week f- r ''-ur <'<>ii-. !
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the m.hI of i
aid C0UT1 at Miami. Florida on this'
0 day of Ictober, 1S72
E H LBATHBRMAN,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
D^de Coiinv. Floe'da
Bj L> SNEEDEN
As Denuty Clerk
tCircult Court Seal)
Martin Oret-nbaum. Eso;.
-' Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33140
Attorney lor Petitioner
10/27 11/3-10-17
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. 72-21284
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
>8E RAMl IN PITA
INOCENCTA DAXIA 1-ITA-T l'EZ
TO: INOCENCIA DANIA PITA-
I IPEZ
i 'all. No '-.'. Entrc '7 y 7th
Mi*-;,mar. Havana, Cuba
YOTJ AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage 1 -t you and
you are I a
your written defenses. If any, to II
Mas a iloldfarb, attori y I r
Pi net 11 Idreas Is Suite
114 Biscayne Building, 19 West Flag-
ler Street, Miami. Florida :>.l!"". and
a nal with the clerk of 'he
sbovi styled court on or before No-
vember 27, 1972; oth iwlae a default
n-lll I-- entered acainat you for the
relief demanded In the complaint or
pt i ton.
Tl\i> notice 'hall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Sliami. Florida on this
-... day I' ictober, I
K 1! LEATHERMAN.
\- Clerk. Clrcnll Court
i le County. Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
\ Deputy Clerk
(ClrCUil Court Seal i
MAX A OOl DFARB
414 F'scayne Building, 19 West
Piaster Street Miami. Florida 3J1J0
Attorney for Petitioners^ n M-
Davrd Lewis Harris, 75,
Canadian Communal Figure
CHICAGO (JTA) David
Lewis Harris, 75, a leading Cana-
dian Jewish communal figure, died
here Oct. 23 while on a fund-rais-
ing tour for Israel. He held high
office in the Canadian Zionist
movement, the Canadian Jewish
Congress, the United Jewish Wel-
fare Fund, ORT. the Haifa Tech-
nion and Israel Bonds.
Born in Birmingham. England,
Mr. Harris came to Canada in 1911.
After serving in World War I he
became active in Jewish and gen-
eral veterans affairs and founded
a successful radio and electronics
manufacturing firm. In 1947-48.
Mr. Harris familiarly known as
"D. Lew" was involved in re-
cruiting men and material for the
new State of Israel.
Intermountain Jewish News
Publisher Max Goldberg, 61
DENVER i JTA i Fune-al
Services wre h'd hore lnst Fri-
iav for Max Goldbers. 61. pub-
'is^er and editor -->f the intormo'in-
! tain Jewish New*. w*io died
Wednesdav after a lo"c rJrness. A
I "ative f Denver, ho became edi-
j tnr and publisher of '*** nationally
i famous weekly in 1943. and wa
, active in the enmm"iitv on behalf
of numerous humpnitarian causes
^t-c (% -Mh,-,-(7 rrt'v*,,dinrt to
what she said were manv inquiries.
said the the .Toish week'v will
"I'lti"'"* T>'-v*,'/,qti',n a->d Vint cVo
las assumed her husband's duties
n luihlfcfcor.
bituaries
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-:3l?
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Batate "f
Bi n i\ii in LBIMAS
Deeeax d
To All Credltora and All Persons Hav-
;'u' Cla ma or Demanda Asalnat Said
I tai
you are hereby notified and re-
quired I preaent an) clalnsa and de-
manda which you may have araint
the eetate of SOLOMON 1.K1MAS de-
copy of j ceaaed late 'f Dade County. Florida,
'.. th< County Judges of Dade County,
and file the enme In dunllcate and as
provided In Sectii n 7:;:! IS, Florida
-. in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courttiooec in Dade County, Flor-
ida, within si\ calendar month! from
the time of the first publication here-
of, ,.r the same v. ill he harred.
Dated it Miami. Florida, this 19
day of October, ad. 1972.
Sylvia Pourman
As Bxei urrix
Fir-t publli ation ..f thla notice on
the l'T day ..f i ictober, 1971.
Arnold Fein
Attorney tor Executrix
t^'i Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Fla
10 J7 11 '3-11-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned, desiring to engage
in buainesa under t h. fictltioua name
f CORAL APTS ai 74S3-45 Harding
Avenue, Miami Beach, Fla. intend to
i lerk of
. circuit i ourt of Dade County,
Florida.
i- GARTEXBERO
JOSEF GARTEXBERO
ABRAHAM u EISSBARD
MIRIAM WEISSBARD, bla wife
Myers. Kaplan. Portt r,
i..\ inaon & Kenln
ney for ai)|>li 3 w let Street
Miami, Fla.
10 -7 11,3-10-1"
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bus!neat under the fictitious name of
FLORIDA LAXDOWXERS SER-
VICE BCREAV at 157*0 X.E. IS
Avenue, North Miami Beach. Florida
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-4958
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
In RE: Batate "f
EVA F Mi "SKI iWITZ
, Deceaaed.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OP SAID DECEDENT
\iu are hereby notified that .i vrrlt-
: ten instrument purporting t" be the
last will and te tit amen t ..f said de-
cedenl haa been admitted probate
In the said Court. V'-u are hereb)
comma nded within ala i alendar
months from the date of the first
publication "f this notice to appear
In laid Court and show cause, if any
you can, why the action of said Court
in admitting said will to probate
should not stand unrevoked
ARTHUR u PRIMM
County Judge
By LOIS P. PASTORFIELO
Clerk
Edwin M Glnaburg, Baq.
Myers, Kaplan, Porter,
) Levinson & Kenin
Attorney! f'.r the Executor
; ISO South* 1st Btreet
.Miami Florida .1313"
Plral publication of this notice on
the jn day of October, 1972.
I (C. J. SEAL) 1" W-27 11 1-10
KASNER. Ellas. 72. of 6911 Collins
Ave. Levitt.
ROSE. Mrs. Florence, 68. of 700 XE
14th Ave.. Hallandale Levitt
RUBINSTEIN. Jack, 64. of Lauderdale
Lakes. Riverside. Interment Star ot
David.
ZUCKER. Max, 74, of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
KLEIN. Samuel Louis. 77. of 9820 X.
Kendall Dr. Riverside.
KOERNER, Abraham I-., 76. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
OQUENDA, Juana. 72. of 1403 XW 7th
St. Riverside.
SINGER. Sadie. 82. of 320 Collins Ave.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Xeho.
TYKULSKY. Morris. 81. of 710
Meridian Ave. Riverside.
VALDES. Rene. e*. of 329 XE 118th
St. Riverside.
! FELDMAN, Beatrice, 80. of Keystone
Pt. I*vitt.
Levitt
LEVY. Max. 8ft. of Xorth Bay Village
; MILLER. William I... >7. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
I NUSBAUM. Mauri.e. II, of Bay
, Harbor Islands Riverside.
PECKERMAN. .Nathan. 68. of Bay
Harbor Islands Riverside.
WEINSTRAUB. Dr. Anna. 82. of Mi-
ami Beach. I^-vltt.
WINKLER. Ida. 7K of Hollywood.
Riverside.
DUNN, Frank T.. 76. of 4130 Collins
Ave Riverside.
PISANO. Joseph S.. M, of 465 Ocean
I Dr Riverside.
SCHEIER. Fanny. 77. of 6917 Collins
' Ave Riverside.
BEHAR. Victor. 64. of Miami Beach.
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nebo.
GREEN. Samuel. 7", of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
ROSEN. Yetta. 63. of North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
SHLESINGER. Rebecca. II, Of MtM
Collins Ave. Riverside .
i WEINGER. Rose. 83. of 4350 Post
Ave. Riverside.
STRUMWASSER. Arthur A., 69. of
North Miami Beach Riverside.
VITCH. Arthur. .".7. of 1849 South
i '. .an Dr Levitt
; BOSKIN. Bather, 7s. of 11"0 Wets
Ave. Gordon.
SEGAL. Laurence, 82. of S801 Colllna
Ave Riverside
viNOCOUR. Maurice, 71, of MM
Pennsylvania Ave. Riverside
Cohen. Mrs Mildred Wollrelch of
Hollywood Riverside.
FAGIN. i elia l-evine. 80, of INI
Collins Ave Gordon.
ferber. Cbanies, II, of 8718 sw
Stnd St. Gordon.
PEPPER. Morris, 71, "f MSI BW 17th
Bl Gordon.
ROSEN. Janet, 7". Of Hal Harbour.
Riverside.
SIMON. Anna. of l".l NIC Stnd St
Gordon Interment Mt. Sinai.
SOMERSTEIN. Fred 17, of t Island
Av. Mlashert Interment Mt Nebo.
WALDMAN, Henry I... 74. of North
Miami Riverside
BELITCH. Samuel, IS, of ISO Penn-
sylvania Ave Riverside
ROGIN. Inns "I of 1428 Collins
Av, Riverside.
SCHaffer. Abraham, 88, of :::'. 7SUi
Ter. Riverside.
SEADEH. Jules. 18. Of 14-.1 XE H'.-tll
si Rlveraldi
SILVERBERG. Aida. ;'.. of : n
Pennsylvania -\\ Riverside
WEICHSELBAUM. Samuel. T'.. of
t'4 Colllna A\ Rlvt i -ol-
WITTON, Milton. 12, of M0 Kings
Point. Blasberg.
GARWOOD. Albert. 4'.'. Of ".14 BW
26th Rd. Gordon Interment Mt.
Nebo.
glass. Perry, 7".. of MM Euclid
.\ i iordon.
Goodman, Isidore, >(. ..r Miami
l '<> A< h Riverside.
GREENBERG. Harry. 77, of th. Moor-
ings, North Miami Beach Levitt
KAREL Juliu-^ (Jules) 89, .if Miami
I:.... h Riverside.
ROK. Salomon. 18, of Miami Beach,
Riverside Intermenl Ml Slnal
SILVERMAN. Simon, 83, .f 100
Klnga Point Dr. Levitt

VERSCHLEISER, MUa 1 ,, ,
Beach. Riverside M im'
POLEY. Morris, 80, of j. Vp.
Ave Blasberg. NE<
| PSONAS. .Jeor^e. 7:.. of, M,,.
Ave. Newman. -leridian
SIEGEL. Louis, 71, of i ,. .
Dr Riverside. nard
BECK. AgOStOS, 73, Of '.' im. n., t
Riverside.
meyer. Julius. 82. of i :; n .-..
Dr. Blasber^. Interm. v' *
PRICE, Raymond J : %*
Riverside. "rtml-
RATUSH, Fannie. 71. of N rth ui._i
Beach. Riverside laml
ROSEN. M Joseph, 81 [; ...,,,
Interment Star of I.,
ROSENTHAL. Kate \ M,..
Beach. Riverside.
FINE. Una. I0S, of III j
Hwy. Riverside.
OITLIT2. Rose, 67. of ISO
Riverside
GORDON. Byvlls s "-
Beach Riverside.
LEIBOW, Lilly. 17, ,,f N j.
Beach Levitt
LINN. Nathan. 7S, of |nt| >,
Newman.
PHILLIPS, Jerry R.
Village. \v. Palm Bea
RATUSH, Fannie. 71. ol
Miami Beach. Rlvi i
Rifkin. Clara, 82 i I
aide Interment Mt E
robbinc. :;niter, :
Newman.
SCHUB. Anna, of Mian
Riverside.
BLAZ. Sam Melvin. SI
Miami Beach. River-
GELMAN. Alter 74. of 172'
Ave. River-:.!.
PUTTER. Ree'ha. 7". of 2499 C
Ave. .Riverside.
RESNICK. Georee. ;?, ..
posa Ave Rlasherg
BITTMAN. Pauline Ida 57 -;
Beach. Riverside.
El EGANT. AAV -- "
'' h. Riverside, Intern
Nebo
SERTNER. Ida of '.-. -
wf'nstfin. Bally, 17
River. |d
Colt'nH Ave Blssberg
winteb. Bamw I C. 7
Riverside
w'ior. vi, tor J 77.
Rarer.
B"Fi8ftN, Israel, s-
V"i\*mn.
Bi-iptman IhrsKam, 71
- -i 9.1 I .f ,1..
I Newman.
OURI-.IS !- r i
LIFBCPW4 N, .'
ssresnls Ive Rln
I k*Ntt, v. >". o' ;:
Dr Newman.
LINN. V-,
Xewman.
PFRI.IS ". .
Creek Dr. Newman
stein. Pam'M I. si
\ t Newnts n
WALTERS. 1 wis, 71
Rd J:' b< rg
WEINBERGER Bidt
Collins Av< Riven
weinstein. Bait) "
i* .iiins Ave Blasbeia
GREENBERG. B*lvla 1 "
Miami Reach ;: \ r
KROLAND. VTilllai I
Rivera Ide
marks. Leonard, Si I
ington Ave. Blasbeifi
APPLEBAUM. Jean,
181st St. Gordon
KOGAN, Gerda.
a re Gordon Inti n
naftali. Hei ry, J
Shore. ] .
reiser. Fannie, 17, ol
Ter. Gordon. 1. rn
-
-




-

notice under fictitious
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that I
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
Intends to register said name with tne : business under the fictitious name of
&uatntf%twe6
IMVIHC .11 50 JTA.T11
AM'LI PAIRIN6 IN TM1 I!a
865-2353
730 S*>tnty Fir* Sift
of (ndsiM Owt DrrV*
4 QIXIIATIOMl 01 SUtVKf
A
Gt IB-
MONUMENTS INC.
Open t*ttV 0*1 C/slsV Sstaal"
140 SW 57lh'Ave. MO 1-8583
f*iomj>i Only Strltfi/ Jewiia
I Monumrnf Deolrr
Palmer's
Miami Monument Company
3279 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
444-0921 444-0922
Closed On The Sobb. th
Personalized Memorials Custom
Crofted In Our Own Workshop.
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
KENNETH KASHA 101
10/20-17 11/3-10
MOVING TO METROPOLITAN WASHINGTON OR
BALTIMORE AREA? DO YOUR
APARTMENT HUNTING
The Free Easy Way
(301)587-6614
QUICK, CONVENIENT NO-COST SOLUTION
APARTMENT FINDERS
ASSOCIATES LTD.
209 FENTON STREET SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND
CENTER CAB OF DADE COUNTY at
7441 Wayne Avnuf, Apt. 14E. Miami
Beach. Florida 33141 intends to regist- '
er said name with the Clerk of the |
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
KARIN RUBIN
ROBERT H BURXS
Attorney for Karin Rubin
420 IJncoln Rd
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
10/10-lrO-27 11/3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
XOTICE IS HEREBY OTVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of C and L COFFEE SHOP at 35
Northeast 17th Street. Miami. Florida
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
IX>UIS WOLUIA.N
GEORGE GILBERT
Attorney for Owner
10/20-27 11/3-10
Jtevift
Memorial Chapel
JtWISH fVNtKAl D/r.ECrORS"
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
133SS W. DIXIE Hwr N.M.
IN
MIAMI
BEACH
, Coll JEftVsonl -7677 \
rVNEKAL HOUB
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
EoVord T. Ngwmori- F.D.


1 Friday. November 3, 1972
+Jewi$ti fhridHair
Page 11-fl
UGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
3 THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
|N THE <-W|N AND FQR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-5004
PRIMM
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i RE: Estate of
[fer^iltorsanfl AMP- "--
',,.,,,,. nr Demands Against Said
:.",,. hii '" "A
You are hereby notified and re-
nlnS i" present any claims ami dc-
SSm which >"u "",y nava ""I
nv estate of Paye Lad.-r deceased
i. ,,i i>.- County. Florida. l<> the
(Yinnty Judges of Iji1.- County, :uid
i, ill',- .-.nil' ill duplicate mid us pro-
',:..; In Section 733.18. Florida smt-
ui.s in their office* In the County
iy,urthoui" i" Dad* County, Florida.
within l calendar months from the
Hmr of the tint publication hereof,
, ihl ill '' bUIM.
pit.il at Miami. Florida, this in
,,. of October. A.I). 1972.
ANN HIR8CH
Ab Executrix
i'm-i publication of thla notice on
ihi .'7 daj "i October, 1972.
Marx M Faber
Attorney f"r Executrix
.-.'. i Huildlng
Miami. I
l" 17 ll/S-19-1?
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72-5161
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
lii RE: Batata of
LOU IS MOSSON
1 >r,-rased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against said
Batte:
You are hereby notified unflrecjulr-
. iF'i.i lp%ipwrtfnT,cbflBtintYWl demanda
which you may ha\- against the es-
tate of LOUIS MossoN deceaaed late
of Dade County, Florida, to the Coun-
ty Judges of iv.idc County, and file
tin- same in duplicate and as provided
ill Section 73.1.16. Florida Statutes, In
their offices in the County Cuurthous,
LEGAL NOTICE
I
LEGAL NOTICE
T
LEGAL NOTICT
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THt
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 72-21157
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In RB The Marrigae Of:
CIARA ODIO, wife and
ARKAUX) ODIO, husband.
TO: ARXAI.Isi OHIO
.1403 Grand Concourse
'urbnx. New Tork
1 .'tCntiamo cmicoureenii Street
YOU AltE HEREBY notified Unit
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you. ami you
are hereby required to verve a copy
of your answer or other pleading to
the Fetition on the Wife's attorney,
I.KSTKlt ROOKR8, whose address is
. 1461 N.W. 17th Avenue, .Miami, Florida
in Dade County, Florida, within slxiigigg, and file the original with the
alcndnr mmiths from the time of Hie
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Dated at .Miami. Florida, this null
day of October, A.I). 1972.
HKItllKItT .MOSSON"
jrniTM MOSSON
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 20th day of October, 1972.
KWITNEY AND KROOP
By Itlchard I. Kroop
Attoriuvs for Executors
420 Lincoln Road, -Miami Beach, Fla.
10/10-20-21 11 I
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
SOT-ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
ihr undersigned, desiring to engage In
i.ij-i-..- under the fictitious name ol
\ ll.l..\l."i:< is REALTY at 6136 N.W
- K| Miami, Kla. 33121 intends to
r.L-ist.r wild name with the I'lerk of
in.- cireuli I'ourt of Dade County,
-
Mlfil.'EL A. VII.I.AI-Olios
I" 27 11 .'l-lrt-17
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY :i\'I-:X thai
it. undersigned, desiring to engage
i In-:;,- under the Nctltloua name
f l.\ I'FERTA DEL BOL CENTER
W 29th St.. Hialeah. Fla. In-
reglater said name with the
i. 11, ni ihe Circuit Courl of I lade
i'mui : Klol Ilia.
I.I'IS M. GONZALEZ
10/27 11'3-1"17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 82007- B (Judge Dowling)
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
IX RE: Estate of
IlKNJAMIX FEIXIIER
Deceased
NOTICE is hereby given thai w<
have Illeil our Final Report and Peti-
tion for [listributlon and Final DIs-
rharge r i'o-exeeutors of the eatate
' IIICXJAMiN FELoHER. d.....wed:
ami thai on the 20th day of November,
1972, will apply to the Honorable j
County Judges of Dade County, Flor- !
Ida, for approval "f said Final Report
and that on the 20th day of November.
rharge .i- Executors of the estate
ol th above-named decodent. This
2nd da} of' ictober. 1972.
OEOROE FELSHER
ROSE Fl'< IIS
HAROLD SIIAIMRO
HAROl H SHAPIRO
Attorney
'.:': Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Flu. 331.19
10/27 11/3-10-17
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. 72-21248
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in' RE: The Marriage of
l-U'Yli M. Hl'TCHLSON, Husband,
and
I'M!.' F. HCTCIIISON. Wife
Tn DALE F. HUTCHISON
!''"'.' Hramell
Detroit, Michigan 48239
Yi'l" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
tian has been filed against you and
i"ii are required to serve a copy of
i"ur written defenses, if anv to it on
MARTIN S. SAXON, attorney for
j'jlitioner, whose address is I4iil N.W.
Ilia Avenue. .Miami, Fla. 33125, and
"le the original with the Clerk of the
above styled court on or before Nov-
ember 27, 1972, otherwise a default
will lie entered against you for the re-
lief d, mantled In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
I" THE JEWISH FUiRIDIAN.
wi.M.'SS my hand nnd the seal of
"aid court at Miami, Florida on this
'i day of October 1973.
B It. I.EATHERMAN,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Hade County, Florida
By: c. p. COPELAND
A* Deputy Clerk
[Circuit Court Seal)
MARTIN S. SAXON
MCI N.W. 17th Avenue
Wan", Florida 33125
iltone: 633-9743)
Attorney for Petltlonei
10/20-27 11/3-10
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
OR Mf SSENCEg ifgVlCI
+Jm>lsl, flcr/cHam
solicits your legal notices
We appreciate your pa-
tronage and guarantee ac-
curate service at iaeal
rates.
Dial 373-4605
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. 72-20853
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
JOSE RODRIGUEZ
Husband
JOSEPH IN A K RODRinilEZ
Wife
Tl I; .1"-. pinna P RoilriKUCZ
Residence Inknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai .hi action for Dlwolutlon of Mar-
riage lias been filed agalnat you and
\,.( are required to serve a copy ..i
your written detens, s, If any. t" n
"ii Stanley E. '.....iiuan. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address la 2688 N.W.
i.L'nd Street. .Miami. Florida :'.::I47. and
file the original with the clerk "f the
above Rtyied court on or before No-
vember 10, 1873; otherwise a default
will be entered agalnat you for the
relief demanded in Ihe complaint or
petition.
Tills notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
i Tin.: u.-wisii i'i o'tnu'N
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at .Miami. Florida on tins
in day of October. 1972.
E. It I.EATHERMAN.
Am Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By C M. HEARSE
Ah Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
10/13-20-27 11/3
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-5090
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
SAMUEL TAX1N
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Agalnat Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have attains!
the estate of SAMUEL TAXIN de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
ty, and file Ihe same in duplicate
and as provided in Section 733.16,
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within six calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this Ti
day of October, All 1972.
I.OCIS H. TAXIN
HARRY M. TAXIS
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 13 day of October, 1972.
SPARHEIt. ZEMEI.. ROSE IN AND
HBHLBRONNER, P.A.
Attorneys for Executors
inn N. Blacayne Boulevard
Miami, Florida 33132
Hi/13-20-27 11 3
t'lerk of the above styled court, on or
before the ^7th day of November, 1972
or a Default will be entered agalnat
you.
DATED this 13th day of October,
1972.
E. II. I.EATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit court
By. C. P. COPELAND
(Circuit Court Seal)
10/20-27 11 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. 72-20561
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in RB:
MARY KATIIRYN CARUTHERS,
Petitioner
MONTE NATHAN CARUTHERS,
Respondent.
TO: Monte Nathan Caruthera
Box 238
Cross l.anes Drive
Nitro, West Virginia 23143
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlnge has been filed agalnat you and
you are required to serve a rop\ of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Robert II. Hums. Enquire, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose addreav In
ISO Lincoln R.....1. Miami Reach. Flor-
ida 33139, and file the original with
the clerk of the above styled court on
,,r before- November IS, 1872; other-
wise a default will 1.....nt.ied agalnat
you for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each w.-ek for f'ur conaecutlve weeks
in THE JEW ISH Fl-oltlDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this 5
day of October, 1972
E. It. I.EATtlF.RMAN,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Daile County. Florida
By L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
K'iia uit Court Seal)
ROBERT II. BURKS, ESQUIRE
,?.~>u I.Inc.,|n Rd.
.Miami Beach. Fla.
Attorney for Petitioner
10/13-20-27 II :l
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
lr> PROBATE
No. 72-4772
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Batata -?
chari.es J. BTUART
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All I'.rsons Hav-
ing i lalms or Demands Agalnat Said
K*tnte:
You .ire hereby notified and re- I
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have agalnat
il.....slate of CHARLES I STUART,
deceased late of Dad.- County. Flor- ;
iila. to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dunll
Cate and as provided ill Section 733.-.
16, Florida Statutes In the County j
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Dated at .Miami. Florida, this
day of September, A.D, i72.
DOROTHY STUART
As Executrix
First publication of this notice
the 29 day of September. 1972.
FROMBERG, I'ROMHERtl & ROTH,
P.A.
BY: LYNN W FROMBERd
Attorney for Estate of
CHARLES J, STUART
M-i"2 Blacayne Bidg.
Miami. Florida
IS
on
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. 72-21898
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
SONIA chin. Wife
anil
,li )HN CHIN. Husband
TO: JOHN chin
Residence is UllknoV II i
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED,
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlngi has been filed ngalnal you and
you are required i" .'cue a copy of
your written defenses, if anv. I" it
on David 10. sione. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is l"l N W. 12th
An'. Miami, Fin., and file ihe original I
With Ihe clerk of the above styled I
court on or before Dec I, 1972; other-
wise a default will be entered agalnat
you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week*
in THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN,
WITNESS my hand and the seal
..f said court at Miami. Florida, on
this L'4 day of Oct., 1972,
E. i: I.EATHERMAN,
As Clerk, Circuit Conn
Dade COunty, Florida
BV R. M KISSKK.
As Deputy Clark
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID E. stone
Attorney for Petitioner
in! N.W. 12th Ave.
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
10/27 11'.1-10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND cOR DADE
COUNTY. FLORIDA
OASE NO. 72-21290
IN RE:
Petition "f
IRENE SIAI'.i:/. CRAY
ami
DAVID CRAY
NOTICE
TO: ENRIQUE HAQCERO
Columbia i
' Sou ili America
You are notified that the above-nani
ed Petitioners, IRENE 8UAREZ GRAY
and DAVID OKAY, have filed a peti-
tion in tin above-styled Court for t! -
adoption of the minor children inm-d
in that petition and you are roi .
manded to serve a copy of your ppi
tell defenses, if illl.V. oil St''|,li.li .,
Raskin, Pel itloner'a attorney, whoso
address is 7200 Bird Road, P.O. Box
7002. Miami, Florida 83158. on or h -
fore Nov. 27, 1972. and file the on -
iniil with the Clerk of this Court
either before Bervlc.....i Petitioner's
attorney or immediately thereafter-
otherwise a default may be enter >
agalnal yon for the relief demanded
in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal if
the Court at Miami, Florida, this !.>
day of Oct.. 1972.
E. K. LBATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
by: R. Mll.ES
Deputy Clerk
' (Circuit c,.urt Seal)
1o."jo-^7 n J-1
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th.c
'the undersigned, dealring to engage
i in business under 111. fictitious name
..f AI.EX TILE CONTRACTOR
112530 S.W. 3"ili Street, .Miami, I-'l
' Intends to register said name wi '
Ihe Clerk of the Circuit Court of Da la
' i '"uni \, Florida.
ALEXIS MENDOZA
1". 13-20-27 11 '
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring; to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of DOWNTOWN TICKET AGENCY
at MS B.E 1st Street, Miami. Fla. in-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad*
County, Florida.
MAURICE BERNSTEIN
HERMAN FISCHER
Kwitney & kroop
Attorneys for applicants
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
11/3-10-17-24
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. 72-20908
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
SIO.MARA CORA1.1A
QUINTANA FORTEZA. wife
and
FEDRO FORTEZA, husband
TO: PEDRO FORTEZA
Marinao I_i I.lza.. Cuba
YOB ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has ben tiled agalnat you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to it
on STEPHEN .1. ItERI.INSKY. P.A..
attorney for Petitioner, whose ad-
dress Is 84588 Bird lfciad, Miami. Flor-
ida 33165, and file the original with the
clerk of ihe above styled court on or
before Nov. 17, 1972; Otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
"i petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.OIUDIAN.
WITNESS my ha.id and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this II day of Oct., 1972
E. II. DEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By R. M. KISSES
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STEPHEN J. BERLIN8KY, P.A.
9:.xs Bird Road
Miami. Fl. 83168
Attorney for Petitioner
10/13-30-37 11,3
IN THE 11TH CIRCUIT COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 72-20750
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage ol
GLIDE WILLIAMS,
Wife.
VERNoM WILLIAMS.
Husband,
YOU. VERNOM WILLIAMS, resi-
dence unknown, are required tn file
your answer to the petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage with the Clerk
of the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon Herman Cohen, Esq.,
1.110-11 Congress Bidg., Miami, Flor-
ida, on or before November 13, 1972.
or else petition wl'1 be confessed.
Hated: Oct. 10, 1972.
K II LEATHBRMAN
Clerk, Circuit Court
By R. If. kissei;
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Hi 13-30-27 11/8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 72-21913
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
MAMIE LAUBEKBRYANT
wile,
vs.
EARL BRYANT
husband.
YOU, EARI. BRYANT. 872S Bruce.
Road, RocRway, New Y'ork, are no-
tified to serve a copy of your answer
lo Dissolution of Marriage filed
against you, on wife's attorney
CfBOROB NICHOLAS, 612 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami, Florida 33136. and file
original with Clerk of this Courl on
or before November 80, 1972. other-
wise the Dissolution of Marriage will
be confessed by you.
DATED: Oct. 24. 1972.
E. B. LBATHERMAN. Clerk
By: C C. ALEXANDER. D.C.
(Circuit Court Semi
10/27 11/3-10-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 72-4888
In RE: Estate of
HARRY OINSBERG,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Clalma or Demands Against Said
B-slatc: .
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to pr*aent any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of HARRY OINSBERO. Deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Statu-
tes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse In Dude County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of Ine first publication hereof.
or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this llth
day of l Ictober, A.D. 1972.
MRS. EDITH C.IN8BERG
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 10th day of October, 1972.
Fromberg, Fromberg & Roth. P.A.
Attorneys for Administratrix
Sake .M-l"2. Biscayne lluildlng
IO/30-21 11.3-10
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. 72-19072
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ESTitEI.I.A G. CARRALLIl'O
PARDO
Petitioner
nnd
JOSE MARIA CARBALLDX)
PARDO
Respondent
TO: JOSE MARIA CARBALIJDO
PARDO
Vedarde 211 betweon
Ssn <*rlos Coinpostelas
.Matan/:.-. Cuba
YOG ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that *n action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
van are required to serve a copy of
lour written defenses. If any. to it
on C.utllermo Sostchln. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 101 N.W.
12 Avenue. Miami. Fla. 3312". and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on nr before 3rd
Nov.. 1972; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
15 day of Sept.. 1972.
E. It. I.EATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By It. MILES
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
STONE & sosTilllN
|i I N.W. 12 Avenue
Miami, Fla 38138
Attorney fur Petitioner
tn g-13-20-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH =
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-20666
NOTICE TO APPEAR
(BY PUBLICATION)
AI.EN RREITBART and SYLVIA
K, BREITBART
Plaintiffs,
vs. '
JAMES WALDEN,
Defendant,
TO: JAMES WALDEN
Residence unknown
and
Each and all unknown persons, par*
li.-s and defendants who claim b; .
ilncticli under or against the afore-
said .ia.mi'.s wai.den, whether ..i
KUOUSeS, heirs, devisees. Krnntccs. a--
Hlgnees, llenors, creditors, trustees or
otherwise, as i<> each and all of whom
residence It unknown.
and
Bncll and all unknown persons, pin-
tles and defendants, as to each mid
all of whom residence is unknown,
I having or claiming to have any right.
: title or interest in or to the following
described property, which is the sub"
I ject matter of the above-styled cnu-e.
Part 1 2108 N.W. 7th Avenue.
i Cash Register
1 I98S Ford Falcon Econovan
. I Rack for poly bags
i Sewing machine
:l Standing clothes racks
Misc. hanging pipe clothes racks
2 '. presses
1 Mushroom press
3 Puff irons (J on 1 stand)
i Vacuum machine connected to
presses
2 Tumblers (dryers)
I Dry cleaning wheel with filter
attached
1 Slide (used from wheel to
extractor)
l Extractor
I Spotting board
3 cioihes baskets
i Roller with water tank attached
j Solvent tanks (i underground, 1
above ground
1 Washing machine
i Refrigerator
Part 2 1539 N.W. 3rd Avenue
L* Electric conveyors
I Assorting rack (manual)
i nek for poly bags
:: Baskets (clothes)
i Cash register 1
I Fan
1 Refrigerator
SCHEDULE "B"
(non-working equipment)
2 Tumblers
l Utlllfj press
i Mushroom press
3 Motors
i Cash Register
1 Cleaning wheel (standing outside)
i Washing machine
SCHEDULE "C"
:' Fuel oil tanks owned by T
Dixie Hell (HI Co.
SCHEDULE "D"
All tools including large vise oil
stand and metal pipes not connected
to and machinery and fittings for
same remain the property of the
Sellers but will be left on the prera-
Isea for the buyers use, if he so de-
sires, until the Sellers have need for
them.
YOU. AND EACH OF YOU. are here-
by notified that a Complaint has been
filed by the above-named Plaintiffs
against you and each of you to fore-
close a mortgage on the above-de-
scribed properly In the above-styled
cause anil you and each of you are?
hereby required to file an Answer or
other Pleading responsive thereto
with the Clerk of the above-entitled
Circuit Courl and to servo a copy of
such Answer or other responsive
Pleading upon the Plaintiffs' Attor-
ney. DAVID M (io.NSIIAK, 1497
Northwest 7th Street, Miami, Florida.
38136, on or before the 17 day of No-
vember. 1873, otherwise the allega-
tions of said Complaint will bo taken
as confessed by you.
DONE and ORDERED at the Dade
County Courthouse. Miami. Florida^
this i day ol i ictoher, 1972.
E. II. LEATIIEBMAN
Clerk of the above-entitled Court
BYl c P. coj'ELAND
DEPFTY CLERK
tCircuit Court Seu.
.0/13-20-27 11


Page 12-B
+Jenist> ftcricfitin
Friday. November 3,
1972
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
NEW YORK
WHOLE
OR HALF
ANOTHER (^SPECIAL CUSTOMER SERVICE!
USDA
CHOICE
GET THEM AT ANY FOOD FAIR STORE IN DADE
1 OR BROWARD COUNTIES, NO PURCHASE
NECESSARY. GOOD TOWARDS ANY DAYTWtf
| OR EVENING ADAMSSION.TO THE NOVEMRcp
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
lUf U.b. LHUILb-Wtb ItKIN # U *% *%
SIRLOIN steak!!39
SAT., NOV. 4 THRU SUN., NOV. 12 AT THE
DINNER KEY AUDITORIUM
WIN PRIZES! SEE THE FOOD FAIR BOOTHl
SAVE 32'
Ke.esSCCr.rib R.as. ....... 1 ^ tie* ggl
^^ Spec**-' oft]****
VIVA
TOWELS COFFEE
JUMBO ROLL | | REGULAR or electric_pk
WITH YOUR EVERY
PURCHASE FOR
FINE GIFTS!
p.p. BRAND
1-LB.
BAG
, .:* WITH OTHER PURCHASES
CREAM STYLE or WHOLE KERNEL

Golden Corn^5
DELICIOUS
Welch Grape Drink
46 OZ.
..CAN
38<
FOOD
FAIR
BEAN OR POTATO
16-OZ.
CANS
PKG.OF4
Hunt's Snack Pack Salads cans
$i
19*
TOP QUALITY FLORIDA SEEDLESS
Grapefruit 549c
TCP QUALITY
GARDEN FRESH FIRM
Red Bliss Potatoes ^o 59c Salad Tomatoes 3Bof6s$1
FOOD FAIR CREAMED
ruuu rMm LRCMmciy _>
Cottage Cheese2 69
A'.L FLAVORS
Master's Yogurt
58 OZ QQc
cups 9u
Grade "FtTggs
1 DOZEN
SAVE 6C
1
BANQUET SALISBURY, CHICKEN, TURKEY. CHOPPED BEEF
Frozen dinners 39
FLO-CANE
GRANULATED
SUGAR
Punch
Laundry Detergent

84-OZ.
KING SIZE
PACKAGE
IIMIT
OF

FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5
AT ALL FOOD FAIR & FREDERICH S STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
TOP U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
Chuck Roast
USDA
CHOICE
GA. FLA. GRADE XA' FRESH ICED
FRYER QTRS
LEG OR
BREAST
QUARTERS
GA. FLA. GRADE A FRESH ICED
Fryer Parts
WHOLE MEASTS
(WITH IS
WHOLE LEGS
THIGHS or DRUMSTIX
AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks or Knocks
SAVE
12-OZ.
PKG.
DELICIOUS FLO-SUN
Orange Juice
SAVE
QUART
CONTS.
APPETIZERS AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS YOU JUST CAN T BUY THEM ANYWHERE ELSE...SORRY
ALL LUNCH MEATS < CHEESES SLICED TO YOUR ORDER All BAKED GOODS MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
RARE OR MEDIUM COUNTRY SQUIRE
GROUPER CHIP
FILLET $ 109
TRAY PAK I!
ROAST BEEF
98c
SAVE
80' LB.
SAVE 80c LB ALL WHITE MEAT
HALF
LB.
WHITE BREAD
SAVE 4 4&k Jjtk #
^W H|V MB. 4-OZ.
J^ JJ LOAF
FOOD
FAIR
6c FOOD FA.R OVEN FRESH
Turkey Roll Tbif 98c Orange Chiffon Ring..........To. 49c
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS.


Friction Builds Between
tFewisli FloridHan hraeVs New ChiefRbbis
Miami. Florida Friday, November 3. 1972
Section C
El AI Seeks Additional Farband Sets
Landing Rights In U.S.A. Monday For
WASHINGTON (JTA) Aft-
er four years of worsening com-
petitive position, Israel's El Al
Airline is pressing hard for ad-
ditional landing rights in the
United States to stop its slide
backwards in the growing com-
petition for air passenger traf-
fic between the two countries.
The last time Israel sought
what it considers to be neces-
sary changes in the Israeli-Amer-
ican air transport agreement
was In 1968. Those negotiations
ended without change. Now the
Israel:- see a desperate need for
more landing rights to avert se-
lifl iculties.
On Monday, therefore, when
Israeli! and American* get to-
gether here again to discuss the
air trallic problems, the Israelis
hope t" COBVtaoa the State De-
partment and the Civil Aero-
nautic- Board to grant El Al au-
thorization to pick up and dls-
Chargi passengers in at least
one more American city.
In 1950, when the U.S.-Israeli
Bgn nt was concluded, trans-
Atlantic travel involved about
300,000 passenger crossings a
year Today, the traffic between
the United States and Europe
and I-rael is close to 10 million.
Nevertheless, Israel is required
to conform its operations to the
circinn most a quarter of a century.
At present, El Al's American
landing rights are restricted to
Kennedy Airport in New York.
It wishes to have similar rights
in a Mid-West or West Coast
urban center. The only Amer-
ican Dag carrier to Israel is
TWA, which has rights for traf-
fic to and from Israel in eight
large American cities on both
coasts and in the Midwest.
To fly El Al to Israel, Amer-
ican passengers must make their
way to Kennedy by another serv-
ice and face the discomforts of
crowds, urban transport and loss
of time. Naturally, the same
difficulties face passengers on
return flights from Tel Aviv.
TWA, however, has single-
plane service for Tel Aviv from
New York. Los Angeles, Chicago,
Boston, Washington and Balti-
more. In addition, TWA has serv-
ice in St. Louis and Detroit with
a change of planes en route to
Israel. Despite these obvious
advantages, however, Israel ac-
tually is not asking to reduce
TWA's operations.
El Al feels choked from the
expanding pressure from nine
third-country flag carriers, all
based in Europe and capable,
either on their own or through
connecting services, of transport-
ing passengers between most
major urban centers in the
United States and Israel via
their own countries. These are
Lufthansa BOAC, Alitalia, SAS.
KLM, British-European. Air
France, Olympic and Swissair.
Since the Israelis and the
Americans discussed the prob-
lems in 1968, most of the Euro-
pean companies have received
additional landing rights in the
United States and thereby im-
proved their services for flights
to and from Israel, while El Al
was left standing still.
U.S. Tourist Suspect In
Letter Bomb9 Mailings
Histadrut
Yiddish educator Leon Segal
will be the principal speaker Mon-
day night 7:30 p.m. at the monthly
meeting of the Bialik-Ben Gurion
branch of Farband-Labor Zionist
Order, in the community room of
Washington Federal Bldg., 1234
Washington Ave.
Jack Filosof, president of the
Miami Beach unit of the recently-
merged United Labor Zionist Al-
lance, said the Monday program
will be held in behalf of the 1972
Israel Histadrut Campaign with
Ben Zion Steinberg. Florida exec-
utive director of Histadrut, par-
ticipating.
Entertainment program will be
headed by Regina Bailin, %'ocalist,
and Helen Skolnik, pianist, ac-
cording to Mr. Filosof, a vice
piesident of the Israel Histadrut
Council of South Florida and past
piesident of the Poale Zion of
Greater Miami.
Admission is free and the public
is invited, Mr. Filosof added. Pro-
ceeds of the evening will be used
for the Sidney and Lillian Bolotin
Medical Center in Beersheba,
Israel, a major unit of the His-
tadrut's nationwide Kupat Holim
network of medical installations.
Israel's Tallest Building
Damaged By Time Bomb
By Special Report
TEL AVIV Israel's tallest
building, the 36-story Shalom
Tower, which houses a hotel, de-
partment store and offices in Tel
Aviv's busy commercial district,
was damaged slightly by a small
but powerful time bomb planted
by Arab terrorists Tuesday.
The explosion, third in five
weeks, shattered windows and
blew a three-foot hole in a wall.
Three persons were slightly in-
jured in the attack.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Police
have Identified a 22-year-old
American tourist arrested on
suspicion of mailing letter bombs
in Israel as Dennis Feinstein of
Stockton, Calif.
Mr Feinstein was arrested
last Tuesday near the Lebanese
border shortly after letter bombs
addressed to President Nixon,
Secretary of State William P.
Rogers and Secretary of De-
fense Melvin Laird were discov-
ered in the post office at Kiryat
Shemona, an Israeli village near
the bolder.
The suspect was held by or-
der (,i a Saied magistrate and
Was remanded in custody fol-
lowing a hearing requested by
police, His name, however, was
Withheld until this week.
Poll e have given no indica-
far as to why Mr. Fein-
was suspected except for
thai lie was attempting
- into Lebanon and was
vi d by an Israeli soldier
suspiciously near the
Mr. Feinstein reportedly told
I Hi that he arrived in Israel
about li) d:iys ago, stayed with
lusln in Jerusalem, then a
BOtel and also spent time at a
J'sliiva. The youth reportedly
told police who apprehended him
thai he was on a "holy mission"
Sod was 'doing the work of
God."
Police reported that the ex-
plosives and detonating devices
in the three letters had been
Inserted into envelopes made in
aei They said they found
numbers on the envelopes, the
figures 21. 42 and 43, which
pointed to the possibility that
they might be numbers on a
list of potential victims.
Israeli officials said they as-
sume that other letter bombs
in Israeli-made envelopes may
have actually been sent from
Israel and have warned other
countries of that possibility.
Democrats
JERUSALEM (JTA) Little
more than two weeks after their
election, signs of friction have
developed between Israel's new
chief rabbis Shlomo Goren
the Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi, and
Rahbi Ovadia Yosef, his Sephar-
dic counterpart.
Although the two ostensibly
got on well and cooperated as
chief rabbis of their respective
communities in Tel Aviv during
the past three years, a dispute
has developed between them
over the composition of a rab-
binical court to deal with the
problem of "mamzerim" per-
sons of illegitimate birth who
are banned by the rabbinate
from marrying.
Rabbi Goren, who has prom-
ised to find u halachlc way to
alleviate the personal hardships
imposed by the ban, favors a
special court consisting of him-
self. Rabbi Yosef and another
."dayan" (judge).
Rabbi Yosef insists, however,
that the two chief rabbis ap-
point a special court but exclude
themselves from it. Rabbi Yosef
also complained to newsmen that
Rabbi Goren has made public
without consulting him.
Knl>l>i Goren said he hopes the
problem of "mamzerim" and oth-
ers forbidden to marry by the
rabbinate for reasons of haiacha
would be solved within a year.
Another dispute between the
two chief rabbis developed over
whether three incumbents of
the Rabbinical Supreme Court
who opposed Rabbi Goren's elec-
tion should remain in office.
The three are Rabbis Bezalel
Zolit, Eliezer Goldschmidt and
Shaul Yisrael, who are regarded
as die-hard conservatives.
Rabbi Goren has said privately
that he wanted them out. because
they are "extremists." He is es-
pecially hostile to Rabbi Zolti
who headed the reelection bid
of former Ashkenazic Chief
Rabbi Issar Yehuda Untennan.
the man Rabbi Goren defeated.
But Rabbi Yosef has been
pleading with the three judges
to remain on the rabbinical court
and has said it was calumny to
call them "extremists." He con-
siders them the best dayanim in
Israel and intends to try to bring
about a reconciliation between
them and Rabbi Goren.
Mrs. Horwitz Speaker
At BB 129 Anniversary
B'nai B'rith Council of South
Florida Lodges, Judge Howard
Neu, president, will sponsor the
Marsha Wolfstein Chapter
A musical program will high-
light Wednesday's regular meeting
of the Marsha Wolfstein Chapter,
Women's Council of Histadrut, in
the Cadillac Hotel. The meeting,
which is open to the public, is
scheduled to begin at noon. The
Women's Council supports the His-
tadrut scholarship program.
MKS. ARTHUR HORWITZ
129th birthday celebration of B'nai
U-rith Sunday. Nov. 26, at 7 p.m.
in the Deauville Hotel.
Mrs. Arthur (Harriet) Horwitz,
newly elected president of B'nai
B'rith Women District Five, will
give the main address of the eve-
ning. Mrs. Horwitz assuming her
present office, served as president
of the North Dade Chapter BBW,
and is on the board of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. District
Five encompasses the states of
Maryland. District of Columbia,
Virginia. North and South Caro-
lina, Georgia and Florida.
The Browaid-Palm Beach Coun-
cil, Ira Catz. president, with 11
lodges and 1,200 members, is co-
operating with the South Florida
Council in the anniversary pro-
gram.
Herman Nudelman is general
chairman of the 129th birthday
celebration for the fourth year.
Nudelman is president of the Free-
dom B'nai B'rith Lodge. Associate
chairmen are: Bernard Austin,
George Kotin and Samuel Pascoe.
Honorary chairmen are: Bert
Brown, president, Florida Associa-
tion of B'nai B'rith Lodges, and
George Valentine, vice president,
Chase Federal Savings and Loan.
Entertainment will be presented
by Henry Howard, stage. TV and
radio star, who will offer a spe-
cial dramatization. The Mark III
Combo will present "Fiddler on
the Roof" in song and music.
The 37 Women's B'nai B'rith
Chapters in this area are coop-
orating with the South Florida
and Broward-Pslm Beach Coun-
cils in the presentation of the
129th Anniversary Celebration of
International B'nai B'rith. Last
year more than 3.000 persons at-
tended the gala affair and a larger
number is anticipated Nov. 26.
Admission is free and the public
is invited.
Flora Sinick, former president
of Chai Chapter BBW and the
Miami Beach Council BBW, and a
group of usherettes will be in
charge of the seating arrangement.
Organized in New York City in
October 1843, B'nai B'rith is one
of the oldest and largest Jewish
service organizations in the world.
Judge Robert Grover, (left) Marvin Weinstein, a former mayor
of Surfside, and Judge Sherwin Stauber (right) have been
named by Miami Mayor David Kennedy, national vice
chairman of "Democrats for Nixon" to serve as cochairmen
of the Miami Beach Democrats for Nixon, with offices at
1344 Washington Ave. Mayor Kennedy also appointed
Mrs. Norman Ciment state vice chairman and cochairman.
The new appointees will work with John Forte, Miami Beach
chairman.
Democratic Congressional nominee William Lehman (right)
and Sen. Lawton Chiles joined forces last week on a walk-
ing campaign tour of northern Dade and southern Broward
counties as part of Lehman's campaign effort to win the
Congressional seat in the newly-created 13th District


FUUU 1U-A
^^^^^^^^^^"
?aje 2-C
vJenist' fkridf&r
Fridny. November 3,
1972
Kanter Chairman Happenings
of Annual Dinner
J -e.Ji II. Kanter, Miami Beach
f k! Ciiu innaM business aixl com-.
munit) .. bam named-
JOStPH H. KANTCR
I : of the Srei i >r
demj 25th an-
'ars tinner. The S1 25-
inquel be held Jan
...d Mi i. (Uexand
\- ':. Kanter'?
as mad by Miami
itl j Irving Firtel. pres-
ident <>' the South's largest He-
brew day school. Mr. Kanter i> n
' the board of th" Hc-
hn A"adomy and ho and Mrs.
-'n have a ron who is a rtu-
lent at 'h-- Miami Beach hool.
Kickofl session for the dinner
was field Sunday morning at the
hpipe o' Rabbi ami Mrs. G>t>*s.
I with advance sales of tickets for
the scholarship function breaking
all records. Attendance of 1.500
persons is expected for the Jan. 7
dinner benefiting ihe scholarship
fund of the Hebrew Academy
which is a beneficiary agency of'
the Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion.
Mr. Kanter is a former cam-.
paign chainrtan for the CJA-IEF
twin drives in Dade County, and
a former general chairman of the i
Cincinnati Committee for State ofi
[srael Bonds.
A national chairman of both the
I'niu-d Jewish Appeal and the Is-
rael Education Fund, he i< a for-
mer national president of the
Americar Friends of Tel Aviv L'ni-
. ei ait)
Mr Kanter i- president and
chairman of the National ("or" -
pnee on Citizenship, a non-parti-
san body chartered by Congress
and h ;a iua I I i \Vasl n I
r> c. He is als l : i ol Ka -
poration Cincinn
presidem anil chairman of ITI
ation of Ne v York,
. -t of Kanexco Oi! Explore-
i ion of Den' i
A wteran of the V.S A nv
World Wn- II. he -tv at first
hand the liberation of concent a-
tion cam-is in western Europe and
lias been active In Jewish an 1 Is-
raeli affairs since then. Mr. Kan-
ter began a successful career in]
building and community develop-
ment in Alabama and Ohio after
the war.
Wolloivick Chairman Of
Temple Menorah Dinner
e Wollowick. president oti the past 20 years. He is currently
e Canners Inc.. has been! Q member ol the temple's board
chairman of the Nov. i_ of,directors.
Lddot

named
During this gala event, the pres-
tigious State of Israel Atzmaut-
lndependcncc Award will be pre-
sented to Murray and Frieda
Friedman in recognition of theii
! dedication to Israel at a time
i whin it- economy is strained from
the burden of maintaining its de-
fenses and absorbing an increased
' number of immigrants and their
support oi all local efforts to BUP-
nly that country's needs.
IS/DOBf WOUOWICK
i< n ,. Menorah-Iscael Dinner of
state celebrating head's 25th an-
niversar) at the Deauville Hotel.
according to an announcement
made bj Milton M. Parson, direc-
tm r,r rbe Greater Miami Israel
Bond organization.
A native of New York City, Mr
WoHowiek baa been a resident of
Miami for the past 40 yean and
a member ol Temple Menorah for
JACOB R.
MODANSkY
AUTHOR
Will be Interviewed
over WOCN RADIO
on Wednesday,
November 8th
at 10 P.M.
Mr.. Modansky will discuss
his book
*IHE LONG ROAD HOME'
*" a. ortces
t prices
aool
The appointment of Mis Le-
nora Messier as assistant direc-
tor of Misses ha< been announc-
ed b> Sidney .sieel. executive
vice president of the Miami
Beach He'.icw Home for the
Aged. Miss Meatier, a 1944 grad-
uate of Barnett Memorial Hos-
pital School of Nursing, Pater-
son. N.J. has served as assistant
director of nursing service at
Palmetto (ieneral Hospital, and
as nursing office supervisor at
Mount Sinai Hospital.
it <*
His Excellency The Most Rev-
erend Colenian F. Carroll, arch-
bishop of Miami, has been named
the recipient of the 1972 United
Cerebral Palsy of Miami Hu-
manitarian Award, accordin',' to
an announcement made by Fred
st.inton. president of the associa-
tion. The award will be pre-
sented to Archbishop Carroll at
a dinner in his honor Dec. 2 in
the D.auville Hotel. Dr. Ben J.
shepparii is chairman of this
year- Humanitarian Award
Dinnei
ATTENTION
PUBLICITY CHAIRMEN
News releases submitted tn
The Jewish Floridian shuulit
be typewritten regularly,
(XOI ail capitals) and don-
ble-paeed to allow for edi-
torial corrections. Carbon
copies will not be accepted.
Publicity chairmen are re-
ininili .1 to avoid wordiness
and literary flourishes. The
deadline fur stories with pic-
tures is .Monday ."> p.m.. for
releisi-s without pictures.
Tuesda) noon.
All photos submitted to
the I'loridl.m tor reproduc-
tion must have accompany-
ing typewritten captions.
No photo will Im- aeaepted
that has writhe.; on the back
and photos will not Im- re-
turned.
:
OHOLEI TORAH DAY SCHOOL
THRIFT STORE
NEEDS YOUR GOOD, USED
fORNITURE, CLOTHQfG, APPLIANCES
DISHES, P07S AND PANS,
BRKA-BRAC AND WHAT HAVE YOU!
?OR OUIK PICK UP CALL
759-4936
All Donations Tax Deductible
ELECT
Phyllis
Miller
School Board
Thank you for coming out to
vote for me in the primary. I
hope you'll give me your
continued support on Tuesday.
PHYLLIS MILLER DEMOCRAT
t
"The issue is integrity,
the qualifications are ethics.'
IN THEIR ENDORSEMENT OF HOWARD RALBY FOR SEAT
102 OF THE STATE LEGISLATURE. THE MIAMI NEWS SAID.
"WE RECOMMEND MR RALBY FOR THIS OPEN SEAT. HE
HAS INTERESTED HIMSELF IN SCHOOL AND CIVIC MAT-
TERS IN NORTH DADE COUNTY AND HAS A REPUTATION
FOR INTEGRITY AND SOUND THINKING ON PUBLIC
AFFAIRS'.
easonable
can
epresentative
--------SKT
^_ 102
Elect the most qualified candidate.
Elect Howard Ralby LEVER 7-6
fi'l fci 11, in.- CMHWgn Fui'O lor Ho.virU R.lb/ Jjik Wuhl. TitMMHf



Friday, November 3, 1972
9JmMncridiain
Page C
Temple Emanu-El Resumes
Late Friday Night Services
Ifiabbl Lehrman
, rate Friday night services will
L, re-wm.'d by Temple Emanu-El
rf Miami Beach this evening with
Dr. Irving Lehr-
man speaking
. an, 'intermar-
riage A Com-
mentary on
Bridget Loves
Bcrnie,'" dur-
ing the service
which begins at
8:30 p.m. at the
Miami Beach
synagogue, 1701
Washington
Ave.
The Temple
lEmanu-Fl choir, under the direc-
tion ol Samuel Fershko, and Can-
Adler will assist Dr.
[l.t'lir!! in the service. His talk
I will deal with me opposition of
I the Syr i gogue Council of America
land oth(. organizations to the new
heleviSK a program on intermar-
[riage I (tween a Jew and a
Icathulic.
Saturday morning. Temple
Kmam,:.. will hold its V.I.P.
Very .": lerest Parents) Sabbath,
leginning at 9 a.m. Dr. Lehrman
vill speak, with famlies urged to
attend the special service.
Mrs. Carol Greenberg, president
of the PTA, and Mrs. Al Podvin,
immediate past president of the
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood, are
co-chairmen _a V.I.P. Sabbath,
which will include a noon luncheon
in Sirkin Hall.
All students making the Rabbi's
Honor Roll will be saluted by Dr.
Lehrman, who stresses the family
service as an integral part of the
synagogue's ongoing program.
Miami Ballet Co.
To Present Giselle
The Miami Ballet Co. will open
its 22nd season here on Dec. 9
at the Dado County Auditorium
with "Giselle" staged by Martha
Mahr.
Feat'ired artists will include na-
tive Miamian Ted Kivitt, who was
trained here and danced with the
Miami Ballet, now a principal
dancer with the American Ballet
Theatre; his wife, Karena Brock,
soloist with the same company;
Terry Orr, also a soloist with the
American Ballet Theatre, and
V'iolette Verdy, principal dancer of
the New York City Ballet.
DANTE FASCELL
DEFENDER OF ISRAEL
AND SOVIET JEWRY
Introduced a resolution to encourage the Soviet govern-
ment to fulfill its pledge to allow 50,000 Russian Jews
to emigrate to Israel or elsewhere in the free world
H. RES 400, May 8, 1969)
Introduced a resolution urging the U.S. to exert its In-
fluence to bring about face-to-face negotiations between
Israel and Arab states without any preconditions
H. CON. res. 481, Jan. 22, 1970)
Sponsored a resolution in Congerss urging the U.S. to
sell Israel the aircraft necessary for her defense
H. CON. RES. 513, February 24, 1970)
We heartily endorse his re-election
HON. CHUCK HALL, Mayor
HON. HAROLD ROSEN
HON. LEONARD WEINSTEIN
HON. JOSEPH W. MALEK
PETER F. HELLER
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
Re-Elect Our
Congressman
DANTE FASCELL
Democrat
LEVER 2-A
Democrat. Paid for' by Committee" to keep Dante Fascell in
^Qress.
Israelis Pondering
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israelis
are pondering the resignationor
ousterof Egypt's War Minister,
Mohammed Sadek last week and
at least three different explana-
tions are making the rounds.
Some observers believe that Sa-
dek was ousted because of his
strong anti-Soviet leanings at a
time when the Cairo regime is
Plight Of Sadek
seeking rapprochement with Mos-
cow. They contend that Sadek was
forced to resign either in response
t< Soviet demands or as a signal
from President Anwar Sadat that
he wants to improve Egyptian-
Soviet relations.
According to another theory,
Sadek was held responsible for an
abortive Army uprising said to
ha\-e occurred two weeks ago.
Only the BBC and other British
sources reported the uprising; it
was never confirmed and Cairo
now claims that a mentally un-
balanced officer preached a ser-
mon in a mosque, giving rise to
ihe erroneous report.
According to another source,
however, Sadek was becoming too
popular for comfort, and posed a
threat to Sadat, who removed him.
LEON J. ELL, A RETIRED LAWYER, AUTHOR, COLUMNIST, WORLD
TRAVELER, STUDENT OF INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS
PROFESSOR OF POLITICAL SCIENCE AT THE F.I.U.
To My Fellow Voter of Greater Miami:
Many of you have known the undersigned for the past thirty-five
years as one deeply concerned with the welfare of our country and the
safety of Israel.
In these days of storm, stress and strain, it is more important than
ever hefore in our history to give due consideration to the respective
presidential candidates and their possible effect on the welfare of our
country and the civilized world generally.
For the past fifty years I have devoted time to national and state
concerns and participated actively in the political life of our great
country. Permit me to assure you that I have never benefited finan-
eiallv from my political activites. I ASK NOTHING IN RETURN
EXCEPT YOUR KIND INDULGENCE IN READING A FEW LINES
THAT I AM IMPELLED TO CALL TO Y O U R ATTENTION FOR
YOUR EARNEST CONSIDERATION.
1. President Richard M. Nixon has 12 years of White House adminis-
trative experience. It takes a few years to get the know-how of the
great and awesome responsibility entailed in the offiee of President of
the U.S.A.
2. Let us remember the state of our nation four years ago when Presi-
dent Nixon took office. Please, recall the bleak picture of riots, arson,
sit-down strikes, rebellion and industrial strife and strikes of unprece-
dented ferocity. Compare the above with the present state of affairs.
3. All admit the great and effective work our President has done and
will continue to do in the field of international relations to bring about
his hope and dream of a generation of universal peace.
4. On domestic problems there are many. Among them, most disturb-
ing are inflation and employment for all. A solution can be found
and it is Richard M. Nixon who will find it. Of the many qualities that
he possesses, a realistic approach to problems is prominent in his
makeup.
(a) Inflation. Let us not forget that the most galloping inflation
occurred before President Nixon took office and unfortunately, it per-
sists though at a slower rate. I have just returned from a trip to the
Far East and find that all countries, including the most prosperous ones,
are experiencing a galloping inflation to the extent of 10-15% a year.
5. We need Riehard Nixon's experience and sagacity to complete so-
lutions for our domestic problems and, even more so, to complete his
successful launehing of international reconciliation and agreements to
bring about his cherished dream of generations of universal peace.
6. On the international scene, it is imperative, in the interest of our be-
loved countrv, that our President gets the largest possible majority in
the history of our country. It is, therefore, most important to give him
a unanimous vote of confidence The greater the landslide in his be-
half, the greater will be his influence on the international scene and
a greater likelihood of his achieving his objective for a generation of
universal peace and security for our beloved country.
Sincerely
(Signed) LEON J. ELL
Pd. Pol Adv.


Page 4-C
tJknisti HcridKan
Friday. November 3. 1972
Jerusalem Executive
Slated By Histadrut
D;i\i.l Ayalon general secretary 'Gabriel Kahn will be honored on
ml <:hief executive officer of the I his 90th birthday at the banquet.
. rii.-.ilem Labor Council, will be uecordinj; to board co-chairman.
' Sidney Bolotin. The function will
hishli^ht South Florida's panic.-
11in in the* SS rtlWion campaign
for Histadrut's health. educ;i!ion
and welfare agencies in Israel.
Mr. Ayalon. an attorney who
earned his master's degree in law
from the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, is a judge of Israel's
National Labor Court, which is the
highest authority with respect to
labor law in the Jewish nation.
A member ol the Histadrut Ex-
e. utive and of the Secretariat of
Histadrut's organizational depart-
11 ent in Israel, he also is a member
I Histadrut's Committee on In-
ternational Relations and a mem-
ber of the exec 11 ve committee of
the Labor Party, largesl i*>litieal
1. ation in Israel.
He 1- 55, a fourth generation
Israeli, whose ancestors were
among the founders of the first
'Jewish settlements in modern Pal-
estine lie served as an oflicer in
the Israel Army during 'he 1948-
19 War of Indc|>cndcnce and in
the Sinai Campaign of 19.V> after
early service as a commander in
the Haganah. the pre-s;atehood
defense force.
Mr. Levin said an outstanding
program of entertainment will
bighHgbj the evening, with reser-
vations available at the Histadrut
office. 1 Lincoln Rd. Bldg. Ben
Zion Steinberg is Florida executive
Author Interviewed director of istadrut.
Jacob R. Modarrsky, author, will
- hi- i)ook, "Tlie Long Road
.) m ." uhi n he is interviewed
VV< k\ Ra lii Wedni sday at
Surtland Handicap Saturday
The $15, 'ki added >'uniand Han-
or II Is and
i> racing card
; r.. lei Ra >' Four al-
also been
> :hedu i-iri'-e program.
. ii v. 1.. conduct I \ day*
': beginning in Novembei
Sundays will be dark Activi-
t .-ill get underwas as usual at
1:15 p.m.

DAVID AYALON
est at thi' Dec. 3 din-
: I the Israel Histadrut Cam-
of South FI01 ida at the
Fontainebleau Hotel. Announce-
nl of Mr. Ayalon's visit was
:a'U by Samuel Feinstein. pres-
ident of the Israel Histadrut Coun-
cil, and Mix- Le\in. chairman of
ne board
Miami Reach community leader
SOCIALITE
SlTiPRISK: Herman R. Meehlowltz. D.D.S..
was a mighty surprised dentist when the
cocktail party he thought he was attending
for someone else in the Majorca Towers turned
out to be his own 60th birthday celebration
Saturday. Oct. 28.
Some 2.>0 guests attended the festivities
neatly planned and successfully carried out
by his wife, Rose, son Marty MeeUowtta and
his wife, Phyllis, daughter Bunny and her
spouse, Shelly Bloom. For the occasion. Rose
wore a long black gown with rhinestone
shrink in the fashionable layered look. Ador-
able granddaughters Wendy and Randi Rloom
paiticipated in the gala bj handing out party
favors. The Mechlowitzes had returned just a
few days before the party from a 10-day
cruise up tor is it down? 1 the Rhine. Many
happy returns. Dr. Mechlowitz.
ARRIVED: A first child. Craig Joseph.
boin Oct. 29 to Dr. Jeffrey and Beth Khrlieh
ol Miami. Delighted grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Saul Chavkin of Philadelphia, and Seliiiu
Khrlieh, campaign associate at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation where she has given
of her time and talents for over 20 years.
Scima's late husband, Clemen J. Khrlieh. was
a well-known community leader.
bv ISABEL GROVE
tELKBRATIXG: Harry and Kslher w
don. of 7901 SW 12th St.. will celebrate their
50th wedding anniversary at Temple Or Oiurn
Friday evening. Rabbi Elliott Winogmd and
Casts* Yehouda Binyamin will join the famjiv
and many friends honoring Mr. and Mrs
Gordon at worship, and at the Oneg Shabbat
following, hosted by their children, Marty mid
Ruth Hirsch and Arthur and Judy Prlmak,
The Gordons have been residents of Miami
for the past 13 years, and Temple Or 1
has been a major center in their lives M
Gordon is one of the main organizers of the
daily minyan, and Esther ha- been a woi
member of the Sisterhood board. An artist
and an a; t teacher, she is also a past president
of the social group of the senior citizens :
the YWHA.
WRITE ME: Let me hear from you-all! 1
would be delighted to learn about trips, par-
ties, awards, birthdays, anniversaries or re-
unions in your family circle, and by putt.
in my column, we can share the happy news
with the community. Please tell me all about
it In a note (include your phone number' in
care of The Jewish Fioridian. P.O. Box 2973,
Miami. 33101.
COUPLE-EXCELLENT HEALTH
Senior Citizens, will exchange their
services for apt., and some storage
space. Salary negotiable. Year-
round. Have pet cat. C.E.H. Box
2973, Miami, Fla. 33101.
getting married...
This basket holds
Information and
gifts especially
helpful for you.
Call your
Welcome Wagon
hostess, today.
751-2373
ifo
j
ON ONE HAND...
5% per year Passbook Savings Accounts. Interest
Paid from Day of Deposit to Day of Withdrawal.
ON THE OTHER...
6% Two Year Savings Certificates. $5,000
minimum. Yields 6.18% first year.
MERICAN SAVINGS
Sn Loan Association of Florida
INTEREST COMPOUNDED DAILY ON ALL ACCOUNTS
Funds received by the 10th of the month earn interest from the
1st if left on deposit with us to the end of the quarter.
Withdrawals made prior to maturity on 2 year certificates are subject to
a ninety day interest penalty as required by Federal regulations.
We will gladly mail monthly interest checks to you upon request.
Ample Funds Available For Low Cost Mortgage Loans
Specialists in Individual Condominium Relinancing
dUKr
MERICAN SAVINGS
S. Loan Association of Florida
OCEANSIOE (MAIN) OFFICE:
American Savings Plaza
(Comer ot Lincoln and Washington)
Miami Beach
BAYSIDE OFFICE:
1200 Lincoln Road Mall
(Corner ol Alton Road)
Miami Beach
NORTH SHORE OFFICE:
200 71 st Street
(Corner ol Collins Ave.)
Miami Beach
GALT OCEAN MILE OFFICE:
3316 N.E. 34th Street
(Gait Shopping Plaza)
Fort Lauderdale
In Dade Phone 673-5566 In Broward Phone 564-8547
SHEPARD BROAD, Chairman of the Board MORRIS N. BROAD, President

m^mmmm


Friday. November 3, 1972
*Jf h *"*#> neriidH&n
Page 5-C
letters to the editor
I EDITOR, The Jewish Floritliuii:
known him for a number
, 1 don't know when Ellis
n suddenly became a friend of
.,. ho pretended In a recent
telecast, while criticizing Congress-
man Dante B. Paacell for what
he claimed to be two votes by Fas-
cell in 1985 against Israel. I check-
rd with FaseeH's office, and was
,kl that in the face of Rubin's
barges, tin > researched the two
ami found that not only did Rubin
have the wrong dates hut that he
.;|(| everything else wrong:.
The two bills were part of ap-
propriations bills containing agri-
cultural aid to Etrypt in 1965.
har-ilv on the eve of the Six-Dar
!ack Silverthome has joined
Wometco Enterprises, Inc. as
assistant to Eddie Stern, vice
president in charge of motion
picture film buying. Mr. Silver-
ihorne comes to Wometco from
Cleveland. Ohio, where he has
been managing director of the
Hippodrome Theatre since 1951.
(Fascell Seeks j
A New Term
Rep. Dante Fascell. a memher
|ol Congress for the past 18 years,
iks reelection on the Demo-
I era tic ticket in the 15th Conp,res-
jgional District Tuesday on the
I'.iis of his record of achievement
in nine terms in Washington, D.C.
il the staunchest support-
the State of Israel and of
[hts of Soviet Jewry, Con-
t'i'--".nn Fascell has sponsored
oduced some 14 resolutions
n Congress during his 18 years
or service which have maintained
U* osition of the Jewish people
hi Israel and the Soviet Union.
He has consistently supported
all legislation giving economic or
military assistance to Israel, and
has worked closely with Presidents
Eisenhower, Johnson, Kennedy and
Nixon to secure hi-partisan sup-
P">i i for his positions.
Rep. Fascell has fought waste
in government, crime and infla-
tion, II" bas voted for conserva-
tion and against pollution and
stands against forced basing. He
introduced an amendment to an
Uiti-bustag bill which would pro-
ject desegregated counties such as
Dade and Monroe from further
fedci-al intervention.
Cong, Fascell Guests
Congressman Dante Fascell was
J ho guest speaker at the Spinoza
Forum Thursday at 10 a.m. at 1234
Washington Ave. Dr. Abraham
Wolfeon Ls form director and Arn-
"Ifl Kleiner serves as chairman.
War as Rubin Charged Fascell
voted on one of the bills, which
contained an agreement for use of
the funds Egypt was to pay for
wheat, for research into the Medi-
terranean fruit fly. which was vi-
tal to Florida and American in-
terests, and could also benefit Is-
rael's considerable citrus Industry.
Congressman Celler voted for this
bill, and he could hardly be termed
anti-Israel.
When the other bill was con-
sidered, which Rubin refers to.
Congressman Fascell happened to
be in New York conferring with
Ambassador Adlai Stevenson at
the United Nations onccri" re-
cent Syrian attacks. Dante Fascell
is a proven friend of Israel of
longstanding.
ARTHUB KOTII
Miami
Oct. 25. 1972
KIHTOR, The Jewish FloritUan:
According to our ancient Tal-
mudie sages, a cardinal precept of
Judaism Ls "Thou shall not take
vengeance nor bear any grudge
against the children of the peo-
ple, but thou shalt love thy neigh-
bor as thyself, I am the Lord"
(Lev. 19:18).
This precept of love, this maxim
of morality is applicable In every
human relationship. Even to a
transgressor to whom the most
severe punishment was meted out,
we should try to spare unti.es-
sary suffering.
I am quoting the above sources
in relation to an unfortunate at- I
currence which took place on
Minmi Reach some weeks ago. ,
S & W Meat Market of 12SS Wash-
ington Ave. was charged with a ,
violation of the Kosher Law. Tin
owners were brought to court and I
with deep humiliation they ad- i
mitted their transgression and
\m re severely punished by the j
Judge.
They have wholeheartedly stat-
ed, without equivocation, that they
will serve the community with hon-
esty find sincerity in accordance
with Kosher Law. and they have:
requested strict rabbinical super-
vision with a Hashgaeha on the.
premises. In addition, they wish
to apologize to the entire commu-
nity, to the rabbis, and to city |
officials.
At this time, ii is my oersonal
impression that they will fulfill
their obligations. Thus it s my
opinion that S & W Meat Market
should be given the opportunity
for a new start, and be accepted
by the Jewish community.
ItVIlKI A. BF.N-IIII.I.KI.
420 16th Street
Miami Beach, Flu. 3313!)
Plans for the annual gala fund-raising luncheon-fashion
show for Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood-Bsth Torah Congrega-
tion are being finalized by Arlene Siesser, president, and
Lenore Elias and Sally Zwerner, luncheon committee mem-
bers. The affair, to be held at 11 a.m. Wednesday in the
Seville Hotel, will feature fashions by Jordan Marsh; pro-
ceeds will go to support the temple's youth activities pro-
gram. Tickets are available through the Beth Tcrah office,
1051 Inteiama Blvd.
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Page 6-C
*^/*wi*t) fhrt&aa)
Friday. November 3, 1973
Technion Sponsoring
Cocktail Reception
Norman J. Kasser, chairman of
the South Florida Chapter of the
American Society for Technion,

most vital of all Israeli education
facilities.
Mr. Levitz. a native of Potts-
town, Pa., is the developer of mod-
ern merchandising methods in fur-
niture retailing. A well known
philanthropist, he has resided in
our community for the past sev-
eial years.
Technion \1ews its association
with Mr. Levitz as a giant step
forward, not only for the Univer-
sity but for the State of Israel as
well.
v kalph mnz
has announced that a cockifcil re-
ception will be held at the home
of Mrs. Sorrel R. Bollet Sunday
evening, Nov. 12.
This gathering is being spon-
sored by the American Technion
Society to acquaint various leaders
of the Miami community with the
Society and with Ralph Levitz,
who will be honored at the So-
ciety's Annual Founders Dinner
Tuesday evening, Dec. 5, at the
Doral On-the-Ocean.
"We tare pleased that Mr. Levitz
is taking an interest ir. the activi-
ties of the Technion-Israel Insti-
tute of Technology." Mr. Kasser
said, adding that Mr. Levitz's well
known interest in education in
Israel will be heightened through
his association with Technion, the
Florida Hadassah
Holds Institute
The Florida Region of Hadassah
held a one-day education institute
last week at the Algiers Hotel.
Mrs. Morris Kipper, Hebrew ed-
ucator and teacher who conducted
a seminar in Israel this past sum-
mer, led a session on Arab and
Israeli problems.
Abraham Gittelson, associate
director of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education in Miami, dis-
cussed Ulpan Hebrew, and Zvi
Berger, executive director of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion in Miami, spoke on Russian
immigration to Israel.
Mrs. Stanley Bulbin, education
chairman of the Florida region of
Hadassah, was chairman of the
day.
Fan Appreciation Day
F. Vickers, Jr., vice president
and general manager of Calder
Race Course, announces that next
Tuesday will be "Fan Apprecia-
tion Day." There will be nine
races beginning at 1:15 p.m. Ad-
mission to the grandstand will be
free, and gifts will be distributed
throughout the afternoon includ-
ing a color television set. and a
1973 Ford automobile from Tally
Embry Ford Agency.
&
*o
!*
Greatest
Premiere Showing
of Cars in the U.S.
Oct. 2B
Nov. 5
south Hondo
auto show
1 -----'ivv. 5
'f^Noon-i/p^V
Sw.Noon.ofi^
-*5M'3SION-
p,*",s*'.50'
See the world's greatest cars 1973 production
cars, glamorous sports cars, recreational vehicles,
competition cars, futuristics. and many special exhibits.
calder is
racing...
the track that's always fast-rain or shine
\ Racing daily except Sunday and Tuesday
tor Reservations: Dade phone: 625-1311
Broward phone: 523-4324
I Palm Beach phone: 833-4016
Gates open-Weekdays 10:30 am. Sat. lOflO am.
General Admission: $1 Grandstand, $2 QuUtouse
Sorry no minors.
210th Street and 27th Avenue, N.W.
Miami, Florida 33054
Id
.
colder
race course -
post time 1:15
A record amount of more than $425,000 in Israel Bonds and
Capital for Israel was sold at Hadassah's recent Bond-
With-Israel luncheon honoring Miss Lillian Goodman. Last
year's sales were S250.000. With Milton M. Parson, director
of the Greater Miami Israel Bond organization, are, (from
left) Mrs. Emanuel Mentz, president of the Miami Beach
Chapter of Hadassah; Mrs. Milton Sirkin, luncheon chair-
man; Mrs. Jan Peerce, the guest speaker who serves as
National Women's Division chairman of Israel Bonds, and
Mrs. Zelda Thau, Miami Beach Hadassah's Israel Bond
chairman.
Registrations For Nursery
Kindergarten Being Taken
Registrations for three.
four-ycar-olds is now Q W
cepted for the NuW-raL*']
gartenDepartment of J* lS
man Day School. Ju.lIe K'
N. Barad. chairman of ..;*
of education of Temple Emajj
has announced.
Mrs. Naomi Branded i. ,,
vnsor of the N'ursrry.Kmder^l
Department. whirh eon^ 1
eight half-day nurserv c'a '
two full-day kinder-;n.-r;.n;,a*n
held at both the 17th sZi
School and the Branch School
77th Street. Miami Beach
Wometco Theatres
FLORIDA FAMILY ODER A
AFFILIATED WITH
OPERA GUILD OF GREATER MIAMI
F0UNDE0 BY DR. ARTUR0 di FILIPPI IN 1941
by Flotow (in English)
SUN DAY, DEC 3,1972
2:30 P.M. at DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
TICKETS: Orch. JS.50, S3J0, $3.00; Mezz. $3.50; Bile. S2.00
Memberships (Choice Orchestra Seats) also available at:
Dade County Auditorium/Allegro Music House
and FLORIDA FAMILY OPERA, 1200 Coral Way,
Miami 33145 / Telephone 854-1643
WMM* m? CAHNU FH.M
romm jury mn a*.0
SUU6H1ERH0USE HK
SUNSET
SATURDAY
SSUNDAY
2 SHOWS at 2PM & 3 PM '
I WECKDA YS 1 SHOWING
I ONLY at 8:00 PM
CARNEGIE HALL OPENING COMPLETE SELLOUT
OUTSTAyDING REVIEWS
IN HONOR OF THE 25th THE ZIONIST
ORGANIZATIOIS
ANNIVERSARY OF ISRAEL
liroml Inltmoflonal Production Monagtmtnt
pr.t.nti
SONG
FEATURING ISRAELS LEADING
TV AND RECORDING STARS IN A
PROGRAM WHICH PROMISES TO
BE THE MOST MEMORABLE EVER I
OF AMERICA
presents
ONE NIGHT ONL\
SAT. NOV. 4th
8:30p.m.
Production By
ARIEKAPrKI
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
DONATIONS $:j.5(M.5O-5.50-fi.50-7.50-10.00
TICKETS ON SALE AT AUDITORIUM BOX OFFICE
FOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS CALL
531-1371 or 861-3981


Friday. November 3. 1972
fJtnist Mcr fldficnn
Page 7-C
Overall Jewish School Registration
Declines As Day Schools Show Gains
Enrollment in Hebrew day
Mools in the United States con-
linues to increase at an annual
Lte of three per cent while the
overall enrollment in Jewish
Lhools in Jewish communities
around the United States appears
to have accelerated.
I The American Association for
IJewish Education said its biennial
I school census shows the estimated
I jowih school population in the
[country has dropped off from 554.-
nOO in 1W7 to 460.000. There were
I-lore than 600.000 enrolled stu-
lients in 1959. indicating a quick-
tiling decrease.
The overall enrollment is be-
lieved to be decreasing because of
uch factors as a reduced Jewish
birth rate, an aging population,
lack of paternal interest, Jewish
population movement to suburban
areas and high congregational
membership dues.
. Hebrew day school enrollment
appears to represent more than
20% of the total for 1970-71. al-
though the rate of increase ap-
pears to have slackened some-
what in intermediate sized Jewish
communities and to have almost
halted in Greater New York.
The survey's director. Dr. Hillcl
Hochberg, said day schools have
better reporting systems, but some
of the newer suburban congrega-
tional schools may not be included
in reports by the various Jewish
communities.
Optimists Honor Academy Pupils
A special 9:30 a.m. assembly
iFriday, Nov. 10, at the Greater
iMiami Hebrew Academy, 2400
|p-.ne Tree Dr., will mark presen-
tation of awards to two academy
Ltudents selected by the Optimist
I Club of Miami Beach.
Irving Firtel, president of the
cbrew Academy and past presi-
dent of the Optimist Club, will
present ritations to Blanqui Ga-
frazi. winner amone ninth grade
fcirls. and Kevin Kovitz, selected
luto Show Continues
Lt Convention Center
With an impressive array of
1973 family and sports cars on
piM>lay. the second annual South
lerida Auto Show continues
h.'oush Sunday at the Miami
each Convention Center. The
jw is open daily from 6 to 11
km., with weekend showings last-
In-- from noon until 11 p.m.
Loon Ray, show chairman for
llv nine-day event, said 19 Amer-
|r n-inade nameplates are com-
' in;: for attention with 31 for-
t. n makes. In addition to the new
feoj from General Motors. Ford.
.eriean Motors and Chrysler
|li re are such makes as a $27,500
i ;i? I'h<-khawk on disnlav.
!
CONDOMINIUM
RESALES
CONDOMINIUM
PLEASING
CONDOMINIUM
HUSTINGS
CONDOMINIUM
* SALES
MORTLAW
MANAGEMENT. INC.
Regijterod
RqI Estate Broker
927-0571 Broward
94S-08S3 Dad.
Hmm k It UMm ItaMT
JACOB
SCBACHTER
0 THE 4
WAY YOIH
FAVOtlTI
YIDDISH MUSIC
IVEIY SUNDAY AT NOON
RADIO STATION WLT0
1200 On Your Dial
from ninth grade hoys for excep-
tional activity in behalf of school
and community.
The two students also will re-
ceive U.S. Savings Bonds at a
Nov. 14 luncheon at the Algiers
Hotel from Mr. Firtel and William
Schusel. president of the Opti-
mist Club of Miami Bea?h. This
organization, along with other On-
timist Clubs in the nation, will
celebrate Youth Appreciation
Week Nov. 13-19.
Mr. Schusel, a vice president of
Carner Bank of Miami Beach, ap-
pointed Mr. Firtel as chairman of
Youth Appreciation Week and as
year-round chairman of the youth
activities committee.
Histadrut Plans
Women's Ltineh
A monthly meeting of the His-
tadrut Women's Council of South
Florida will be held Wednesday
noon at the Cadillac Hotel, Miami
Beach.
The luncheon session is open to
the general public, but reserva-
tions are required, according to
Mildred (Mrs. Phil) Sahl, presi-
dent of the auxiliary of the Israel
Histadrut Council of South Flor-
ida.
An extensive briefing on Hista-
drut in Israel, an organization of
1,150.000 Israeli workers and new
immigrants, will be presented at
the meeting, Mrs. Sahl said. Res-
ervations may be made at the
Histadrut office, 1 Lincoln Rd.
Bldg.
The women's group is helping
to raise funds for the Sidney and
Lillian Bolotin Medical Center in
Boersheba. Israel, which is Dade
County's official sister city in the
Jewish nation.
Stock Market Talk
For CCNY Alums
The opening meeting of the t$J72-
73-scason of the South Florida
Chapter of the CCNY Alumni
Assn.. is slated for T'ipcHav. Vov
14. at 8 p.m. in the Caiil'on Hotel
The evening program will in-
clude a seminar on securities with
stock market analysts Dick Davis
and Arnold Ganz. Herbert Blank
will be moderator. Nat Sodlik i-
oresident of the ptouo.
Editor Says Israel's
Not Influencing Vote
NEW YORK tJTA) It is "a
calumny to say that Israelis are
influencing American Jews to vote
one way or another in this (presi-
dential) election," declared Ted
Luric, editor of the Jerusalem Post
"We are not interested in the
American election," he tokt a
luncheon audience at the Overseas
Press Club here last week, ex-
plaining that it does not matter
who is elected "as long as support
of Israel is in the best interest of
American foreign policy."
Asked by the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency if he thought President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt cares who
wins the election, Mr. Luric said
he had heard remarks by some
Arabs not necessarily repre-
sentative that "Nixon is re-
garded as a very g-o>i frien-i in
Esypt arri Lebanon." and added:
"I suppose Sadat know* that the
^resent President is likely to be
he next President."
On the Middle East. Mr. Luric.
who later spent three days in Mi-
ami said that the most welcome
development since the 1967 war
was that "the Fatah have failed."
He noted: "There is no real, sub-
t
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stantial anti-Israel underground in
Israel or Israel-held territory."
The New York-borji journalist
who settled In Palestine in 1930.
and has been editor-in-chief of the
Jerusalem Post since 1955, rejected
charges of "jackboot" Israeli dom-
ination of the administered areas.
"We want to change the status
quo in Gaza," Mr. Lurie said, but
in the sense of "integrating facili-
ties and instituting law and order.
The situation there now is toler-
able and it wasn't two years
ago," he maintained, noting that
52.000 Arabs visited Israel this
summer under the "open bridges"
policy.
Mr. Lurie admitted that there is
press censorship in Israel, but said
it was limited to sensitive military
matters, was "legal, enforced by
law" and was "partially volun-
tary" on the press part. "It's not
in any way political censorship,"
he stressed.
Mr. Luric said he believes it
was a mistake for American papem
to strwe to publish the Pentagon
Papers. Israeli editors would have
been "more responsive to the se-
curity interests of the state," he
dec'a red.
I
I
c
0
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f
8
N


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JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
FORTE TOWERS
TRIBUTE BANQUET
honoring
MACCABEE LODGE
NO. 2579 B'NAI B'RITH


MR. and MRS. ISRAEL SCHWARTZ
GUESTS OF HONOR
Fontainebleau Hotel
Sunday, November 19th, 1972 6:30 P.M.
DANCING
RABBI HARRY JOLT
Honorary Chairman
ENTERTAINMENT
GEORGE N. KOTIN
Banquet Chairman
For Reservations Contact:
I. VICTOR AMENT-Tel: 672-1650
BILL PINSKER-Tel: 673-2569
Ticket Committee Chairmen


WB^BP
mr
Pi^W
Page 8-C
vJenisf flcridi&n
Friday. Nove-r-?: 3
..-72
ISRAEL ?
WHAT DO YOU
KNOW ABOUT
A forty week quiz, marking the 25th anniversary
celebration of the birth of Israel, has been pre-
pared for this and other member papers of the
American Jewish Press Association by the Depart-
ment of Education and Culture of the American
Section of the World Zionist Organization.
1. What hanjvned Nov. 2?. 1 2. Who is EHiezer Bon Yehudah?
3. Who i< Israel's ambassador to the United Stated
4. What dOM "'Yom Haatzmaut" refer to?
5. What la an Ulpan?
fi. What is Heichal Shlorno?
7. Wlio Is tne present Foreign Minister of Israel?
8. What is the name of the scientific research center at
R novot?
9. What is Gadna?
10. What is Chen?
Anaweea to the above aaMStlaas will be found urlde down
rw-Jow. Kight right answer* will indicate a c>d knowledee of
Israel. S v questions answered correctly is pa-sine, ("heck the
answers to IN how well yon scored.
Answers To Quiz No. 4
iCuuy ii-cjsi . .v.iijy IfM**! aq 10 BdjOQ qino.\ ..qj ,;
auncisui uueurzui.w em "8
1HK13 Bqqy i
iua;B-rutof ut djeinqqey joiq.) oqi }o )to* etij. '9
-linpB joj sos.moo oSbhSubj wo.iq
-oh 01 saajaH tooips jo uo;j.injisui 'SurtpBai A^ru*)|*]
ACQ OJUOpiIJClOpUI |OBJSJ (.
uiqay yjeq/ii onertSuBj
ua>(od5 ujapout b sc .v.o.iq >h J" r*A!AdJ jqi jo JoqjBj oill 0
|ob.isi jo luatUifstjqBl
-sa 'i|i 11 pai tptq.w ouijs-a;B(i jo ubij uoutj.ied >>qi
ddB -uoijex P'l'U.I 'i|| jo \'..i;.i-sy |bjouoq oqx l
Ruth ll.ulrs Exhibit
The Ruth Hodes exhibit at the
Fine Arts Gallery of Beth David
evil] precede an 8:30 p.m. oi>en
meeting. Mis. Hodes' paintings
and drawings will be on view for
the balance of the month.
I The MULTI-MILLION
/ilka* DOLLAR
Cftoum
HOTEl
IS HOW KOSHER
Ompltlnj El C*mJilined
j-: Hetti
Miami Beach's
Number ONE
KOSHER HOTEL
FIRST in Service
FIRST in Hospitality
FIRST in Entertainment
9
Couples To Host
Tables For Ten
At Hillel Dinner
Some 21 couples will each host
tables far 10 at the third annual
dinner dance of the Hillel Com-
munity Day School on Saturday
evening. Nov. 18. at the Eden Roc
Hotel.
Cocktails and hors d'oouvres will
lie served prior to the dinner to be
held in the Cotillion room of the
hotel.
Music for dancing will be pro-
vided by Bert Sheldon and Ted
Martin Orchestras, according to
Mrs. Harvey Baxter, chairlady.
Serving with Mrs. Baxter on the
dinner-dance committee are Mrs.
Mel Drucker. Mrs. Herb Gold.
Mrs. I.ce Duffner. and Mrs.
Marshall Baltuch.
Host couples are Mr. and Mrs.
Marshall Baltuch. Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Baxter. Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Canner. Dr. and Mrs. Joel
Dennis, Dr. and Mrs. Melvyn
Drucker, Dr. and Mrs. Lee Duff-
ner, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gcnad.
Mr., and Mrs. Herbert Gold, Dr.
and Mrs. Murray Kane, Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Kuttler, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur I.ipson, Rabbi Max Llp-
s. hit/, Mr. and Mrs. Max Rothen-
btrg, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Scheck.
Rabbi and Mrs. Milton Schlinsky,
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schrciber,
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Schrciber. Mr.
and Mrs. Don Solomon. Judge and
Mrs. Arthur Winton. Mr. and Mrs.
William Wolowitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Morton Zemel.
Get Acquainted Party
Kinnerel Chapter of Coral
Gable* Mi/iacl)i Women, is hav-
ing a "Lets Get Acquainted"
party Tuesday, at 8:30 p.m. in the
meeting room ot the First Federal.
27:>0 Coral Way. An Israeli film
will bo shown, according to So-
phie Schrager, chapter president
and Elizabeth Perl, membership
vice president.
Programs Office Li>ts
Study-Travel Opportunities
With the State of Israel cele-
brating its silver anniversary, and
with the attending excitement
throughout the I'nited States,
Miami's Israel Programs Office
has been busy with applications
fiom people interested in visiting
the country through study-travel
opportunities in Israel.
Aryeh Rockach. Israeli Youth
Consultant who directs the Israel
Programs Office, said that there
ire eight programs for high school
students and eight additional pro-
grams for college level students.
Among the 16 options offered
by his office. Mr. Rockach indi-
cated the kibbutz experience as
the one with the greatest interest
from American students. He also
.mentioned the folk dance work-
shop, drama workshop, science
seminars, sabra youth safari and
the archaeology seminar as other
programs with strong interest and
application.
This summer, the Israel Pro-
grams Office here expects to send
at least 200 students to Israel on
various activities.
It is possible to earn college
< edit while tra\.:.- _
the country and
For medical student
eight-to-ten week
option for workii : .,'' .
Zedek Hospital in
The Israel Progn si
located at the V:.:v\V-:
Greater Miami. 850 s\V
The office is co-sp
American Zionist }
tion and the Greati !i,
ish Federation.
:; inj
iraei
is an
naan
I
A
"" Stl
: ti*|
-ri'la-1
Jl'W.I
BBW Council Even*
The B'na; B*rith \V -,,- u .
Bea:h Council ha- h |
meeting for Tu--. ,, ,"
Lincoln Chapter Bl
card party Wednesc -., : .'1
events will b" held n ". ,
room of 100 Lincoln ?. ORT Cocktail Partv
A gala cocktail
evening, Nov. 11. at I
Mr and Mrs. Ire in |
>e sponsored b> mtj rj
Chapter of ORT. Enter!
will spotlight iei .
Duo-Vox and K .., ,no
ll -=
.. ^ *
SHOWTIME NIGHTLY AT THE
JOLSON CORNER
at the Largest and Newest
Oceanfront Kosher Hotel
Social Host and M.C.
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a--
. :,'o J-ber 3, 1972
vJenisti fhridttan
Page 9-C
DATELINE ISRAEL By Robert Slater
Israeli Drivers: Menace To Life And Limb
i I'1"-', Ji-wisll 'IVl.-yl H|llir Afit'iu-y)
TIEBE ix a familiar, but bittersweet piece
:o\- to the effect that all the Arabs have
,. if they are really intent upon Wiping out the
jj -h state, Is to give each of the Israelis an auto-
r.niri.-ls oftin remark when visiting Israel
i- the Israeli driver appears far more of a health
,1 than the Arab terrorist.
h|... |, -i look at the statistics suggests that
i accidents and the tragedies that often accom-
p. Hi. m constitute one of Israel's most serious
listurbing by-products, as it advances into the
rn aje of the superhighway and the private
i
The number ot traffic fatalities in Israel has
ii ised it an alarming rate. In 1968, 424 people
,v killed on Israeli roads, in 1970, the number of
italitles reached 837; by last year, the figure
u i]i to 623. During the Six-Day War in June,
i- Israel lost some 7C0 men in battle.Therc are
B mb ol explanations for the mayhem on Is-
i- roads, Hut probably the most important is
Gad Yaacobi, Israel's chief road safety spe-
- "the human factor."
.! Vaacobi, the 37-year-old Deputy Minister
ol T .'i n'lation and a former member of Knesset,
,. ponsible tor road safety in Israel. He has been
- i i [or the last 18 months. In an interview.
s/aa.obi took note of the fact that over 50r< of Ls-
il fatalities a.-e pedestrians. "People have
ar I here from 70 or 80 different countries."
i the government official. "And. many of
U- have come from countries where it was the
hat to walk in the streets."
:i l> no easy task to wage a campaign against
these mounting traffic deaths. For one thing, the
number of motor vehicles, as well as the number of
pr i. te cars, using Israeli roads, is constantly on
t increase. In 1952, there weve 38.000 motor ve-
but by 1971 that figure had reached 296.000.
I960 and 1965, thanks to a relaxation of
ir- nport laws, the number of private caw was
\0OK REVIEW
Sevmour Liebman
Religion Of Israel
DECADE AGO, Rabbi Dr. Simon Greenberg pro-
ne with a copy ol a book translated and
[in. bj his son, Dr. Moshe Greenberg. The book was
Ychezekel Kaufman's The Religion of
Israel (now in paperback. Schocken
Books. $4.051. I have treasured this
work of two great scholars.
Mr. Kaufman's original edition of
sev< n volumes was written in Hebrew
and covers the history of the Jewish re-
ligion from its beginning to the Babylon-
ian exile, 586 BCE. It is a tour de force
which presents a fundamental critique
:lo sical" criticism. The author devastated the con-
Ipt i this criticism that Israel was a pagan people until
Jf ex Ii and its monotheism was the work of a prophetic
lite. He proves that the Israelite religion was an original
' ol the people and that it was unrelated to their
kan surroundings. Despite Freud and Wellhausen and
fifir disci; les, Kaufman shows that Judaism's monotheism
ad no antecedent! in paganism, that it was the idea of a
ptionai culture and that idea molded every aspect of
i<- culture from the outset.
Moshe Givenberg's translation and abridgement
'"' to the layman a clarity, lucidity, and a compre-
ssion of the original which is as deserving of kudos as
"t- o: the author. Kaufman approved the aoridge-
to his death.
ii Scholem's The Masaile Idea In Judaism is
f'tt ako available in paperback (Schocken Books, $3.95).
''.ion of essays representing some aspects of
p author's monumental labors over a period of 35 years
Kabbalism and Messianism. We are intrigued by his
it that the Messianic idea had influence as a
rmiary reality of Jewish life and history almost exclu-
nder the condition of exile. What is to happen
en exiU is to end or exist as it Ls now since the erea-
f"iol the State of Israel?
8000 Vears of Hebrew Literature by Nathaniel Kra-
(The Swallow Press, $10) presente a fairly com-
^hewlve and scholarly guide to the richness of Hebrew
nature. It is no substitute for Meyer Waxman's classic
. "i the same field. The handful of men who
pe "Revue des Etudes Juives" and "WLssenschaft Der
plenums-
outstanding publications and brought a re-
val o: non-Talmudical culture are by-passed. We differ
P n-' selections in the final chapter, "Modern Sages,"
F "^ ar- easily name a dozen who are equally deserv-
f inclusion. The book is not an anthology although
increasing at a 24$ annual rate. By 1965, there
were 80,000 private cars, and in 1970. that figure
had risen to 148,000.
.. The Transport Ministry thinks that it has
found some ways to combat the tenor on the roads.
During the past two years it has onviieted im-
provements to 150 of the 250 designated "dangerous
intersections" in Israel, found mostly in the large
cities. It has also hired 220 young people, mostly
students, to spend four hours a day patrolling Tel
Aviv streets looking for traffic violators. They have
full authority to issue tickets to anyone found
breaking traffic laws.
A massive media campaign, including a major
use of television programs on driver safety and
the passage ol a law that requires all Israeli motor
vehicles to'possess seat belts are also helping to
make dents in the number of road accidents and
fatalities, according to Yaacobi.
The figures for traffic deaths during the first
seven months of 1972 have given rise to some cau-
tions optimism among Transport Ministry officials.
In the first seven months of 1972, there were 338
traffic deaths, a 7.1'.' drop from the 367 recorded
dining the same jicriod in 1971.
Ire b
^ro samples and illustrations. Jewish history and
|0ratiire a. entwined, as the author shows. Notwith-
- my comments, the book is highly recommended
. M
Between You and Me: By BORIS SMOLAR
Election Moods
Till; PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION campaign
is now drawing to its close. Yet there are many
thousands of Jewish voters who like many non-
Jewish voters have still not
made up their minds whether to
vote for Nixon or for McGovern;
or whether to vote at all.
Never before has there lieen so
much indecision in the minds of
Jewish voters in choosing a Presi-
dent. The confusion is due pri-
marily to the vagueness of the
_J presidential candidates on major
issues. Jewish voters, like all American citizens,
are deeply interested in issues such as unemploy-
ment, inflation, growing taxes, law and order, and
similar basic problems. On all these issues neither
of the two presidential candidates has given a clear
answer so far.
In addition to general problems, Jewish voters
are also interested in the stand of the presidential
candidates on matters concerning Jews as Jews.
The question of American-Israel relations is very
close to their hearts. So is the situation of the Jews
in the Soviet Union, and what the United States
can do to influence Moscow to abolish the "slave
tax" imposed upon Jews wishing to emigrate a
tax which reaches in some cases as high as $35,000
per person.
On the domestic scene. Jewish voters are es-
pecially interested in the attitude of each presi-
dential candidate toward the system now being
practiced quietly of making room for blacks and
other non-whites in government offices, in civil
service, in admission of students and in hiring fac-
ulty members in colleges and universities. This sys-
tem, which smacks of discrimination in reverse, af-
fects various elements of the whole population, but
most of all the Jews.
Jewish voters are also interested in the stand
of each candidate on the bill now in Congress call-
ing for a $200 annual tax credit for each child at-
tending an all-day religious school, instead of a
public school. Major Jewish organizations with
the exception of Orthodox groups are against the
bill. They consider the proposed measure a violation
of the spirit of the Constitution separating church
from state. They argue that the Jewish community
itself must finance Jewish religious education with-
out government funds.
With regard to American-Israel relations, there
is no question among Jewish voters but that Presi-
dent Nixon had kept all his promises to Israel. Even
his opponents admit that he has given unprece-
dented assistance to Israel. No other president has
such a favorable pro-Israel record as Nixon, except
Truman.
The record of McGovern on Israel suffers from
inconsistencies. In 1970 he endorsed the sale of
Phantom jets to Israel on condition, however, that
these planes should not be used by Israel over Arab
territory. In 1971. McGovern came out for the inter-
nationalization of Jerusalem. He later changed his
mind at the California primaries and suggested that
Jerusalem be recognized as Israel's capital. I heard
McGovern addressing a closed meeting of top
Jewish leaders in New York, and the impression
gained was that he is undoubtedly a sincere friend
ot" the Jews with standard liberal commitment to
Israel. His Jewish detractors fear that his inconsis-
tencies with regard to Israel could lead him to use
pressure on Israel for concession to the Arabs.
At the same time, Nixon expressed his opposi-
tion to a move in Congress by a bipartisan group
comiiosed of about 70 Congressmen suggesting
withholding from Russia the granting of "most fa-
vored nation" privileges in trade agreements, as
long as the Soviets are holding their Jewish citizens
for ransom. McGovern is for such legislative action.
Israel Newsletter
By Carl Alperf
Sentiment In Business
jjj^I.I. ECONOMISTS ARE in agreement that one of the
vital roads to Israel's economic well-being must be-
gin with a reversal of the present unfavorable trade bal-
lance. Since there is little inclination to
reduce imports, because this would mean
a lowering in the standard of living and
also hit at defense needs, the emphasis
' is properly placed on increase of exports.
The range of Israel's exports is broad.
It was not so very long ago that Zionists
[used to cite the export of oranges, por-
celain teeth and Bozalcl olive wood sou-
Ivenirs as evidence of this country's abil-
ity to stand on Its own feet economically. Since those
days, the list has lengthened enormously with a wide di-
versity of products ranging all the way from diamonds to
textiles and from food stuffs to rubber tires.
The basic philosophy behind the promotion of Israel's
products has been emphasis on quality and competitive
price. Exporters have been warned not to rely on Jewish
sentiment in selling their merchandise. The products must
be able to compote in the marketplaces of the world on
their own merits. They must have appeal to the customer
who does not necessarily feel any sense of emotional at-
tachment to Israel.
The cxpoi t curve has risen steadily from year to
year, bul not .sharply enough, and a new philosophy of
sales is now being advanced. It began in 1968 when the
Zionist Congress of that year adopted a resolution calling
On all Jews everywhere to buy Israel products. It was
one of those idealistic resolutions that pass unanimously,
but that nobody expects to take seriously --- like the one
calling on all Zionists everywhere to Immigrate to Israel.
In this case, however, the cause had a prophet. M.
Mushulach, a member of the editorial staff of Davar, fur-
ther developed the plan. He called for the intensive de-
velopment of what he called "The Jewish Market." He
calculated that if even only a small percentage of the
million and a half Jewish families in the United States
were to concentrate their purchases, consciously, on Israel
products they could revolutionize the Israel economy al-
most overnight. He was not referring only to sacramental
wine and matzos and mezuzahs, but canned foods, shirts,
shoes, furniture, bathing suits, panty hose, raincoats, ply-
wood, tires, pharmaceuticals and electronic supplies. The
appeal should be unashamedly to the Jewish conscience:
buy these because they are good and because they come
from Israel. It is just as important to help Israel in this
way as in buying Israel Bonds.
To be sure there are Israel arts and crafts shops,
many of them operated by Sisterhoods or Hadassah chap-
ters, but Mr. Meshulach wants to put the business on a
bigger scale. He envisages the opening of big department
stores in the major cities stores which will specialize in
Israel products.
Two years ago he chose Philadelphia as the site of a
large city experiment to show how the merchandising
plan would operate. But the $50.0CO he needed for pro-
motion was not forthcoming, neither from Israel's ex-
porters nor from the Israel government.
He began all over again with Miami, and obtained
pledges of support from community leaders. Once again
he found only lukewarm interest in Israel. Hardheaded
sales managers do not agree with his philosophy. They be-
lieve it is a mistake to bank on the sentimental appeal.
Government export officials fear that assured sales in the
Jewish market will result in a gradual lowering of qual-
ity. Manufacturers at this end must be kept on their toes
by the knowledge thai they are facing stiff competition,
and must sell to non-Jew as well as to Jew.
Last month Meshulach made a full exposition of his
plan before the Economics Committee of the Knesset. At
the moment, the government export officials say they
are willing to put up half the promotional funds required
ii the manufacturers will put up the other half. Neither
side is willing to move first, and the Jewish market re-
mains just an Idea.


Page lf>C
*JewisJh fhridlian
Friday. November

Announcement
Because of heavy increases in all departments of
our operation, we have been forced to make a modest
adjustment in our subscription prices. The new prices
effective Sept. 1, 1972 are S8.00 for one year's sub-
scription and $15.00 for a two-year subscription.
The Jewish Floridwn
Albert and Gladys Maeroff (left) and Seymour and Sheila
Rosen are the cochairmen of the host committee for the an-
nual gala Beth Torah Congregation-Israel Dinner of State
at 6:30 p.m. Sunday in the Deauville Hotel. Mr. Maeroff is
a board member of Beth Torah Congregation; Mr. Rosen is
executive vice president cf the congregation. Their wives
are active in Jewish and community activities cf North Miami
Beach. Honorees at the dinner event, Irving and Ros3 New-
man, will receive the coveted State of Israel Atzmaut-Inde-
pendence Award for their help in strengthening Israel's
economy through Israel Bonds and Capital For Israel.
Dr. Joseph R. Narot, rabbi of Temple Israel, confers with
Mrs. William H. Lee, chairman of the book review series
sponsored by the temple's Sisterhood, on the hrst of this
year's "Sound of Books" programs. Combining a brunch
with the rabbi's book review, the series will begin Tuesday
at 10 a.m. with "Eleanor Roosevelt: The Years Alone," by
Joseph P. Lash. Reservations may be made by calling the
temple office.
Receiving the 1972 Stephen S. Wise
Awards of the American Jewish Congress
Nov. 19 at a dinner in New York will be
(from left) Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jeru-
salem, New York State Comptroller Ar-
thur Levitt, United Auto Workers Presi-
dent Leonard Woodcock and Will Mas-
low executive director of the AJCongress
from 1960 to 1972. The bronze medallions.
named for the AJCongress' founder, are
being presented this year for the laur-
eates' distinguished service to Israel and
the Jewish people, good government and
the cause of racial eguality. Previous
winners include Golda Meir, Abba Eban
HaTry Truman, Robert F. Kennedy, Adlai
E. Stevenson and Earl Warren.
Black September: 'Release Did Not Settle Accounts9
PARIS (JTAi The Black : reference to the West German po-
' September organization warned lice who shot it out with Aral)
West Germany this week that terrorists in an abortive effort to
Bonn's compliance with the hi- rescue nine Israeli Olympic ath-
letes they were holding hostage, i
The Black September spokes-
man also demanded that West
Germany halt the expulsion of
jackers' demands to release the
three terrorists "did not settle
accounts" and that new stiikes
i'. on Id be aimed at German tar-
gets inside and outside German
territory.
The warning was given in an
anonymous telephone call to the
French news agency, Agence
France Presse. The caller claimed
to speak for the Black September,
but the Palestine Liberation Of-
fice here issued a statement deny-
ing its authenticity and claiming
it was the work of "Zionist pro-
vocateurs."
The caller laid down five con-
ditions for the improvement of
Aiab-German relations, including
the halt of German-Israeli collu-
sion in the military, political and
economic fields, and the punish-
ment of those responsible for the
Munich massacre" (an obvious
Arab residents and permi
already ousted to return, and dJ
manded payment in compensate!
for the inconvenience they e.\per,[
enced. Bonn was also asked j
legalize the Palestinian and Art
organizations outlawed after fy
Munich attack.
Sid Rubin New President
Of Democratic Club Here
Auto and general Insurance \-
ecutive Sid Rubin was elected
lent of the Progressive Dem-
ocratic Club at its regular meeting
this week.
Also elected were Hyman I.ieb-
erman and F.lias Matursky. vice
presidents; Jerry Yesner. treasur-
er; Dorothy Horowitz, financial
secretary; Dorothy Bedlin, corre-
sponding secretary; Anne Fuchs.
recording secretary: Max Kaplan,
strgeant-at-arms, and Joe Horn,
assistant sergeant-at-arms.
School Opens Thrift Shop
Oholei Torah Day School has
opened a large Thrift Store at
7488 NE 2nd Ave.. according to
an announcement made by Rabbi
Sholom D. Lipskar. principal, and
is soliciting tax deductible con-
tributions of salable items such as
furniture, appliances. bedding
clothir.s and oth?r new and used
merchandise. Free pickup of do-
nated items will be arranged by
telephone.
Principals in the dedication of the 32nd am-
bulance provided the people of Israel
through the American Red Magen David
for Israel from South Florida posed by the
1973 General Motors vehicle at the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy. From left are
Mr. and Mrs. Adolf Blank. Ben Kaplan
seated in ambulance, Mrs. Kaplan, Samuel
Reinhard, Rabbi Alexander S. Gross and
Mrs. Reinhard. The Kaplans contributed
the ambulance at ceremonies during which
Rabbi Gross was principal speaker. Mr.
Reinhard is Florida state chairman for the
American Red Magen David for Israel.
The Blanks and Reinhards had previously
donated ambulances to Israel's official Red
Cross agency.
Harcld Gordon, (left1, president of Park East Tours, gives
lessens on wildlife photography to the firs:
El AI Israel Airlines' Holiday Royale Safai inture
passengers at Kennedy International Airport before :'..?.:
departure for Israel, Kenya, Tanzania and Ethopia. Mr.
Gordon is the tour operator for this new venture which
marks El Al's first entry into the African sciari tour
market. Also on hand for the departure were Baruch Lib
(fourth from right), El Al's U.S. Passenger Sales Manager
and Mrs. Wayua Ngaxi (second from right) of the Kenya
Tourist Office.
Bfl


November 3. 1972
vJewisti flcridfi&n
Page 11-C
Senators Rated On Responses To
22 Non-Domestic Jewish Issues
| WASHINGTON D.C. (JTAJ-
jcmocrulic Senators Hubert.!!.
|umphley .Minn.). Abraham A ;
^.OmL' mXKepublican 5
Cnators Hugh Scott and Rich-
fri S. Schweiker (both Pa.)
L/e ored 100 in the ratings
[,,...! by the National Center
i Jewish Policy Studies on the
idai actions of the Senate's
mbei S on non-domestic
Luc of Jewish concern. Sen.
Lob K. Javits (R-N.Y.i and
[ Walter F. Mondale (D-
linn. i scored 97.
|Th<' Democratic Presidential
minee, Sen. George McGovern,
h-S.Iu rated 87.5, ranking
|lh in a tic with three other
nators. But McGovern out-
breii Sens. James L. Buckley
t-N'.Y.i. "ho ot 83.5; Henry
Jackson iD-Waah.) and Ed-
Lid M. Kennedy (D-Mass.).
J 81 3 each; Stuart Sy-
I (D-Mo.i, 63.5; Barry
Tktwater (R-Ariz.l, 55, and
fcnk Church iD-Idu.l. 50. The
.-. iator who scored zero
J William Fulbright (D-
hi- ruttiigs reflect the Sena-
p.il response over the past six
|rs lo 'i'i measuressi\ roll
cotes anil II! miscellaneous
Isl.iliu- actions including mil-
It old to Israel, aid for re-
.lin:. Soviet Jewish emigres,
)SS
Ir. hi 57, of 800 NK Mtrd St.,
ID passed away .Mon. Survived
hu-l-and. Irving. Rons, Robert.
uz. Calif., and Donald. N.MIi.
8th-r. Frank Orrell. N.Y. Sisters.
I.ih Shaw. Il., X.V. and Kiln
Iman, l-i N.v. Member of Aba
trowi1i JU'V Auxiliary (81 and
X V. lull. Services were helil
at Levitt Memorial Chapel,
LECAl NOTICE
The circuit court of th
Ieventh judicial circuit
in and for
idade county. florida
ICSE NO. 72-22425 (Testa)
NOTICE OF INTENTION
TO OBTAIN APPROVAL
OF ARTICLES OF
INCORPORATION
Stii ITIONAL AIRPORT,
FltKHiHT, WAREHOUSEMEN
Ll.li:i< WORKEUS UNION
LMKKICA, INC.
RICK IS HEREBY lilVEN that
lnderslgned Intend to obtain ap-
l b) Honorable Thomas A. Tes-
Bri-uii Judge, at his I'hambers in
|li."'..' Courthouse, Miami. Flor-
"ii Monday, November ;", l7'.',
" A.M. "i the articles of Inoor-
lon nl International Airport, Alr-
hi Warehousemen Allied Work-
['"ii "i America, Inc. The cor-
- being formed for the pur-
i establishing a union wllhlu
cupi.iii.nn listed in order to
i inn. one organisation all work-
pt iiii for membership regard-
ol n liglon, race, ereed, color.
n.il origin, age or sex. us there
such unilnn available at the
in ilmi
Iti;i> .11 Coral Gables, Florida,
"\< nil., r I, V.t'.'l.
DRANK BARNETT
PATRICIA BARNBTT
KICHAKD IIUYAU8KA8
Hl'tlti PRADERA
CKSARK I AM'IS
|< hi of this notiee on the
U o( November, 1972,
IAROIJ) M URAXTON. P.A.
Attorney for Petitioners
son Douglas Road
'"oral Cables. Florida :t:;i:U
444-8701
H.Man.n M BRAXTON
11 3 72
JfHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
IDADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
I No. 72-22201
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
3'hi- Marriage of:
VOKQl'ASHA, Husband ami
TH'AH JIMENEZ QUASHA,
|Tlil\Ui\ii JIMENEZ QUABHA
Turre. de Tajnmar
T"rr.- ]i. An. 1304
panttago, Chile
ARK HEREBY notified thai
P .mi'" for Dissolution of Mm-
1 las bei ii filed against you and
hereby required to aerva a
tot your answer or other plead-
' 'be Petition uf (he Husband's
jr. John j. oallaoher,
'* is 14B4 N W Kill AveV
Miann Florida 83128, and file
PnClnal with the Clerk of the
"'yi'ii court, on or before the
"' >'" 1972. or a Default i"
"rci against \ ou
r ih'v -" day of Oct., ItTI
...h-,' I KATHIOHMAN
'lerkof the Cireuii Conn
n,, .. y: l: M. KISSBE
' ul Stall
11/3.10-17-14
Viildish broadcasts to the Soviet
I iiion. Iraqi Jews, "durable
ice in the Middle East" and
niai of trade advaiiLnres to
the Sodft.Tnfon Zi lonT as it
restricts emigration through
economic blackmail or other
means." This Ls the first time
legislators have been rated on
issues ot importance to Jews.
Nathan Lewin. national direc-
tor of the Center, admitted that
the ratings have caused com-
ment from some Senators. Mr.
Lewin. former Deputy Assistant
Attorney General and former
Deputy Assistant Secretary of
State, singled out Sen. Jackson
by name in explaining that some
Senators are "well-known to the
Jewish community and to its
leaders as active proponents of
aid to Israel, assistance for So-
viet Jewry and advocacy of oth-
er concerns expressed by the
community, yet they mayby
inadvertence or otherwisehave
failed to join a particular state-
ment or cosponsor a particular
resolution."
Other members of the Senate
"have signed their names to all
the appropriate resolutions and
declarations ami have consist-
ently voted in accordance with
Jewish interests, but they can-
not be relied ii|>on to lead their
colleagues in these areas." Mr.
LEGAL NOTICE
Lewin said in attempting to ex-
plain the relatively low scores
of Sen. Jackson and others Mho
"There is. unfortunately, no
objective measure of this kind
of support." he went on, "and
the present rating is limited to
such actions us eau be objective-
ly classified."
The polling system used was
similar to those of the liberal-
oriented Americans for Demo-
cratic Action, the conservative
Americans for Constitutional
Action and other groups, it was
reported.
Research which led to the rat-
ings was carried out by Theo-
dore N. Mirvis of Hampton, Va.,
a summer intern at the Center
who is a pre-law student at Ye-
shiva University. New York, and
A, David Stern, a researcher at
the Center. Prof. Harvey Lieber,
academic director of the School
of Government and Public Ad-
ministration at American Uni-
versity here, also assisted in the
project.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Case No. 72-22528
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN RE: The marriage of
MOM.IE AHI.KI: KAPLAN.
Petitioner,
and
HERMAN KAPLAN.
Respondent.
Til: Herman Kaplan
. o King David Hotel
Shore KOad and National
ltoulcx ^rt\
l.ont' Beach, Now York U.'.i'.l
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution or Mar-
rlaga has been filed against you anil
you are required to serve ii copy of
your written defenses, if any, lo II
on DAVID S. KUMBLB. ESQ., ISO
Lincoln Road. Miami Reach. Florida.
IJlJt, attorney for Petitioner, on or
before December >>. 1072, and file the
original with tin- clerk of this Court,
either before service on Petitioner's
attorney or immediately thereafter:
otherwise a default will he entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each weak for four consecutive weeks
In THK JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS, my hand and the seal of
this Court, at Miami. Florida, this I
day of November, 1072.
I-: ft LEATHERMAN
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: L. 8NEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court SeaD
DAVID S. KUMBLE
Attorney for Petitioner
:t:.u Uncoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida .;:'.! 11
11/3-10-17-34
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. 72-22557
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
8 LNDRA P Ii IWERY, Wife
and
STEVE ci..\i:i:.\ci: LOWERY,
Husband
TO: STEVE CLARENCE LOWBHY
lists Lister Street
Spartenburgh. south Carolina
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
ring.- has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy o!
your written defenses, If any, to it
on DAVID E STONE, attorney for
Petitioner whose address is 101 NW
13th Avenue. Miami. Fin. 3313R, and
file the original with the clerk Ol
the above styled court on or before
D......mber *. 1072; otherwise n de-
fault will I..- entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint
oil* petition
This notice .-hall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
witness my hand and the >-<) '
aJU is.urt at .Miami. Florida on ibis 1
U.w <>i November. 1073. .
M i: l.KATHUUfMA.V.
As Clerk. Circuit Cburl
Dadc County. Florida
By C. P. COPE! AND
a- Deputy Clerk
(Circuit CPUri Sal'
DAVID E STONE
STONE A.- SQSTCHIN
101 N W. 11th' A% li
Miami. Florl I '
Attorney for Petitioner
11 J-10-17-24
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And By The
Authority Of The State Of Florida
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRES-
ENTS SHALL COME, GREETINGS:
Whereas, ALEX M. OROBARD,
Miami. Florida; JUD1 BOREN8TEIN
Miami. Florida, Patricia HEC-
TOR, Miami. Florida did on the 10th
day of June. A.D.. I960 caus.' to he
incorporated under the law- of th.-
Stat. of Florida ALCQROW, INC. a
corporation, with Its principal place
Of business at Miami Beach, Dadc
County in the St.it.- of Florida, and
Whereas such corporation dill on the
U'lth day Of October. A.D., 1072 cause
to be filed in the office or tin De-
partment of State of the State ol
Florida, the documentary authority
under Section 608.27. Florida Statutes,
showing the dissolution of such cor-
poration.
Now. therefore, the Secretary of
Slate does hereby certify to the fore-
going and that he is satisfied that
the requirements of the law have
bean complied with.
QtVEN under my hand
and the It vat Seal of
the Stale of Florida, at
Tallahassee, the Capital,
this the 20th day of Oc-
tober. A.D.. 1072.
RICHARD (DICK) STONE
Secretary of Btate
11/3 Vi
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT j
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-3132
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
LOUIS REDOES.
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Eslate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the .stale of LOUIS RCDOB8, de-
coased late of Dade County, Florida,
lo the County Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.10, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or th.- same will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, llii- 3fl
day of i Ictober, AD. 1972.
SEYMOUR RUDGE8
As Executor
Flrsi publication of this ........ on
the 3rd day of Nov.. 1073.
HARRY ZUKERNICK
Attorney of Executor
120 IJncobi Road
Miami Beach. Elm Ida 3313!"
II 3-10-17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 72-14378
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN UK; The Marriage of
FLORENCE Rol.I.E. Wife, and
RUPPERT Ki 'II E. Husband.
TO: RUPPERT Rol.I.E
:.i I Southwest Ith Street
Homestead, Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a Petition for Dissolution of .Mar-
riage has been filed against you by
the Plaintiff. FLORENCE Rol.I.E
You are hereby required to serve a
copy of your answer thereto on
Plaintiffs Attorney. SHELDON ft
PAI.I.EY. I49J Xorthwcsi 7th Street,
Miami, Florida, and file ih.- original
Answer In the ..fii.. ..r the Circuit
i 'nun on or before the i rtaj ol i r
I9T2: otherwise the allegations ol said
Petition will taken as confessed
against you
DATED at Miami. Had.- County,
Florida, this 27 day of October, 1972
E B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Bj : i: M KISSER
DEPUTY CLERK
11 ii. nil Court S. all
II ::-l"-lT-:t
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. 72-22148
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
VK'I.ETTA JANSEN,
Petitioner,
and
RICHARD ALLEN JANSEN.
Respondent
TO: RICHARD ALLEN JANSEN
4::.". Wnllina Street
Apartment 303
Honolulu. Hawaii 9881B
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has bean filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on Mortimer s. Cohen, attorney for
petitioner, whose address is 1102 Ains-
lay ltuilding. 14 Northeast First Ave-
nue, Miami. Florida 33132, and file
the original with the clerk ol the
above styled court on or before Dec
ii. 1!'"1'; otherwise n .(.-fault will he
entered against 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 FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on this
27 day or October, 1072.
K. It. LEATHERMAN.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Ihide County, Florida
By R M. KISSBE
As Deputy Clerk
(ClrCUll Court Seal)
MORTIMER 8 COHEN
iiiu Alnaley Bldg.. 14 n.e l Ave.
.Miami. Florida 33182
Attorne) for Petitioner
II 1-10-17-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-5292
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE Eslate of
NAT I.. WILLIAMS
I leceused.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired t.. presenl ait} claims and ,!<-
muuds which you may have against
the estate Of NAT I.. WILLIAMS de-
ceased late of Dad.- County, Florida,
to the County Judge-, 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 Dad.- County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
th.- time of the first publication here-
of, or the sain.- will be barred
Dated at Miami. Florida, this I9th
day o( October. A.D. 1972.
SARAH WILLIAMS
As Executrix
Eir.-t publication of this notice on
the 2" day of October, imtl1.
SKARRER. ZE.MEI.. ROSKIN AND
HETLBRONNBR P.A.
Attorneys for Executrix
loo n. Blscayne Boulevard
Miami. Florida 33132
10/27 11 ::-m-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-4310
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
RICHARD CARL LAKOSKY
Deceased
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to pres.-nl any claims and do-
mauds which you may have against
the estate of RICHARD CARL LA-
Kosky deceased late of Dade County,
Florida to the Couniy Judges "i Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16,
Florida Statutes, In their offices In
the county Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florid:,, within six calendar months
'mm the time of (he first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
Haled at Miami. Florida, this 26
day of I '!.. A.D. 1978.
V L, I.A KOSKY
.\s Administrator
First publication of ibis notice on
the 3rd ilnv of November, 1972.
Harvey S. I.angberg
A t toi n.> for Estate of
Iti. hard i 'arl l.akosky
l'(i |i,.x 380, North .Miami I Sell Fla.
II ::-li'-l7--'4
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-5457
FRANK B. DOWLING
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
RAI I'll BASH
Deceased. '
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Saul
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to presenl any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of RALPH [:,\^H deceased
late of Hade County. Florida, to the
Couniy Judg.-s of Dad.- County, and
file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 738.16, Florida
statutes, iii their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dad.- County, Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or tlie same will be barred.
Dated at .Miami. Florida, th
da) of i ictober, A.D. 1972.
Raymond Bash
Jack Rash
Rerniee Pollack
As Executors
First publication of this notlr
th.- :i day of November. 1973.
SIMON, HAYS & ORUNDW3RG
Attorneys for Executors
808 Alnaley Building. Miami. Fla.
11 '3-10-17-84
::0
on
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And By The
Authority Of The State Of Florida
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRES-
ENTS SHALL COME. GREETINGS:
Whereas ANTHONY E Kill's-
ZEUSKI, Miami Springs. Florida.
ROSE H. KRU8ZEW8KI, Miami
sprints. Florida, and ISABEL RO-
MANO, Hlal.ah. Florida did on the
20th day of April. A.D.. 1907 cause to
he incorporated under the UtWI Ot
the Btate of Florida ARK PROPER-
TIES, inc. a corporation, with iis
principal place Of business at Mil mi
Springs. Florida. ISABEL RO-
Florida, and whereas SUCh corpora-
tion did on the !6th day of October,
A.D 1972 cause to be filed In the
office of tin- Department of state of
the state of Florida, the documen-
tary authority required under Bei -
tlou 608.27, Florida Statutes, show-
ing the dissolution of such corpora-
tion.
Now. therefore, the Secretary of
Stale do.- h.-ieiA certlf) to the fore-
going and that lie is satisfied lhal
the requirements of the law have
been complied with
GIVEN under my hand
ami th.- Qreat Seal of
the state of Florida, al
Tallahassee, the Capital,
this tile 26th day of ic-
tober. A.D., 1972.
RICHARD (DICK) STONE
Secretary of State
11 8 72
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 72-5165 (Judge Blanton)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
RALPH C. WOLFE B k ll
RALPH II WOLFF,
Deceased.
To All Oreditoi s and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and r.--
quired lo presenl any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the .stale ot RALPH c WOLFB
a k a RALPH II. WOLFE, dec. i
late of Dad.- County, Florida, to the
County Judg.-s of Dad.- County, and
Hie th,- same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
utes, in their ..flics in the Couniy
Courthouse in I lade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
Hated at Miami. Florida, this 19
or the same ill be barred,
day of < ictober, A.D. 1972,
WILLIAM .1 C,( HOW. IRN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 3rd day of November, ii'T-'
WILLIAM J. OOLDWORN ,x
ASSOCIATES
Attorney for Estate
1800 i "oral Way
11 3-10-17-24
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
No. 72-5505
ARTHUR W. PRIMM
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
I.AWIiENCE W. CINAHEK
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All person- Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Saul
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to presenl any claims and demands
which visa may have against the es-
tate of LAWRENCE W. CINADER
deeeased late of Dade CoUlltv. Florida.
iii the County Judges of Dad.- County,
ami fib- the same in duplicate and as
provided In Section 738.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Couniy
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within six calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred.
Dated al Miami. Florida, this :>1st
day of October. A.D. 1972.
JOAN M. BROOKS
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 8rd day of Nov.. 1872.
WEINER and WE1SENFEI D P A
by: JOSEPH J WEI8ENFEI D
Attorney for JOAN M. BROOKS,
Executrix
j::?:'. Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Fla J3189
II 3-10-17-84
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. 72-22084
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
THE XIARRIAfSE i IF
C1EORGK IV. CLINCH.
Petltli.....r
AI.OERTHA clinch.
Rospondcnl
To AI.OERTHA CLINCH
le.Ule 1
Box L'7s
Brunswick, fleorgln
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your writlen defenses, if any, to It
on Robert H. Burns, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is S.'.n Lin-
coln ltd Miami Reach. Fla.. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above Styled court on r before De-
cerabor ;. 1072: otherwise a default
will I.....nter.-il against you for the ;
relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
Tins notice shall be published ones
each week for tour consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my band and the seal
of -aid COUrl at Miami. Florida Vil
tin- 6 till} of > i.tol.er. 1978.
E B. LEATHERMAN,
\- Clerk, circuit Court
Dade CoUnty. Florida
Bj I. BNEBDEN
As Deputy Clerk '
(CIrcull curt Seal.
Robert H. Burns
J.VI l.ineoln Rd.
Miami Beach, Flu
Attorne) for Petltl.....>i
ll 3-10-17-84


Page 12-C
+Mnist HufAJbtt
Friday. November,
He is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgotten. By planning ahead,decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
Wf INVITE rOU TO SCI OUR BRONZE MEMORIALS BY GORHAM,
MASTER CRAETSMEN IS SILVER ASD BRONZE
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way. you
can be certain that your family will not sutler needlessly.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETER
5505 Northwest 3rd Street Phone 261-7612


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