The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02386

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


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Full Text

Ifewislli Fforidian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 43
Miami, Florida Friday, October 25, 1974
60e
by Mail Two Sections Price 25 cants
Britons See New Mideast War Brewing
By JOSEPH ALSOP
Los Angeles Times Syndicate

LONDON There is deep apprehension here
abfut another war in the Middle East; not right away
bul within another year, plus or minus.
The apprehension is only diluted by a half-
cial whom one would have never
taken for a fan of either Dr. Kis-
singer or Harriet Beecher Stowe.
You expect the child to be
dropped. You expect Eliza to
miss the next ice cake. You ex-
pect the bloodhounds to catch up.
But it hasn't happened yet. and
we have to pray for Eliza."
Meanwhile, however, the ap-
superstitious faith in Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger's knack of beating the logical odds.
"IT'S LIKE watching Eliza crossing the ice in
'Uncle Tom's Cabin," I was told by one high offi-
prehension is there, and it has
recently been much increased.
The cause of the increase was
the trip to Moscow of the Egyp-
tian foreign minister. Ismail
Fahmy. accompanied by the
Egyptian army's chief of staff,
Lt. Gen. Mohammed Gamasy.
THIS TOOK place after a long
period of extreme coolness be-
tween Cairo and Moscow, during
which the Egyptian armed forces
were barely getting the spare
parti needed to keep their Rus
sian weapons in working order.
The visit to Moscow produced
a second, even more significant
Continued on Page 8-A
PLO RECOGNITION FLAYED
Shock, Anger Fellow
In Wake of UN Move
Israel Won't Feel Bound 9-A
By WILLIAM SAPIHRE
NEW YORK (JTA) An-
-.' e: i thro.igh the Jewish
Ity and among many
n-Jews here in the wake of
nited Nations General As-
ibl/s 105-4 vote recognizing
Palestine Liberation Or-
. ation and inviting it to
artJcipata in debate on the
i alestinlan Question.
c! will survive the vote,
11 the UN may not." declared
Israel Miller, chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
American Jewish Organi-
- which represents 33 of
the country's largest national
bodies.
in
religious and sec. at
PERMITTING the PLO
Continued on Page 2-A
AMBASSADOR SCALJ
no laek ot understanding
Washington, Moscow
Resupplying Arab Arms
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV 'JTA) All
signs point to an early resump-
tii n of Soviet arms shipments to
Egypt which almost certainly
Italy's Commies Push
Pro-Arab Sentiments
By Special Report
N W YORK Two membt rs
i f Italy'! Senate warned Anti-
I*e!amation League of B'nai
B'rlth and Italian American
eaders that the Communist
! ai ty in their country "is to-
in line with the USSR's
pro-Arab policy" and that a
1 mnninlft victory in the up-
ng elections there would
haw worldwide ramifications."
Addressing a unique meeting
of American Jews and Italians
at ADL's national headquarters
in New York. Sen. Pietro Longo,
vice secretary of the Social
Democratic Party of Italy, and
Sen. Alfredo Biondi. vice secre-
tary of the Liberal Party, pre-
dicted that a Communist Italy
would deal a severe blow to
American efforts to form resist-
ance among oil consuming coun-
tries to Arab price gouging.
THE SENATORS said they
had come to the I'nited States
to enlist supi>ort "for the demo-
cratic way of life which is be-
ing threatened in Italy today."
Amone those present at the
meeting were Seymour D. Reich,
chairman of ADL's European
Continued on Page 8-A
will include the new MIG-23,
the fastest known combat air-
craft and probably the mobile
SAM-6 missiles, informed sources
indicated here.
The Russians have already
supplied M1G-23S to Syria, which
are heing flown to some extent
by Syrian pilots, and they have
given the Syrians many batteries
of SAM-6 surface-to-air missiles.
THE EGYPTIANS reportedly
are anxious to obtain the SAM-6
to supplement their static air de-
fense system with a mobile mis-
sile umbrella. Reports from Mos-
cow indicate that the Egyptian
military mission currently in the
Soviet capital is well satisfied
with the outcome of their nego-
tiations with Soviet defense of-
ficials.
Lebanese newspapers have re-
ported that Russian arms have
already reached Egyptian ports,
ending the military supply cut-
off that followed the Yom Kip-
pur War when Egypt appeared
to be leaning toward the United
States.
While the SAM-6 is a defen-
< ont'nutHl on Pace $-A
SOU STATEMENT
U.S. Explains
Palestinian Vote
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) United States Ambassador
to th United Nations John Scali issued a statement following
the 105-4 vote in the General Assembly recognizing the Palestine
Liberation Organization and inviting the PLO to participate in
the debate on the Palestine question:
"It should be clear from many statements by my government
over the past months and years that our vote in no way reflects
a lack of understanding or sympathy for the very real concerns
sad yearning for justice of the Palestinian people. Rather it re-
Continued on Page 9-A
Former Ghetto Chief Seen
Living in Canada Today
VIENNA (JTA) Nazi-hunter Simon Wiesenthal urged
the Canadian government to take measures against Imre Finta. a
former Hungarian police officer who commanded the Jewish
ghetto in Szcgged in 144 and cooperated closely with Adolf
Eichmann in the deportation of Jews to Auschwitz.
Wiesenthal. head of the Jewish documentation center here,
said Finta. who fled Hungary after the war and emigrated to
Canada, now resides at 532 Glagarry Ave. in Toronto where he
operates a restaurant.
HE ALSO supplied the Canadian authorities with Finta's
telephone number.
Wiesenthal said that a number of Jews who survived the
Szegged ghetto and who now live in Israel, Canada and Hungary
have indicated they would be willing to testify against Finta.
"He is described by witnesses as a pitiless and cruel ruler of
the ghetto. He did not even help Jews from his own circle of
former friends and fellow students. He did not show any gentle-
ness or charity." Weisenthal wrote.

SIMON WIESENTHAL
pit!!--. ruler
r-,r.....
Russian Deal Last Hurrah?
SEN. JACKSON
tribute or bunt?
WASHINGTON (JTA)
"An historic understanding in
the area of human rights," ac-
cording to Sen. Henry M. Jack-
son (D., Wash.).
"A great tribute to the deep
moral feeling of our country,"
asserted Sen. Jacob K. Javits
(R-, N.Y.).
It has cleared the way for
tiumanity *nd human rights,"
declared Rep. Charles A. Vanik
(D., Ohio i.
THESE WERE among the
statements from loaders in the
two-year Congressional fight for
legislation tying Soviet-American
trade with Soviet emigration
practices.
Making public Friday the let-
ters of agreement between him-
self and Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger. Jackson said
the formula achieved was "a
joint effort of give and take by
our side and the President and
the Secretary of State."
Terming the formula "historic
in the fact that an agreement
on human rights was worked out
in a trade agreement," Jackson
Continued on Page 15-A
Polsky Gets
Fine No
Jail Term
LONDON iJTA) A Mos-
cow judge declared Victor Pol-
sky guilty of reckless driving
but said a jail term was not call-
ed for under the circumstances
and imposed a nominal fine of
100 rubles (about $140) on the
44-year-old Jewish physicist.
The verdict, read out Friday
by Judge G. I. Solovyov. ended
a trial which had drawn inter.,
national attention because it was
widely viewed as an example of
Soviet harassment of Jews seek-
ing to emigrate to Israel.
POLSKY, who was fired from
his job after applying for an exit
visa but continued to be active
in behalf of the Jewish emigra-
tion movement, was accused of
injuring a pedestrian while driv-
Continued on Page 2-A
J


Page 2-A
vJewisti fk>ridian
i
i
c
1
1
1
I
I
Shock, Anger Follow in Wake of UN Vote
Continued from Page 1-A
terrorists to shoot their way in-
to the General Assembly, the
UN lias destroyed whatever pre-
tensions remained that it was a
forum of adjudication of inter-
national disputes and the keep-
ing of international peace,"
Rabbi Miller said.
An equally bitter statement
was issued by Sen. Jacob K. Ja-
vits 'P... N.Y.I, who branded the
General Assembly's action "an
unwarranted and dangerous pre-
cedent. I condemn this action,
and I urge the President to do
10," Javits said.
Although the outcome of the
General Assembly vote was an-
ted, the lopsided majority
given the PLO and the realisa-
tion that for the first time in
IN history such a group was
being accorded a privilege and
prestige granted to no other
non-governmental body, sent
S of shock and anger
throu-h veteran newsmen
the world organization.
Several correspondents were
| :'ie and severe in their
q esttoning of PLO representa-
tives at a press conference call-
ed by the Libyan delegation
shortly after the vote was
taken.
at the same time, Bayard
Rustin, the civil rights advo-
cate, announced that he would
lead protesl demonstration of
pe pie, composed largely of mi-
ll groups Including Blacks,
Puerto Ricans and Jews, outside
the IN.
In a statement issued by the
Youth Institute for Peace in the
Middle Fast, Rustin referred to
the PLO as "a blood-stained ter-
rorist gang whose leaders should
be :n jail, not addressing the
UN'."
He said that "The Arab states
v' claim to be so concerned
with the plight of the Palestin-
have never given a single
cent out of their vast oil rev-
enues to help the miserable
itinian refugees."
The PLO representatives were
I 'y the vote. Prior to the
! they said their S> Is
; -,. was to bring their mes-
to the UN. Afterwards,
however, in what amounted to
sheer bluster, they confessed
that their aim was the destruc-
tion of Israel.
DR. NABBEL Shaath, who
was introduced by the Libyans as
the head of the PLO delegation
to the UN, issued a verbose
printed statement, praising and
justifying the General As-
sembly's action.
When pressed by reporteis
to state his organization's aims,
Shaath declared that "the Pales-
tinians want all of Palestine (Is-
sraeli. They will not be satis-
fied with the West Hank and
Gaza Strip."
He also told reporters that
the PLO is opposed to the Se-
curity Council Resolution 242
and stated that thoie who
created" it "will have to undo it."
iThe British and U.S. rep-
resentatives reaffirmed that
their governments will continue
ipport that resolution.i
ASKED IF the PLO would
stop hijacking planes and end
its other sets of violence, Shaath
said the PLO "is going to act re-
sponsibly" from now on but
promised thai violence would be
tlnued insid-? Israel "to lib-
crate our homeland."
He announced thai "a full del-
ion at the highest level of
e PLO will shortly arrive in
York" to parti) Ipate In the
ral Assembly's debate on
tiic Palestine Question.
Ral.hi Miller said the Presi-
Conference was "grati-
that the United St
which voted against the PLO
tion, "has once .main
a stand for humanity and
decency and againsl the cynical
acceptance of murder as the
common currency of Interna-
tional politics."
MB ASSAILED the "craven
surrender" to Arab pressure of
tl allies of the U.S. that
voted for the resolution or ab-
si ne I,
By giving legitin acy and an
Internationa] platform to the
assassins of American diplomats
In Khartoum, international air-
line passengers in Athens and
Israeli school children in Ma'alot,
these countries brand them-
selves as accomplices to murder
and as willing partners in the
attempt to liquidate a fellow UN
member," Rabbi Miller said.
Sevmour Graubard, national
chairman of the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith, de-
nounced the UN for "legitimiz-
ing terror and murder" and de-
clared that "it is not Israel that
lost the vote, it is the United '
Nations. .
He stated that by inviting in- |
dividuals who are not represcnta- I
lives of natioil states "but
rather are accessories to plane
hijackings, kidnappings. Indis-
criminate bombings and mur-
ders." it proves once again "that
the world organization is a
kangaroo COUrl where Israel is
concerned."
DK. JOSEPH P. Sternstein.
president of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America, called on the
United states "to reevaluate its
relationship to the United Na-
tions" as a lesult of the As-
sembly vote.
pathy "for the very real con-
cerns" of the Palestinians.
The voting reflected in large
measure what Israeli Ambassa-
dor Yosel Tekoah termed a me-
chanical vote.
But many delegates voting in
favor of the resolution or ab-
staining reflected the foreign
policy quest pi their govern-
ments for a dialogue with the
Arab nations and lor closer CO-
Friday, October 25, 1974
operation with Arab states m
order to facilitate and secun
economic trade.
Members of the Eufbpeaj
Economic Community did no*
vote as a united bloc on the res.
o'.ution. While France, Ireland
and Italy supjiorted it, Britain,
Belgium, Denmark, Luxem-
bourg. The Netherlands and
\\ est Germany abstained. Other
abstentions included Australia
Bui ma. Canada and Iceland,
The Latin American countries
voted almost as a bloc for the
resolution.
HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
i WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
1 Funds earned by the Miami Jowish Home and Hospital |
1 for the Aged Thrift Shop at 7300 NW 27th Avenue, j
| in Miami, are an important part of tho Home's operat-
I ing income.
j Won't you help the Home today by contributing items !
j for resale at the Thrift Shop?
! Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, cameras, j
clothing, sporting goods or any other saleable mer- j
He expressed confidence "thai ( crianJiSe which you no longer need or can use?
American public opinion, the ^
I Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, who is
I redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apartment house, j
' Tell them about our Thrift Shop. o j
! Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs since bl= j
i of its 222 residents are public welfare recipients. With
increased operating costs,, and public assistance pay-
ments in Florida the lowest of all states, the Home
urgently needs your help to maintain its high quality
care. May we count on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and arrange for our truck to pick
up your merchandise.
And remember contribution* to the Thrift Shop
are tax deductible.
government and the Coi
ed States will recognize
the basic principles of the
United Nations have been sub-
1. possibly beyond repair,
by this vote."
in Washington, B'nsJ B
national president David M.
B imberg declared that the {
UN. hv its capitulation to the j
power! I fora s I ehind Arab ter-
rorism, has generally prejudiced I
its credibility and prestige." I
He stated that "the moral I
squalor of the act is matched j
onlv bv its clear subversion of |
Secretary of State Kissinger's
efforts to negotiate peace in the I
Middle East."
AMBASSADOR IOIIV Sea'.i.
the U.S. representative to the
UN, did not participate in the
debate that preceded the vote.
told the General Assembly
afterwards that the U.S. did not |
lack understanding and sym- j
Russian Court Fines Polsky;
fail Sentence
Judge Avoids Jj
L'SHONA TOVA TIKESEVU
Oor New Year wish is to
make Israel strong ... Buy
Israel Bonds and give to the
CJA-Joint Emergency Fund
Mayshie Friedberg
Continued from Page 1-A
ing on a MOSCOW Street last
Mi rch.
The victim, Tatyana Zhukova,
a '.9-year-old law st ident. delib-
erately threw he-self in front of
ley's car in an apparent sui-
IT IS BEING COMFttTUY RENOVATED AND REFURBISHED.
IT WILL HAVE A CLEAN AND BRIGHT APPEARANCE. ALL
ROOMS INCLUDE 3 DELICIOUS STRICTLY KOSHER WELL-
BALANCED MEALS, MAID SERVICE, AND 24 HR. RHONE
SERVICE. WE OBSERVE SRECIAL DIETS.
YEARLY RATE $OOn
INClUOI5 3KOSHI*MtAtS AAV
per month
(per person)
DOUBU OCCUPANCY
SEASONAL KATES AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST
For Additional Information Call 538-1811
THE NEW BLACKSTONE
800 WASHINGTON AVI., MIAMI BEACH
SAM BURSTTN, Execvtivt Director
cide attempt after quarri
with her parents.
She i= the daughter of an offi-
cial of the Interior Ministrj
Communisl Party. Those circum-
stances ^d to charges by Jew-
ish groups in Russia and abroad
that Polsky was accused on
trumped-up chain -
THE SUICIDE attempt was
ed in the accusations
brought againsl Polsky on which
he laced a maximum sentence of
up p. thn impi isonment.
But two doctors who treated
the In Irl testified in court
thai she had told them she de-
ale! i ran in front 'if Polaky'l
trial was believed to be
the first since the Stalin purge
- of the 1930s that Western
observers, including lawyers,
were admitted to the courtroom.
The judge ruled that Polsky
was driving too fast and on the
wrong side of the street but
found mitigating circumstances
in the fact that the girl was jay-
walking ami that Polsky had no
previous trouble with the police.
The Douglas Gardens family resident;, Board and
staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
MJKHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
MIAMI JEWISH HOMfc AND
HOSPITAL FOR THE AGED
Formerly known as JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
let me quote you rates. Also
locei moving A long distance
moving anywhere in the U.S.
r overseas.
A. B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
ISRAEL
Burials and American Disinterments

Transfer to Israel within the same day
HatH !!: citot
And all Cemeteries in Israel
RIVERSIDI :
Sole agent for Sanhadrea Cemetery
Enroute to Israel within the same day
Strict* |tm.
An,;
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TIW.I1*


Friday, October 25. 1974
*Jewisfi ftcrtdHaun
Page 3-A
Hospitality Committee Sees
Growing Corps of Converts
By Special Report
With one of ever ythree Amer-
ican Jewish marriages now in-
volving a partner of nonJewish
origin,, the Jewish community
Bust "come to grips" with grow-
ing demand for conversion to
Judaism.
So says Rabbi Allen Mailer.
Culver City, Calif., president of
the budding National Jewish
Hospitality Committee which al-
ready comprises more than 85
Conservative, Orthodox, Recon-
struetionist and Reform rabbis
across the country.
THE FUNCTION of the new
organization is "to welcome and
assist converts to Judaism and
serve other non-Jews who, for
marital or personal reasons, have
an interest in this ancient faith
wwhich, in recent centuries, has
largely been confined to ances-
tral ties and marriage between
people of common Jewwish ori-
gin," according to Steven Jacobs,
executive director of th" NJHC
and a Philadelphia busin ssman.
"In the 1973 edition of the
American Jewish Yea-book, an-
American Jewish Yearbook, an-
intermarriage study revealed
one-quarter of non-Jewish wives
convert to Judaism, but the per-
centage of nonJewish husbands
who converted was smaller," Ja-
cobs points out
'While the majority of chil-
dren from intermarriages are
raised as Jews whether either
parent formally converted, rela-
tively few non-Jewish parents
were active in the synagogue or
the Jewish communitv."
JACOBS IS active enlisting
rabbis and laymen from all seg-
ments of Judaism throughout the
United States and Canada. But.
the committee's chief goal is to
develop the "full Dotential of in-
volvement in Jewish community j
life by husbands and wives of
non-Jewish origin and to accom-
modate and assist the burgeoning
number of people interested in
Judaism for reasons besides mar-
riage whether for conversion or
not." Jacobs says.
The committee's executive di-
rector cites an increasing flow
ol mail from non-Jews across the
country. Jacobs said a Brooklyn
resident of Italian descent wrote,
"I've been interested in Judaism
for a long time but only recently
discovered conversion is pos-
sible."
From Tupman, California, a
small community without a syna-
gogue, a lady wrote: "I left my
former belief 10 years ago and
am a self-convert to Judaism."
RABBI MALLER points out
many mistakenly think Jews do
not welcome converts.
"Nearly all people who became
interested in Judaism, he says,
"are attracted by its humane,
down-to-earth doctrines, and
Jews feel a strong kinship with
each other no matter where they
live. The fact we are one big fam-
ily from the dark-skinned Jews
of North Africa to the fair-
skinned Jews of Russia makes a
deep and often lasting impression
on many sensitive non-Jews,"
Rabbi Mailer explains.
The National Jewish Hospi-
tality Committee is centered in
Philadelphia.
UJS*i Reds Resupplying Arabs
Continued from Page 1-A
give weapon it would permit
Egyptian offensive operations by
provkUnc a mobile cover for ad-
vancing ground forces against
attack by Israeli planes.
THE LEBANESE weekly. Al
Asbue el-Arabi, has reported that
Egypt now has more tanks than
on the eve of the Yom Kippur
War. According to the report,
the Egyptian tank force consists
of over 2,000 vehicles spread
among three instead of two di-
visions. Egypt also reportedly
has 2.500 armored vehicles and
561 interceptor aircraft, mostly
MIG-21S.
Syria, according to the report,
has 1.600 tanks including a large
number <>f new models and 1.400
armored vehicles. Israeli military
circles believe that the decisive
elements, which would make a
new Arab-Israeli war a "total
war" is the large quantity of
ground-to-ground missiles in pos-
tesslon of both Egypt and Syria.
These include the "Frog." with
an 80-kilometer range in Syrian
hands, and two brigades of the
300-kilometer "Scud" missiles in
the Egyptian arsenal. According
to the Lebanese newspaper, Is-
rael is acquiring American "Co-
bra" helicopters equipped with
TAU anti-tank missiles.
Meanwhile in Washington, the
State Department would not
comment on re|>orts that Kuwait
is transferring French-built Mir-
age fighter-bombers directly to
Egypt but confirmed other re-
ports that about 100 Kuwaitis
are presently undergoing train-
ing in the I'nited States, appar-
ently in preparation for flight
training on American A-4M Sky-
hawk fighter-bombers which the
U.S. is expected to sell to Ku-
wait.
THE STATE Department said
in reply to questions that about
100 Kuwaitis are being taught
English at the Lackland Air
Force Base in San Antonio. Tex.,
where they have been since Sep-
tember, 1973.
Of the group. 54 were describ-
ed as cadet pilots and the rest
technical and maintenance per-
sonnel. State Department sourc-
es indicated that the U.S. would
s wait tout said there was no de-
cision on whether to sell Phan-
toms to the oil-rich Persian Gulf
state. U.S. Phantoms and Sky- [
Alan Kessler Named To UAHC
National Executive Committee
n Kessler. a past president
of Temple Beth Am, South Mi-
ami, has been named to the ex-
ALAN KtSSllK
\
eeutive committee of the nation-
al board of the Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations, par-
ent body of Reform Judaism.
Mr. Kessler, who will lead the
delegation from Beth Am to the
Nov. 1-3 regional convention in
Atlanta, Ga., is currently serv-
ing as president of the South-
east Region of the UAHC and
has served as president of the
South Florida Federation of Re-
form Synagogues. He has been
appointed cochairman of the
1975 national biennial conven-
tion in Dallas. Tex.
William Sanes. president of
Beth Am. will take a large group
to Atlanta for the regional con
vent ion where problems of our
southeastern congregations will
be considered.
Barton Udell, a past president
of the congregation, is chairman
of the committee on resolutions
and Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard
will moderate one of the work-
shops on marriage problems.
Geraldine Legow, Sisterhood
president, will lead her delega-
tion to Atlanta on Oct. 31. when
the Sisterhood convention gets
under way.
Mental Health Association
Auxiliary Hosting Coffee
The Women's Auxiliary' of the
Mental Health Association will
host a coffee at 10 a.m. Wednes-
day in the Coral Gables home of
Mrs. Marjorie Haggard.
Purpose of the meeting will be
to discuss two fund raising events
now being planned by the Auxil-
iary. Volunteers who are inter
ested in helping are invited to
attend. For address and further
particulars call Mrs. Peter Ber-
mont or Mrs. Bruce Quint.
BAL K0RAH WANTED
FOR ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
Write B.K.W., Box 01-2973,
Miami, Fla. 33101
hawks are the mainstay of Is-
rael's Air Force.
The Skyhawk has been de-
scribed as a plane never before
sold to an Arab country.
IX REPLY to another ques-
tion, the State Department
promised to look into the terms
of the contract to sell Skyhawks
to Kuwait to see if it contains
any provision barring the trans-
fer of these aircraft to a third
nation.
Press reports from Bahrain
said Kuwait will turn over a
squadron of French Mirage F-l
fighter-bombers to Egypt before
their delivery in view of the fact
that France has ended its seven-
year embargo on weapons sales:
to combatants in the 1967 Six-;
Day War.
DristaifTablets can
relieve more virus cold
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JNF Strengthens Israel
Attend the
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND GOVERNORS BALL
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 15. 1974-6:30 P.M.
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For Tickets Contact
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Road Tel: 538-6464
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account, talk about a mortgage,
perhaps just talk.


Page 4-A
*'Jmlstifhridiar
Friday, October 25, 1974
Fattening Them Up Free
It would be easy to say that Soviet deception knows
no bounds. But it is much more truthful to say that U.S.
political naivete knows no bounds.
The crunch between Sen. lackson and the Soviet "an-
nouncement" on the easing of emigration restrictions is not
as a result of the fact that the Soviets changed their minds.
It is that the American people accepted the Soviet
decision as a fact, when in reality Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger didn't tell either Sen. Jackson or the American
people the full story until the eve of his depajfcire for
Moscow and a meeting with Leonid Brezhnev.
Once Kissinger cleared the air <* "misconceptions,"
the grim reality emerged. The Soviets want Most Favored
Nation status, but they're not going to change their internal
policies to suit us.
Forget Dr. Kissinger. One is used to the half-story
from him by now. What we must observe instead is just
how tenacious Sen. Jackson will remain in his purpose,
which is to hold back on Most Favored Nation status until
the Soviets ease up on the restrictions.
For a change, will the Soviets have to pay for what
they get? Or will we continue to make the enemy fat free
of charge?
U.S. Bombers No Different
The best one can say about U.S. policy in the Middle
East is that it is schizophrenic.
The U.S. delegation to the United Nations sees the
danger in Palestinian policy and voted "no" to the resolu-
tion that awarded the Palestine Liberation Organization
with official status at the UN and the right to participate
in future debate on the fate of the "Palestinian" refugees.
But the U.S. does not see any danger in arming the
Arabs to the teeth at the same time that the Russians are
doing the same thing.
And so, while new MIG-23's are going to Egypt and
Syria, we are sending Skyhawk fighter-bombers to Kuwait,
although it is common knowledge that the Kuwaitis will
turn right around and ship the Skyhawks to the Syrians
or Egyptians, or to any other Arab nation ready and will-
ing to engage Israel in battle.
If the State Department refuses to believe this, then it
miaht look into what Kuwait is doing with its purchases
of French-built Mirages, once the staple of the Israeli Air
Force.
They are going directly to Egypt also. Why should
our planes be any different?
Spirit of Idealism Returned
The pickle in which top Israeli financial institutions
and industries find themselves, including some of Hista-
drut's finest enterprises, is a direct result of the "wheel-
and-deal" era which predominated in Israel on the eve of
the Yom Kippur War.
Some observers have suggested that, were the specu-
lative atmosphere less obviously greedy, less obviously
alien to everything for which the Jewish State has proudly
stood since its inception, the Arabs would have been less
likely to attack.
That is a matter of pure speculation. Such decline-of-
Rome theories applied to Israel do not explain Israel's
valiant defense and her ultimate triumph over the would-
be invaders.
Nevertheless, one can not help having the feeling
that there is some substance to the theory.
Without a doubt, the war brought the national shock
of recognition that Israel is no longer immune to massive
military assault, and perhaps there is a margin of truth
in the charge that an excessive Israeli zeal for materialist
progress, for the soft life, encouraged the enemy to con-
clude that Israeli idealism, and therefore Israel's capacity
to defend herself, had flagged.
Luckily, the enemy was wrong. But the scandalous
collapse of the Credit Bank of Geneva and its ties to the
Israeli Economic Corp. should clear the air of this unhappy
atmosphere.
So. Beach Center Dedication
Just one year ago, we witnessed the tears of South
Beach residents who were absolutely numbed by a teen-
ager's burning of their South Beach Activities Center.
There, they went daily to engage in all sorts of activi-
ties that kept them occupied and with a sense of the worth
of living.
With the Center burned beyond use, they wept for
what seemed to be the end of their purpose. As they saw
it. they no longer had a reason to be.
But the elderly residents of South Beach now have a
new and beautiful facility.
Sunday, the new South Beach Activities Center, com-
pletely refurbished with funds contributed largely by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, was dedicated.
Now, those using the Center daily can once again
wake to a day they can look forward to to friendship
and the meaningful passing of time.
Not only the elderly who use the Center's facilities,
but the entire community are arateful.
Detente is Whatever Reds Warn
T^ISHIXEV HAS the kind of
-* emotional meaning for Jews
that the "Kristallnaeht" does.
In the twentieth century,
modern and humanistic values
should have reigned. Instead,
pagan and feudal practices, join-
ed'together by the fanatic epoxy
of Christian thought and feeling,
fhing themselves upon a de-
fenseless Jewish community to
rape and destroy it.
THE KISHINEV pogrom of
1903 was so horrifying a spec-
tacle that it caused Teddy Roose-
I
fc \ ": ._*^i'C~"""?
Mini!!
i
BjBJ BjBBJ ::..*
IfflS
ItCOUA* y
velt to sever U.S. relations with,
Russia.
That is why Leonid Brezhl
speech in Kishinev the other
week was doubly deplorable,
Kishinev still has a lirw Jew.
ish population, and" Ste/htiev
came there, to that city an I >
other, to warn tiki world
unless Israel withdraws from the
Arab lands she has occ j
since the 1967 war. things
go radly for her in the Mi 1 i 9
East.
I SUPPOSE Gospodin Bl
nev also intended to warn Jewj
away from asking for axil .
But mainly, translate! Into
standard Communist lingo he
meant that the Russian-; will
help the Arabs launch a pa
there the likes of which
crazed Cossacks could
dream of 70 years ago.
The Russians have a knack for
and a delight in ki!lin_-
that ought not beunderest:
simply because of their
for and delight in, say. the
let.
The Brezhnev threat at I
nev must be taken se:
Certainly, the Israelis tal
Be loualy, if one is to Judf
their recent official statements
that war seems closer at hai !
now than at any other time
since the Oct. 22 ceasefire w I 1
t almost exactly a year
a^o.
STILL, we are being :
menu of Washington chop
these days about detente
world peace that rivals Was
tons fare of the 50's which
cooked up the Communist- as
the scourge of the universe.
Beyond anything else. Henry
Continued on Page 12-.Y
The rabbi's "bah. humbug ra
action to the proposal sheok ud
some of those present, but it
should not have surprised them.
Interfaith Brotherhood programs
are part of American Jewish his-
tory and not on the agenda of
present concern.
WITHDRAWAL symptoms be-
gan with the Six-Day War in 1967
when Christian concern appeared
to many Jewish leaders to be
lacking, if not hostile.
It became an obvious move-
ment during the turbulent late
60's when Black Power and the
New Left confronted traditional
Jewish liberalism with a new set
of ideals that excluded oursand
us. And, I would venture, reached
its height on Yom Kippur in 197.1
when the fate of the State of
Israel came into question, again
with little show of Christian con-
cern
The seriousness of the inward
turn of the American Jew is illus-
trated by the dissolution of the
Interfaith Commission of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations (Reform).
The blame, according to Rabbi
Balfour Brickner who headed up
the Commission, may be traced
to the bigotry and prejudice of
Jews against Christians. And the
ridiculousness of heightened
Jewish "consciousness" by the
announcement of one of the local
synagogue;} that it was beginning
a "PeeWee Karate Course" for
boys and girls between the ages
of 7 and 12. Ah, so, the better
our children can defend them
selves against anti-Semites, I
presume.
I TOOK part in a seminar with
high school students over the last
weekend and the meeting only
confirmed what has been appar
ent over the past few year*
throughout Greater Miamithat
this is a far different breed from
their brothers and sisters some
five or six years older But only
in some wavs.
Most would take a Jewish mate,
consider a personal value sys-
tem more important than "love"
or "happiness not one opted
for "success" as being important
and "helping fellow Jews"
ran a close second to "helping
all mankind Significantly, they
saw their parents as heavily fa-
voring 'helping Jews." whereas
the same parents only four or
five years ago would have been
in the "all mankind" camp.
Probably no single group has
come around more than the Jew
ish intelligentsia. Commentary"9
"right" turn is a scandal in these
riro'<.5 onlv because to many it-
challenging stance, "Is it good
tur the Jews?" goes beyond rea-
son.
BUT THERE has been recent
p rsonal testimony, such as N *
Hentoff in the Village Voice n
recent weeks, which would
i.ite that this is not all an a
ration but a trend. Writing
the headline. "My Son the Jew'
Hentoff relates how in 1961 he
was one of those in the famous
Commentary symposium who
wrote that he hoped "my chil-
dren would have no need for say
religion," Judaism included.
His son, born that very -..
year, recently became a Bar
Mitzvah despite the lack of any
Jowishness in the Hentoff home
other than the Passover seder
with grandparents, aunts an i
uncles.
And the pressure came from
the son, not the father or mother,
who resisted quietly, if not per
silently, the boy's expressed de
sire to be trained in Hebrew and:
in Judaism.
AND ON the momentous day.
Continued on Page 12-A
F*pn K Shochft
Editor and Publisher
Leo Mivni.iN
As'ociate Editor
Selma M. Thompson
Assistant to PuWuh*r
Tha iawMi Florldicji Don Not Guaranty Tha Kaabrtrt*
Of Tha MarcriTndiaa >tiivartlaatf In Ita CoKwnna
PuMMirit torn Prfdtfv rblCC 19:7 b\ The Jeu-ish P.ondmn
Stond-Claw Potarr Paid at Miami. Fh
SUBSCRIPTION RATt-a: (Local Araa) Ora Yur SS.00 Two Yaara *.
Ovt af Tiwn Uoen Raaa>aat
Volume 47
Friday, October 25, 1974
Number 43
9 HESHVAN 5735
"Jewish Floridian
MTICE and PLANT 120 K.E. 6th Street Telephone 373-605
P.O Boi 2973, Miami. Florida 33101
__
_J


i
Friday, Oetoj>er 25, 1974
+Jmlsl> Fkrirfrnr
Page S-A
If you think all condominiums
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All the conveniences and
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Banks. Savings and loan.
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Community activities. Civic
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And all the glamour of Florida's
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Entertainment from theatres to night-
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All apartments are designed for
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Living rooms are bright and airy,
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Kitchens were planned with the woman
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j


Page 6-A
*Jeni$t ftcr/fc/Man
Friday, October 25, 1974
I Rabbi Kaliaiie Indicts Jewish
I? Leaders in Miami Addresses
Jewish activist Rabbi Meir Ka-
hane, founder of the Jewish De-
fense League, will address stu-
dents and faculty at Miami-Dade
Community College South on
Friday at U. juiu.at.Fr.ed Shaw
Memorial Plaza.
Earlier in the week. Rabbi
Kahane spoke Wednesday on the
campus of the University of Mi-
ami in the day and at Nautilus
Junior High School, Miami
Beach, in an evening appear-
ance.
ON THURSDAY, he was to ap
pear before students and faculty
at Miami-Dade North during the1
day and in a speaking engage-
ment at North Miami Beach City
Hall Auditorium in the evening.
Spokesmen for Rabbi Kahane's
appearance here also announced
a "demonstration" at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation for
Oct. 21 at i p.m.
AMONG THE points raised by
Rabbi Kahane in his speaking
enraaements here are:
The American Jewish "es-
tablishment" is "directly and
Israel Tells
Artifact Find
By YITZII \K SIIAKGIL
TEL AVIV UTA) Tel
Aviv University's Institute of.
Archaeology has announced the
results of its third season of ex-
cavations at Tel Aphek also
known as Antiputiis and they
aie truly impressive.
The rich discoveries include
rare cuneiform tablets, remains
of fortifications and settlements
and a wealth of artifacts that
confirm that Tel Aph< k an i the
uilt on the site much later
by King Hero i (37 to 4 BCE)
were a key junction on an inter-
national highway of commerce,
in ancient times.
TEL APHKK is located east
of the Israeli town of Petach
Tikva, near the firs! ridge of the
low mountains through which
early roads linked the coastal
plain with Jerusalem.
The latest digs were carried
out by some 150 archaeologists,
including students and volun-
teers, under the leadership of Dr.
Moshe Kochavi. of Tel Aviv Uni-
versity; Dr. George L. Kelm. of
the New Orleans Baptist The- j
oioglcal Seminary; and Dr. Bruce I
Crosson, of Baylor University,
Waco, Tex.
The earliest remains they un-
tarthened were of a settlement
dating back to the early bronze
age. Its walls and streets in- !
dicated an early effort at urban
planning.
On top of that were the re-
mains of middle bronze age set-
tlements about 2,000 BCE
with fortified walls, and late
bronze age settlements of the
Caanarite era.
Also discovered in various
| irts parts of the Tel were the
remains ol the Herodian fortress
destroyed during the conquest by
the Roman General Vespasian in
67 CE.
Community Singers Social
To Be Held Saturday Night
The first of its social and en-
tertainraent evenings of the sea-
son, held regularly on the fourth
Saturday of the month, has been
arranged by the Miami Beach
Community Singers Saturday at
eight p.m. in the Washington
Federal Auditorium, 1234 Wash-
ington Ave., Miami Beach.
Entertainment, including solos,
sinsalongs. dancing and live n
ic and refreshments is provided
by members.
criminally responsible" for the
alienation, assimilation and in-
termarriage among young Jews
in the United States:
The economic crisis that is
coming' "will find the Jew a
scapegoat, and the potential for
a Holocaust is real";
Secretary of State Henry-
Kissinger "is a disaster for Israel
and the United States. He is the
architect of an American foreign
policy that is "choking Israel and
forcing her into insane conces-
sions;"
The "crimes" of American
Jewish leadership in terms 'of
their failure to do what had to
be done for Jews during the
Holocaust are being repeated
again "in their silence over the
threats facing Israeli .lews. Syr-
RABBI MEIR KAHANE
ian Jev.s, and Soviet Jewry.'
well as in their ignoring of th
plight of poor Jews of Americ.
and the threat of quotas and r|
verse discrimination against th
lower-middle class Jew here.
Older Adults Invited
Residents of Douglas Garden
have invited the Older Aduld
group of the YMHA from lwt|
North and South Dade to sh.ir
them at ihe Home Wodne-vlaJ
at 7:00 p.m. The Habima }>;a|
era will present a string musrej
narrative and refreshments wj
be served.
NOW
from the
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH
For The First Time In Miami Beach
M.-N r
rote
MO
A00
OiAO
toe*
\ft.
L91*
The Bank of Miami Beach is proud to an-
nounce another First in Banking Services:
Free Checking Accounts for all who qualify.
We invite anyone 60 years of age or older to
come in and open an account (present
customers are also eligible.)
* ANYONE 60 YEARS OF AGE OR OLDER
NO SERVICE CHARGES and NO MINIMUM BALANCE
UNLIMITED FREE CHECKS included
BANK OF MIAMI BEACH**
930 Washington Avenue Miami Beach. Fla. 33139 Telephone (305) 534-1577
i


Friday, October 25. 1974
fJewisli fkridirir
?ag* 7-A
President Katzir is Caught in Car Crash
TEL AVIV President Eph-
raim Katzir's car was involved
in a three-car accident on the
Jerusalem Tel Aviv highway
Sunday night in which a soldier
was killed and seven persons, in-
cluding Miti Kat/ir, were in-
jured.
The President was reported
Unhurt at Tel Hashomer Hospi-
taJ where he and his wife were
taken after the collision. Mrs.
Kat/.n was treated for minor
bruises.
The President was on his way
to Tel Aviv to attend the open-
ing in the "Zavta" Club of an
exhibition of Jewish and Druze
art.
According to police, his chauf-
feur entered the center lane of
the three-lane highway to pass a
line of slowly-moving vehicles
and collided head-on with an
army car passing in the oppo-
site direction in which the sol-
dier was killed.
it it
Bereavement Studied
NEW YORKMore than 500
persons, among them funeral di-
rectors, psychologists, psychia-
trists, social workers, rabbis,
ministers, nursing home admin-
istrators and members of allied
professions, heard the need for
mora candor, concern and study
re yarding the subject of death
and the bereaved at the first an-
nual Interdisciplinary Confer-
ence on Bereavement and <'
he'I here at Yeshlva University.
It. Alfred Wiener, senior pgy.
chiatrist, Montefiore Hospital,
and a faculty member of Yeshi-
va's Albeit Einstein College "f
Medicine, quoted Shakespeare's
"Give sorrow words," In u
more communication and j :"te>-
si'inal aid for the l>eieaved.
He also spoke of the complex-
ity of emotioas in the bereaved:
a feeling of numbness, intense
feelings of grief and distress, and
often guilt and anger. The guilt.
he said, resulted from the sur-
vivor's feeling that he or she
might be partly to blame for a
loved one's passing.
The anger, he said, is often di-
i at the medical profe
for not !>eing able to do more.
Canadians Kally
MONTREAL Mote than
2.500 persons attended a rally
for Soviet Jews at the Queen
Elizabeth Hotel here and, atter-
wards, as their numbers Increas-
ed by thousands more, they as-
sembled in downtown Montreal's
Dominion Square ami marched
to the Soviet Consulate where
the rally was continued.
The rally for freedom of emi-
gration for Soviet Jews was or-
ganized to mark the first anni-
iry of the start of the Yom
Ki[>pur War. it was addressed
by Or. William Korey. director
of the United Nations Office of
B'nai B'rith and by Menaehem
Beigin. the leader of Likud, Is-
rael's principal opposition party.
it it it
Fuel Reaerve* l'p
Th'L AVIV An official of
an Israeli oil company said last
week that the country's petro-
leum reserves put it in a better
position than many other coun-
tries to weather a new round of
'extortion" by the Arab oil-pro-
ducing countries.
Moshe Bitan. director general
of Paz. Israel's largest oil distri-
bution company, said on a radio
Interview that Israel has man-
aged to accumulate significant
oil reserves that will last for
some time, though at consider-
able exiK'ii .'
But in the event of a new war
in which the Arabs use oil as a
weapon, Israel and other oil Im-
porting nations would be serious-
ly threatened, he said.
it it it
Zumwalt Cites Threat
NEW YORK A former U.S.
Chief of Naval Operations em-
phasized tiis week the serious
I posed to the U.S. by the
grown: power Of the Soviet
Union's armed forces.
Admiral Elmo K. Zumwalt, Jr..
spoke at an all day public affairs
conference of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America here.
Admiral Zumwalt pointed out
that while the U.S. is actually
cutting down on defense expend*
Itures in terms of constant dol-
lars and percentage of Gross Na-
tional Product, the Soviet Union
has been increasing defense ex-
penditures. He called for public
awareness on this matter in or-
der to prevail on Congress to
supply sufficient funds to coun-
ter the Soviet threat.
it
Raphael Spaalea Dead
GENEVA Raphael Spanien,
co-director of the European
headquarters office of United
Hias Service in Geneva, died
en at his home alter a brief
illness He was 12.
Mr. Spanien, a French nation-
al, dedicated his entire life to
the service of Jews fleeing per-
secution.
In 1933, he joined the French,
Committee for Aid to German
Refugees. During the war years,
he continued his efforts on be-
half of Jewish refugees in
France, Morocco and Portugal
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Talking About.
W
yoKi'Hit ATEPAKTIBS
44S-I3I9
At The PUiyhuute
Coconut l.roir
under HICFM (an acronym for
HIASi. Jewish Colonization As-
sociation (JCA) and Kmigdirect,
the German Jewish resettlement
agency.
After the war, Mr. Spanien
became deputy director of Hias-
Europe and in 1954 became co-
director of the United Hias Serv-
ice, after the merger of HIAS
with the emigration arm of the
American Joint Distribution
Committee.
His special concern was in the
resettlement of Jews from Mos-
lem areas.
it it &
lorael in Hook Fair
BOSTON (JTA) For the
third consecutive year, Israel
participated with a national dis-
play in the Boston Globe Book
Festival. The Israeli exhibit last
week, under the auspices of the
Israeli Consulate General in
Boston, was the focus of consid-
erable public interest.
On display were hundreds of
books, in both English and He-
brew, covering all aspects of life
in the State of Israel and a va-
riety of topics of Jewish interest.
The majority of the literary
works on exhibit were sent by a
number of well-known Israeli
publishing houses through the
cooperation of the Israeli Book
Publishers Association and the
Israel -Ministry for Foreign Af-
fairs.
it it it
Polish Leader K.ves Ties
WASHINGTONPolish Com-
munist Party leader Edward Gl-
ereck said that Poland is willing
to resume diplomatic relations
with Israel it the Jewish State is
willing to make concessions on
the occupied territories within a
year. His statement to a group
of American newsmen echoed
the remarks of Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko in his
address to the I'nited Nations
General Assembly.
it it it
Canadian Will Visit
MONTREAL Marc Lalonde.
the Federal Minister of Health,
will visit Israel for 10 days next
month as the guest of the Is-
raeli government.
Lalonde, a former political ad-
visor to Premier Pierre Elliott
Trudeau, will be in Israel from
Nov. 1 to 10.
He will be travelling with
friends, including Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Bronfman, and will meet
with representatives i>f the Is-
raeli government and national
institutions.
it it it
Emigration from Syria
WASHINGTON Leading
in 1975/5735, celebrate
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iAW4N
TOURS
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish,
clergymen have Joined in calling
on the State Department to use
America's new diplomatic ties
with Damascus to win free emi-
gration for the 4,500 Jews of
Syria.
In separate statements at a
news conference in the old Sen-
ate Office Building here, the
Rev. David Hunter, of the Na-
tional Council of Churches; Fr.
Edward Flannery, of the Nation-
al Conference of Catholic Bish-
ops, and Rabbi Arthur Hertz-
berg, of the American Jewish
Congress, urged that the govern-
ment raise the issue with Syrian
officials as a matter of human
rights.
it it it
Scholar to be Speaker
NEW YORKRenowned Ha-
lachic scholar, philosopher and
educator Rabbi Dr. Joseph B.
Soloveitchik will address the
dosing luncheon of the Amer-
ican Zionist Federation Conven-
tion on Monday, Oct. 28, at the
Statler Hilton Hotel In Boston,
Mass.
Dr. Soloveitchik, who is pro-
fesor of Talmud and Jewish phi-
losophy at Yeshiva University's
Rabbi Isaac KIchanan Theologi-
al Seminary, is a foremost au-
thority on Jewish law.
Other speakers at the conven-
tion will include American and
Israeli officials, including U.S.
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, of
Massachusetts; Israel Ambassa-
dor to the C.S., Simcha Dinitz;
Dr. Marver Bernstein, president
of Brandeis University: and
Rabbi Israel Miller, president of
the American Zionist Federation.
it it it
New Ambassador
BONN West Germany's
new Ambassador to Israel is to
be Per Fischer, a 51-year-oldS
senior official in the Bonn chan-
cellery. Fischer will replace
Jesco von Puttkamer, who is ex-
pected to go to Belgrade aa
Ambassador.
it it it
Centurions for Sale?
LONDON (JTA) The
British government has refused
to confirm or deny a press re-
port that Britain is selling Is-
rael hundreds of Centurian tanks
to replace losses in the Yom Kip-
pur War.
A Whitehall spokesman said it
was not government policy to
discuss arms deals. According to
the press report, some 400 Cen-
turians which were used by the
British army are now being
Shipped to Tel Aviv where they
are being reequipped and refitted
in Israeli factories.
Israel lost about 600 of her
1,700 tanks during the war and
has been concerned by the build-
up of military hardware in Syria
and Egypt. The sale is believed
to be worth some EL 30 million
Sterling.
AVI ARTZI DEBRON PRODUCTIONS NE.V YORK. PRESENTS:
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1 AT EXIT 24 ON THE TURNPIKE


Page 8-A
*Je*is*ncridlk>n
Britons See New Mideast War Brewing

Continued from Page 1-A
visit. Soviet General Secretary
Leonid Brezhnev is soon to go to
Cairo.
It is never Brezhnev's habit to
go to any foreign capital unless
he is quite sure, figuratively
speaking, of his hosts' turning
out all their elephants with gold
howdahs on their backs.
The choice of Gen. Gamasy
to accompany the Egyptian for-
eign minister to Moscow plus the
return visit to Cairo to be paid
by Brezhnev are therefore taken
to mean one thing and one thing
only.
EGYPT'S PRESIDENT Anwar
el-Sadat has made up his row
with the Soviets, sweetly over-
looking the fact that they once
joined in an attempt to destroy
him. And he has done so in order
to secure another huge inflow of
Soviet arms, which Leonid Brezh-
nev has further promised to give
him.
Against this grim development,
to be sure, you have to balance
the success of Secretary of State
Kissinger in getting talks going
again between the Egyptians, Is- [
raelis and Jordanians unless
the plan for talks is vetoed at
the coming Arab summit meeting
at Rabat.
GETTING TALKS going, if
this happens, will be like the
perilous success of another leap
by Eliza.
Italian Reds
Press Ties
To Arabs
Continued from Pane 1-A
Affairs Committee. Joseph
Valetutti. director of the Italian-
American Center for Urban Af-
fairs, and Theodore Tarantini,
executive director of New!
York's Little Italy Restoration
Association.
Senators Longo and Biondi
voiced particular concern that a
Communist controlled Italian
government would align itself
with Arab efforts to destroy Is- j
rael, the only democracy in the
Mideast.
They went on to say that they
were also concerned about a rise
in extremism in Italy includ-
ing a series of bombings and
street violence which may
have been supported by Arab
money.
THE TWO senators, calling
for American support of Italian
democracy, said that Italian-
Americans, especially, should be
made more aware of the current
situation in Italy.
They added that Italians in
Italy should also be made aware
of the concerns of Italian-Amer-
icans.
Both men showed great in-
terest in Mr. Tarantini's report
on his group's extensive plans
for the rehabilitation of "Little
Italy," a section of New York
which houses many Italians who
camt to this country as immi-
grants at the turn of the cen-
tury-
REICH ANNOUNCED an
ADL exchange of information
program with Senators Longo
and Biondi.
The Anti-Defamation League's
European affairs and fact finding
departments monitor extremism
of the left and the right in the
United States and overseas.
People Without Partners
Single? Widowed? Divorced?
Between the ages of thirty and
fifty? People Without Partners, a
non-profit group sponsored by
Temple Beth Am. invites you to
join them for services every Fri-
day at 8:30 p.m. and for coffee
and conversation at 9:30 p.m.
following services at the temple's
Do-Drop Una
Nonetheless, the signs are
pretty clear that their new ele-
ments of strength, such as the
immense power of oil blackmail,
are continuously encouraging the
Arabs to name higher and higher
prices.
In this early stage, for in-
stance, with no sort of real Egyp-
tian quid pro quo. President S-
dat is known to be demanding
the return of enough of Sinai to
give him back the oil wells at
Abu Rudeis.
This would cost the Israelis
about $500 million a year for oil
they would then have to buy on
the world market.
IT IS well worth considering
those new elements of strength
in the Arab situation, too. Be-
sides oil blackmail, to begin with,
the Arabs can hope for much
more political support in a new
round of fighting, than they got
last time.
The Labor government here,
mercifully, will be far less ac-
tively pro-Arab than the Conserv-
ative government was last time.
But the other Europeans will be
publicly waving stars and cres-
cents
To go on with, the Arabs well
know that, in another round of
fighting, the Israelis cannot hope
for the same kind of military
support they got from the United
States last time.
THE SPEED and size of the
emergency flow of U.S. arms to
Israel squarely-1 depended, last
time, upon American use of bases
on the Azores. With a Commu-
nist influenced government in
Portugal, there is not a tinker's
chance in hell that the Azores
bases will again be available to
refuel planes carrying arms to
Tel Aviv.
Worse still, the fashionable
cult of weakness in Washington
has now left the United States
with a most limited capacity to
supply Israel, even with the best
will in the world to do so.
AT THE time of the Yom Kip
pur War. we were producing 200
tanks a year, against 3.000 a year
being produced in the Soviet
Union. Now we are ud to 600
tanks a year. s against nearly
4,000 a year in the Soviet Union.
With this kind of limited out-
put, the Defense Department has
been reduced to helping the Is-
raelis by stripping equipment
from the U.S. Army's few offi-
cially combat-ready armor units.
You would think this sort of
thing would cause a scandal: yet
it is occurring* rather widely.
And the alleged friends Is-
rael in the US. Senate go right
on voting for more defense cuts.
Such is the background against
which to judge Secretary Kissin-
ger's Middle Eastern efforts.
Such are the facts that explain
the British fear of another Mid-
dle Eastern war.
ADD THAT war in the Middle
East can always be expected
when the Soviets bring the Arabs
up to an arms ratio of 4 to 1
suoeriority over the Israelis.
Add. finally, that despair can
too easily drive the Israelis to
fight preventively.
After that addition, you. too.
ought to pray for Eliza with all
your might and main.
Friday, October^. 197*. .
Chile QmU
Pay Respects
SANTIAGO (JTA) High-
ranking officials of the govern-
ing military junta paid their re-
spects to the Jewish community
here on Yom Kippur.
Col. Pedro Ewing Hodar, rep-
resenting President Augosto Pi-
nochet, visited the services at
the German Jewish community
synagogue, B'nei Yisroel. where
Rabbi Angel HretmaH officiated.
The Magen David. Synagogue
of the Sephardic- community,
headed by Rabbi Mauxipio Pit-
chon. was visited by the Chief of
Police, Gen. Cesar Mendosa, Du-
ran.
THE TWO main synagogues
and the eight smatter ones in
this capital were filled to capa-
city on Yom Kippur.
The congregants' ptayed i for
the prosperity of Chile and Is-
rael and peace and justice for all
humanity. Hodar. accompanie.1
by the naval aide of Defense
Minister Gen. BoniUfi. was invit-
ed to the altar by Rabbi Krei
man. .
*V
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1


- Friday; Oatobwr 25. 1974
*Jmi$ti fhridian
Page 9-A
**
Isi-ael Won't Be Bound by UN
By DAVID LANDAU
and OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Foreign Ministry issued a blis-
tering condemnation of the Gen-
eral Assembly's 105-4 vote to
recognize the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization and invite it
to participate in the Assembly's
debate on -the Palestine Ques-
tion-. -
The Ministry's statement said
the resolution was "illegal" and
"would not brnd Israel in any
way" It contained especially
sharp criticism of the Western
Kuropean countries that had
supported the measure, partic-
ularly France and Italy which,
the Israeli statement pointed
out, ha%-e suffered Arab terror-
ist outrages on their own soil or
in their embassies abroad.
THE FOREIGN Ministry re-
iterated Israel's characteriza-
tion of the PLO as "not a li'oera-
Friend
i
Of Jens
Dead at 66
NKW YORK (JTA i Os-
1,, Schindler, a Roman Cal
u saved more than I -; Jews
t Nazi gas > haml en d
tins '.!-! .;. al I
i World War II, h
i Jev i in I' inition:
:/. hid and fed them and
the '. '.-:'.; i in
:: .'..- I., save J< -
HE was arrested twice by
i ;.-~ia|M) and freed t, i
i ie Intervention of his In, ti Is .:
the army.
On a visit to New York in
where he was honored by
150 Jewish friends, most
oi whom had been aided by Mr.
S hlndler, he told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency in an Inter-
view that he acted as he did be-
causa he hated cruelly and in-
t fiance.
During that visit at the head-
quarters of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, several of those whom he
helped save told the JTA about
his fearless and couragerous ef-
forts that involved forging of
identification papers to get Jews
out of concentration camps.
THEY RECALLED that one
of his major achievements was
the liberation of some 200 Jew-
ish women from Auschwitz and
their transfer to his factory. The
employment of Jews in essential
industry was permitted by the'
Nazis in ordr to keep the muni-
tions industry going.
After the war, when the Sovi-
et army entered Germany and
expropriated his factory. Jewish
organizations helped Mr.
Schindler settle In Argentina
where he operated a small farm
outside Buenos Aires.
DURINO HIS New York visit,
his friends announced that they
had raised $125,000 for the es-
tablishment of an educational
project in his honor on the
Mount Scopus campus of the
Hebrew University.
In 1962, Israel honored him as
"a just man." In 1966, West Ger-
many gave him its Cross of
Merit, and in 1967 the Interna-
tional Buber Society in London
awarded him its peace prize.
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tion movement but the roof or-
ganization of terror groups
whose members have carried out
murderous attacks in Israel and
abroad."
The statement attributed the
lopsided majority in favor of
recognition of the PLO to the
present parliamentary situation
in the UN.
It warned that the resolution
co-ild disrupt peace moves in
the Middle Ecst and contravened
the United Nations Charter be-
cause the PLO's covenant ne-
gates the existence of Israel, a
UN member state.
"Every state would reject a
resolution which attacked the
very foundation of its exist-
ence." the Foreign Ministry
said.
THE STATEMENT noted
that France and Italy, by sup-
porting the resolution, con-
tradicted their own declared
positions and stated desire not
to undetermine the continuing
peace efforts in the Middle Fast.
Only a few weeks ago France
had direct experience of the ter-
rorists1 role when its Embassy
at The Ha^ue was seized and its
Ambassador held hostage by
Arab terrorists, the Foreign
Ministry said.
Similarly, Israel regrets
Italy's decision to support the
granting to the PLO of the right
to appear at the UN the same
organization which had carried
out bloody assaults on its ter-
ritory in which many innocent
persons, including Italian citi-
zens, had died," the statement
said.
ISRAEL ALSO expressed dis-
appointment at the votes of Ire-
land. Sweden, Norway 'and
other states which we had hoped
would not give their support to
the organization of murderers
and would prefer peace rather
than encouragement of Arab ex-
tremism."
In the wake of the General
Assembly vote, the Likud Knes-
set faction demanded that
parliament convene in a special
recess session to debate the
PI.O's participation in the Pales-
tine debate.
A resolution by Likud said
that the General Assembly's rec-
ognition of the Arab terror or-
ganization disgraced the world
organization and proved that it
has been taken over by the
Arab-Communist bloc.
It was not certain, however,
whether the Knesset will con-
vene in special session this week
since its regular winter session
o|>ens next week.
US. Explains Vote
On Palestinians {
Continued from Page 1-A
fleets our consistent conviction that the justice they seek will
come only as part of a peace that is just for all the parties.
"THIS JUST peace must be negotiated with utmost care, and
must lead to an overall settlement of the Arab-Israeli conflict, at
the heart of which we all recognize lies the Palestinian problem.
Our vote also reflects a deep concern that the resolution before
us could be interpreted by some as prejudging that negotiating
process and make a durable settlement more difficult to achieve.
"In that sense, the resolution could have the ultimate effect
of working against the interests of a Palestinian settlement. The
world knows how tirelessly we have sought to move the Middle
East from the scourge of war to the path of peace. For us to
have voted other than we did would be inconsistent with and
harmful to our efforts to help promote a just and lasting peace
that takes into account the legitimate needs of all the states and
peoples in the Middle East.
"I SHOULD also like to express my government's profound
concern over the resolution's departure from the long-standing
precedent that only representatives of governments should be
allowed to participate in plenary deliberations. Have we created
a dangerous precedent which may return to haunt this organiza-
tion perhaps cripple its effectiveness?
"Mr. President. I want to make clear that the only basis for
a just negotiated settlement is and must remain Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338. The resolution passed today cannot
alter the basis, and our efforts will go forward in that established
and widely accepted framework."
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>age 10-A +JmMl fl-crkffrir Friday, October 25, 1974
....... .
fKCDcrt t^eycil
How to Move from Fear
To Hatred Watch the Irish Bubbas
LIKKOH EFFORTS to integrate the public schools of Boston
this fall, as ordered by federal court, revealed a classic
struggle of old and new power groups. Black Power asserted
itself in the years of legal battles to force the recalcitrant mem-
bers of the Boston School Committee to knuckle to the 1954
Supreme Court ruling 20 years later.
Green Power fought fiercely on the Irish turf of South
Boston to prevent from bringing blacks into that enclave.
BIT IF a new kind of Desegregation Emmy could be
awarded, it should go to Grey Power that valiant band of
South Boston Irish grandmothers who brought brave banners
of welcome to the besieged school, a welcome to make glad the
hearts of black youngsters who had to run the gamut of dirty
catcalls and stoning.
Those Irish bubbes! They themselves handing apples and
peaches and oranges to the frightened "invaders" from Roxbury
they were something! Grey Power, oldsters whose shining
hour had struck!
Boston's showdown on "forced busing" came after a long
summer of hectic planning and defiance. The public school pro-
fessionals sweated out their homework with skill and deter-
mination.
-MAYOR KEVIN White and Police Commissioner Robert
diGrazia, a comparative newcomer to the Hub, laid out precise
strategy for security on and off buses, in and out of classrooms.
The business Establishment, not noted for digging deep in
iis jeans to help ameliorate intergroup tensions, came up with
$50,000 to help pay for the transition.
Hum!>erto Cardinal Madeiras, going valiantly against the
consensus i>f his South Boston parishioners, led the community
in prayer for an end to hatred and violence.
And the Police, many of whom on their hearths at home
had muttered against integration, discharged their security
obligations nobly.
Where, then, was the trouble?
IT WAS first of all with demagogues among the politicians
who, to the end. fanned the flames of resistance. Their last
Hurrah has not yet been sounded; but if they will only lift up
their eyes to the South and the rout of Lester Maddux, they
may realize that new winds uf civic decency will carry them to
the sidi lines soon.
The fault too, was with a band of young rowdies, mal-
contents, those who always spoil for fights. In a South Boston
population of 38,000 they totaled only about 300; but their Bully
Power was enough to make the righteous weep.
And finally, the fault was with the hard core of parents
who. without knowing it, acted out Casti Giambattista's ancient
pit dictions: 'Short is the road that leads from fear to hate."
THEY WERE paralyzed by fear and yielded to their basest
passions. One. in a moment of madness, challenged Senator Ted
Kennedy to "bus your one-legged son to a Roxbury school."
Another shouted that she had been upset by the assassination
of Jack and Bob Kennedy but wouldn't mind if Ted met the
same death. From fear to hate. What a road to travel!
In this frenzied circle of humans, in the ranks of Boston
politicians who want those now out kept out forever, there has
I fen in lecent years much criticism of i>ermissiveness, a con-
venient term for not just a flight from discipline but a refusal
to beli. ve that every urban problem can best be solved by
subscribing to all that we have come to understand by the code
words, law-and-order."
What irony in the Boston school integration experience,
then, to see zealots of that civic creed demand that law keep
hands off the public schools and order give way to the most
permissive kind of stoning, the ugliest use of racist dirty names.
Jjcn Cjallob
Study Shows Big Housing Needs
UOUSING at reasonable rates, with the facili-
*^ ties and environment enabling it to serve
the functions of a "real home." was found to
be the paramount need of elderly Jews in Cam-
den County in a new survey made by the Jewish
Federation of Camden County.
According to a preface of the report on
The Needs of Jewish Older Adults," the Fed-
eration purchased in September. 1972, an exist-
ing nursing home and converted it into the
Jewish Geriatric Home.
AT THAT time, according to the preface,
Federation leadership began to consider the pos-
sibility of building an apartment house on the
same site for elderly Camden County Jews still
in good health. From various data, it was con-
cluded that the Jewish population of 60 years
and older was 1.040 in 1973. slightly under six
percent of the estimated 18.230 Jewish residents
of Camden County in 1973.
Questionnaires were prepared for the study
and these were completed for 262 persons, 175
interviewed at the Jewish Community Center
and 87 elderly Jews interviewed in their homes.
CHARLES PLOTKIX. Federation assistant
executive director, said that "care was taken
to insure that all geographic locations and types
of neighborhoods were covered, thereby obtain-
ing a representative sampling." He estimated
that the survey reached about 26 |>ercent of the
60-and-over population of the Camden County
Jewish community.
The report said that, judging by the number
of Jews voicing interest in some kind of housing
for senior citizens, there would be no lack of
tenants if the Federation did undertake to
siKjnsor an apartment house for the Jewish well
elderly.
THE STUDY also found that the reasons
for interest in housing was not always correlat-
ed with dissatisfaction with the living arrange-
ments the respondents had. The study found
that many Jews were living in unfavorable en-
vironments "but just as many are living in
desirable sections and in nice homes." The study
concluded that as people get older, "there is
more they need to satisfy their wants besides
an attractive home."
Rents that were either too high or unstable
or both also were cited, as was lack of social
activities and preference by thtkse living with
their children for a place of their own "if they
could afford it."
THE STI'DY used a basis for income
eligibility which differed from that of the fed-
eral Department of Housing, which limits maxi-
mum income for one person of $4,600 annually
for government subsidized housing. The study
found 74 Jews in that category. Hl'D maximum
Income for two people is $5,200. The study in-
terviewed 22 couples in that category.
Ol'WMJOMf ^T). 0WIC0
man
Henry Kissinger's Folly -- Detente
IN "CONFRONTATION: The Middle East and
World Politics" by Walter Laqueur (New
York. Bantam Books. $1 95. 308 pp.) the eminent
English author states that while the Israel mili-
tary leaders had underrated the Arab potential
and misread his intentions, Israel's basic failure
was political and not military in character.
He places a good iwrtion of the blame on
a lack of foresight and the failure to display
greater political wisdom. Israel erroneously pur-
sued a i>olicy that was beyond its strength to
sustain for an extended period.
THE AUTHOR argues that the political
loss even loss of face which is so important
in the Middle Last was costly l>ecause it
could have avoided the Yom Kippur War by
making the same concessions that she ulti-
mately made. Israel had no policy other than
that of intransigence "immobilisme" is the
term of Laqueur.
Most of the book is devoted to matters of
political science and the post War problems. The
War revealed what the United States never
acknowledged: the weakness of the Atlantic
Alliance.
The rift caused by the failure of every
nation, except Holland and Portugal, to stand
firm with the U.S. appeared to have been heal-
ed. The Cyprus fiasco reveals not only the
'
absuiriity of NATO but the stupidity of the
State Department policies and Kissinger's ad-
herence to them.
LAQI EUR STATES that Kissinger "did
not want a decisive Israeli victory," and he re-
garded the crisis "as a major nuisance for it
threatened the whole detente edifice in which
he had invested so much effort."
Kissinger is a master of words, a master of
procrastination, and a master of deceit. His
postponement of the day of reckoning is aimed
to secure his monument. The American public
has been brainwashed by the public relations
men of Nixon and Kissinger. There is no [>eace
in Vietnam.
The war is still on. Sadat promises war in
the Middie East, and the Soviets arc not only
rearming Syria and Iraq but also the Palestinian
terrorists, and the Soviets are to serve as co-
chairman at the Geneva conferences. What
hypocrisy!
FOY I). KOHI.ER. Leon Goure and M. L.
Harvey in "The Soviel Union and the October
1973 War" (University of Miami Center for
Advanced International Studies, 131 pp.) re-
veal the Soviet role prior to and during the
Yom Kippur War. Letters and telegrams from
Bn/hnev to Arab leaders and kings exhorting
them to aid and fight with Syria and Egypt
are reproduced in full.
Arab's International Tactics Simple: From Oil Freeze to Price Freeze
TV'OW that the Arabs have brought the world to
its knees with its oil freezes and restrictions on
prices, it apparently is turning its attention to the
sports world, to gain their ends.
Since the oil pressure exerted by the Arabs seems
to have borne fruit with the countries formerly friend-
ly with Israel, the Moslems are beginning to throw
their weight around in the Asian Sports Federations,
endeavoiing to get Israel barred or kicked out of all
of com 11 titions.
THE IRONY of the Arabs' move in pressuring
the Asian Football Confederation to bar Israel from
competing in any future competitions and from con-
ducting tournaments comprised of Asian Football
elevens, is that the majority of the 17 countries voting
against Israel in the matter do not even field soccer
teams.
Furthermore, the vote was staged in such a
fashion that some of the countries were entitled to
two votes each: one for the soccer team proper and
one for the football executives from the countries
involved. Thus we witnessed the ludicrous sight of
the Japanese soccer team voting to kick Israel out
of the Confederation whereas its executives abstained
in the voting.
ISHAEI., of course, is protesting this whole move
to the executive Board of FIFA with a good likeli-
hood that FIFA will rescind the vote of the Asian
Confederation and/or exclude said organization from
future international com|ietitiun until it straightens
out its attitude toward the Israelis.
James McGuire. the head of the U.S. Football
Soccer Association, a long-time friend of Israel, is
particularly irked over tlie action of the Asian foot-
ball people and is circulating a letter among members
Of the Executive Hoard of FIFA to do everything in
their power to do right by the Israelis in this shock-
ing development.
The matter apparently is so important that the
AFC ruling actually was placed on the agenda for
the weekly Cabinet meeting, following the edict
passed by the Asian Football Confederation.
UNFORTUNATELY, this situation is new and
intolerable, and only time will tell how much muscle
the Arabs can throw around in the sports world. They
have already proved their Strength in the oil world
and are determined to emasculate Israel in sports if
they can get away with it.
Due to th' Arab boycott, the Israeli soccer team
got free tickets to the finals when both North Korea
and Kuwait tailed to appear for their scheduled
matches.
In the finals, Israel played !>efore one hundred
thousand over-wrought spectators, losing 1-0 in a
hard-fought contest which saw an Israeli blast in
Iran's goal.
I



Friday, October 25, 1974
Jf ntet fhrldnar
Pags H-A
UAHC Opens Assistance Drive
To Help Synagogues In Crisis
By Special K<|iort
NEW YORK Tlic Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions has launched a massive as-
sistance campaign to help Re-
conflations't'o'cope with
the economic crisis. The pro-
gram is designed to produce ad-
ditional funds an.l membership
U ell a.s pooling resources am)
ams.
At a meeting of the UAHCs
i of Trostees, Rabbi Alt \-
amler M. Schindler. UAHC pres-
ident, told the 181) members that
both professional and lay lead-
ers must join in a common ef-
fort to aid the movement's 715
congregations In the United
St itea and Canada confront the
double throat of world Inflation
Aorid depression.
UK ANNOUNCED that the
UAHC was making this a
riority of its concern" to deal
with the problems of synagogue -
management and the develop-
il of s membership retention
recruitment program.
Her noted that
itional income had not
tched Inci east ', costs and in-
n over the pa
While costs have risen 7 to
in percent annually since I960,
i nal dues increase
. only a Ivanced by 5 per-
thi san e period.
Rabbi Schind-
luring the past two
- fuel, maintenance, post-
inting and telephone bi
hav< : led another cost of 12 to
15 percent.
HE EMPHASIZED that while
it was i* < led both for
UAHC and its co
ns, this is not "the only or
! esl nswer to the ci Isls."
Instead, Rabbi Schindler call-
el for a "reordering ol the Jew-
ish community's priorities"
wlhere "our congregants place
the synagogue on a higher plane
in the order of their giving."
He stressed that while Israel
must continue to receive '"an
-am -.hare of our
community's financial wealth, it
l- tin synagogue and the school
which is the magic ingredients
i: :i people's wondrous endur-1
ance."
rabbi SCHINDLER asserted
that a new "spirit of the age"
was emerging, even acknowl-
edged by secularists and
- > mists which Ls "infinitely
more congenial to those Ideal
and ideals which the synagogue ,
enshrines."
Matthew II. Rosa, chairman ol
the board ol UAHC, commented.
"This is not the time to cut pro-
grams and personnel who are
badly needed to teach our affili-
ated and unaffiliated Jews about
their Jewish past and religious
practices." Mr. RoSS outlined the
following UAHC program:
The sending of "visiting
teams" of administrative ex-
perts, UAHC staff specialists
and a member of the Board to
meet with congregations to dis-
cus- problems and review fiscal
procedures and synagogue pro-
grams;
Recommend shared pro-
grams, plans, and materials for
congregations to use in a com-
munity or geographic area;
Provide pamphlets, exhib-
its, and regular information bul-
let ins for congregations to edu-
cate members regarding the
budget and spending practices Ol
the institution. A report given
to the UAHC Hoard by the
Union's Department of Adminis-
tration showed that those con-
gregations who have already re-
lated their total fiscal problems
to Miembers through private
meetings or mailings have been
able to obtain voluntary in-
creased dues producing an avcr-
B < of 10 to 20 percent in new
funds:
*.. iatn '
Launch a nationwide mem-
bership campaign among the
the three million unaffiliated
Jews ir. the United States "to
bring to our fellow Jews our
conviction that Jews belong in
the synagogue and have no
moral right to separate them-
selves from the roots of their
people. Two UAHC pilot pro-
grams, a store-front synagogue
in Chicago and "Operation Out-
reach" to unaffiliated Jews In
Southern California have al-
ready produced favorable re-
sults.
P..'ordering of national
UAHC and congregational pri-
orities. The UAHC anno i e I
that it had already stepped up
it- own evaluation process, in-
creased austerity and eliminated
waste at the New York and re-
gional offices, and developed
more effective yet low cost serv-
ices to the congregation.-;
'''Asstst congregations in ob-
taining community support for
COlumunity-wide programs;
Provide regular suggestions
as to how a congregation can
best use the media, personal
visits, literature, demographic
planning and other practical
techniques to enlarge and re-
vitalize our congregational fam-
ilies.
ACCORDING TO the UAHCs
Department of Administration,
during the period from 1960-73.
congregational operating costs
have increased 7 to li' percenl
annually due to Increases In per-
sonnel costs for synagogue em-
ees, teachers, secretaries,
maintenance help, cantor i
t irs, administrators an l
who were catching up to the
prevailing levels in business and
government.
During this period few syna-
gogues showed increased expen-
ditures for programs, building
maintenance, insurance, etc.
The report noted that congrega-
t weie spending approxi-
mately 70 percent of their
operating funds for personnel
costs.
During the last two years,
however, inflation has developed
a 12 to 15 percent increase in
f.iel bills, maintenance, print-
ing, postage, telephone.
OX THE income side, a lag
has existed since most congrega-
tional dues increases during the
same period were only 5 percent
annually.
This has developed a series of
accumulated deficits inasmuch
as most Reform congregatioas
derive their major income from
dues.
Myron Schoen, director of the
UAHCs Department of Admin-
ministration, stated that he has
been urging congregations to
first openly educate the rank-
and-file membership regarding
the true fiscal plight of the con-
gregation.
U-M Professor
To Speak Sunday
Dr. Bernard Schechterman,
Associate Professor in the Uni-
versity of Miami's Department
of Politics and Public Affairs,
will speak on "Current Trends
in National Politics" at Temple
Israel ol Greafer .Miami Sunday
at 10 a.m.
Th addition to his secular edu-
cation at such schools as Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, University
of Chicago and University of In-
diana, where he earned his doc-
torate. Prof. Schechterman has
a strong Jewish background and
has been a Yiddish language in-
structor.
A journalist and public lobby-
ist both in Wisconsin and Wash-
ington. D.C., he has been an ac-
tive participant as well as stu-
dent in American political life,
thus bringing to his lecture an
a Ided dimension.
Single lecture tickets are av-
ailable as well as series tickets.
KT" ''.....

o/
Special Interest
to the

oi Greater Miami
?he world, which can vitally affect the future of Jews everywhere
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up-to-date on the rapidly moving, history-making events Throughout
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you'll find column after column of accurate, on-tha-spol reporting ..
coverage I y international .ervices such as Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, V/orla-Wide News Seivico and Seven Arts Features.
You'll find interesting articles swift-paced, dear and human.
discover down-to-earth editorial comment that wi'.l stimulate
practical, intelligent thinking on .he pioblems we face today.
you'll read revealing features ... by columnists based in major
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Page 12-A
+JcwlsHk)rMli*n
Friday, October 25.. 1974
LEO MINDL1N
Detente is Whatever Russians Want it to Be
Continued from Pact- 4-A
Kissinger's eyes pop more po-
tently each passing moment with
the national effort he is mobil-
izing to love the Russians.
'"Damn Kishinev full speed
ahead on tractors by Caterpillar
fueled by Occidental Petroleum.
What galls me is that the al-
leged danger to an alleged de-
tente in the Middle East is being
put on th-7 frank basis of oil vs.
Israel.
WHAT DO we want, we are
asked, an uninterrupted flow of
reasonably-priced oil from the
Arab exporters or our meaning-
less (so the argument goes) com-
mitment to the idea of a Jewish
nation?
As the flow of oil is interrupt-
ed more and more frequently,
and surely it will be if we are
the least bit honest about Mid-
dle East developments, and as
the price of oil skyrockets be-
yong anything we can conceiv-
ably call reasonable, the answer
to this either or query- will be-
come bluntly obvious.
The bumper stickers reading
"Burn Jews Not Oil" already
tell the story.
But the alleged danger to an
alleged detente is not put nearly
so frankly elsewhere.
AND SO, for example, the
same Gospodin Brezhnev warned
a bunch of Americans visiting
Moscow the other week, shortly
after his Kishinev warning to
Israel, that unless the U.S.
knocks off denying the Soviet
Union "most favored nation"
status, meaning unless we lift
trade restrictions against the So-
viet Union, things will go badly
with us, too.
Now Gospodin Brezhnev
wouldn't guarantee a pogrom in
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the U.S. as our punishment for
refusing Moscow detente on
Muscovite terms the bumper
stickers are already doing that
for him.
But he could, and did, single
out "the selfish designs of cer-
tain individuals or narrow politi-
cal groups whose mentality has
not been freed from the out-
dated legacy of the Cold War."
AND WHO are they? Why.
the Jews, of course, who dare to
want to leave the Soviet prole-
taiian paradise, with all its
broadmindedness and all its pos-
itive feelings for the human
spirit. The Jews, who want to
go to Israel instead.
Their campaign, he said, os-
tensibly meaning the Jackson/
Mil s Vanik legislation, is "ut-
terly irrelevant and unaccept-
able."
The question is: What will
Brezhnev do in the face of the
"unacceptable"? What will he do
if America refuses to love him
to achieve "stable business ties,"
us he describes detente unless
he eases up on emigration re-
strictions?
THE ANSWER is: Not really
anything. And in fact, the Brezh-
nev "threat" has already been
quashed by Sen. Jackson him-
self, who last week called the
latest Soviet "guarantee" (un-
announced and unspecified in
Moscow i to ease immigration re-
strictions sufficient reason to set
aside the Jackson 'Mills/Vanik
exception to "most favored na-
tion" status and set up every-
thing just exactly as Gospodin
Brezhnev wanted it all along.
That's detente for you: The
object is that whatever Brezh-
nev wants, Brezhnev gets.
Consider Cuba and the trip of
those most estimable gentlemen.
Senators Uaiborn Pell and Jacob
Javits. to Havana at the end of
September.
PREMIER CASTRO has two
major assets that recommend
him to us: (1) He hates Amer-
...jpa; ,.ftrd ffl he,, is, ,a. rnillstone
around the neck of Gospodin
Brezhnev's foreign aid budget to
the tune of several million per
day.
With res[>ect to the first, those
two most estimable gentlemen
were quoted as stating on their
return from Havana Oct. 1 that
Castro doesn't really mean what
he says.
"He's been saying this (nasty
things' about us for 15 years,"
observed that old shrewd legis-
lator, Sen. Javits, suggesting
that the more you say some-
thing, the less significance ought
to be attached to it.
In Pell's view, "There is a dif-
ference between words and ac-
tions," and so from both these
assessments we are expected to
believe that Castro, like Gospo-
din Brezhnev, really loves us
although my own deduction is
more visceral: Capitol Hill is a
madhouse where no one can be
expected to say what he means
or do what he says.
PERHAPS THE most urgent
Javits-Pell message on their re-
turn from Havana was this one:
The Cubans feel "deeply wrong-
ed by the embargo" imposed on
them by the U.S.
Put that together with the
Brezhnev warning to the Amer-
icans he met in Moscow, and you
begin to get the picture.
Those weren't just any old
Americans who went to Cuba,
although Javits and Pell insisted
they had not undertaken the trip
as official U.S. representatives
a rather absurd statement for
two senators to make.
Neither were they just any old
COHEN: Prognosis for Malignancy
Continued from Page 4-A
the youngster closed his speech
by saving "something that is very
sincere, and comes from the bot-
tom of my heart. I am very proud
and glad to belong to the Jewish
religion." Writes the father:
'. But 36 years after my own
Bar Mitzvah, I suddenly felt, not
having worried about it before,
that I had not let down my
father and all the Hentoffs be-
fnro him. Mv son had keot our
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CONTACT LENSES

Judaism alive. I myself had very
little to do with transmitting'
Judaism to Nick, but still, one
way or another, I had been a car-
rier."
Another Voice writer, review-
ing "The New Anti-Semitism"
with a feeling of disillusionment
that it seems to be happening
all over again and cites some
personal instances tells how
he was brought up on the idea
of "brotherhood" and now ques-
tions (he's married to a non-Jew)
some of those concepts.
BUT HE IS troubled, as is
Rabbi Brickner and others, with
the alternative:
"Brotherhood, these days is old i
hat and cornball. 'Enlightened!
self-interest' is in, and 'benign j
neglect' of each other's problems j
is the hip attitude.
But a benign tumor can de-j
velop into a raging malignancy |
almost overnight. And you don't;
have to be very hip to know
what the prognosis for malign-
ancy is."
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Americans who met with Brezh-
nev in Moscow. In fact, they
were members of U.S. Treasury
Secretary William Simon's U.S.-
USSR Trade and Economic
Council. >i
I NOTICED no college profes-
sors among them, no writers, no
economists, no advocates for the
ordinary American citizen who
in the end pays all the bills.
Only representatives of Pull-
man Inc.. Caterpillar Tractor
Co., Continental Grain Co.. Gen-
i ral Motors, Occidental Petro-
leum, Xerox Corp., Deere and
Co., Kaiser- Industries, and Rock-
W< II International.
Only moguls wanting markets.
In the old days, when the
Communists were our enemies,
the propaganda from Washing-
ton was that only proletarians
are pinkos.
NOW IT seems, when the
Communists are our friends, only
the capitalists are comrades,
while the proletarians try des-
perately to escape the joys of
Soviet existence through pieces
of legislation like the Jackson/
Mills-Vanik amendment that
were none of our business to im-
pose in the first place and that
the Soviets will ignore as soon
as they get what they want any-
day.
What I am getting at in all of
this is that detente is a gigantic
corporate swindle, whether the
corporations are American or
Soviet Behind it is not friend-
ship but fiscal self-interest, not
peace but plunder of the Amer-
ican people in the name of profit.
And whether it is corporation
men themselves or U.S. sena-
tors, there will always be some-
one somewhere in the halls of
our government pleading the
cause of excess profit, not the
cause of that ordinary Joe I
talked about who is called upon
to pay the bills for establishiiiK
the atmosphere conducive to I
making profit.
They are not the same thing
at all, although the corporations
alvva\s tell us they are.
In the end we must come to
recognize that there is nothing
detente with Cuba can give us i
except the recognition that we I
will be taking Moscow off its
own economic meathook. There
is nothing detente with the Sov-
iets can give us except the
recognition that we will be tak-
ing Moscow off its own economic
meathook.
ONLY THE industrialists
stand to gain. Remember the
grain deal? Imagine dozens of
such deals at the ordinary Amer-
ican's expense in the years ahead.
That is what detente can and
will mean with the ardinary
American paying hea\rily: for it,
and the corporations reaping the
profits.
None of this, of course, holds
true for the Middle East. In the
Middle East, as Gospodin Brezh-
nev put it so aptly at Kishinev,
it's a one-way street.
In the Middle East, except for
the oil companies, including
American oil companies, which
are not really American but in-
ternationalist cartel, the object
is "to get" Israel and to weaken
the fabric of the industrialized
nations.
In the Middle East, the Soviets
don't need us, and so they don't
need det-'nte. (Neither do the
oil companies need us. They can
earn mere profit without de-
tente .)
For the Russians, detente in
the Mi Idle East means the ri^ht
to stage 8 pogrom, and nobody
on Capitol Hill has as-yet said
no to that obvious fact.
THE JA< KSON/Mills/Vanik
exclusion as the price for "most
favored nation" status to the So-
viet Union is in these terms the
greatest hoax of the last two
years. At this point at least,
what ou<-ht to l)e at stake is not
the piddling meaning of Soviet
emigration to Israel in the long
run, b'it sheer Israeli survival
immediately.
If the Soviets need "most fa-
vored" status so badly that they
have pretended to knuckle un-
der to Sen. Jackson's pressures,
then let the price be something
far more precious. Ixt it be Sov
iet acceptance of Israel's exist-
ence an international issue we
can monitor far more effectively
than immigration, which is after
all internal and uncontrollable.
That we play the detente game
by Russian rules instead, that is
to say, selective detente only
where it profits them, suggests
that the Russian rules are our
rules, as well that we are in
sympathy with the Brezhnev
statement in Kishinev.
After that, the pogrom.
"' a^3&Cg&
ffi

&
&
.***
^*>tk&

>&


Friday. October 25, 1974
*Jenisli ncridiar
Page 13-A
2,500 Leaders to Participate
In 43rd Assembly In Chicago
By Special Report
Over 2.500 representatives
| from virtually every organized
Jewish community in the United
i States and Canada are expected
rto attend the 43rd General As-
[semblvof the Council of Jewish
Federations and .Welfare Funds
to bo held in Chicago from Nov.
i-13 to 1". >t was announced by
Raymond Epstein of Chicago.
president of the Council.
Geared to the theme: "Crisis
and Response: The New Chap-
ter." the leadership of the Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds in North America will
meet at The Palmer House and
the Pick Congress Hotel for the
five-day conclave devoted to an
intensive assessment of the cri-
tical issues and priority needs be-
fore the American Jewish com-
munitv. .....!-
WITH OVF.RSEAS leaders ex-
pected as well from Israel.
Fiance. Italy. Switzerland and
South Africa. Epstein noted that
the attendance is expected to be
the largest in the Council's 43-
year history.
Banker Rosenbaum
Feels His Friends
Are Betraying Him
GENEVA (JTA) Jewish
ier and banker Tibor
Rosenbaum told the Jewish Tele
Agency here that he be-
lieves his hank, the International
Bank, and his various fi-
ll concern! will be saved,
an i all depositors will receive
their money back.
| closure of Rosenbaum's
bank has caused a political furror
in Israel, a financial scandal ta-
ng the Israeli Corporation
tod hit at some 12.000 small tie-
rs who had entrusted their
to the prominent Jewish
businessman,
JEWISH LEADER Rosenbaum
the JTA that his financial
difficulties started last spring af-
ter the management of the Hes-
l.andesbank, a partner in
- ink, WU reshuffled, and the
lirectors tried to avoid their
resDonsibilitiea in the Geneva
in which they held a 36 4
Hit interest.
im said that the pub
surrounding this affair
! an artificial withdrawal
which soon deprived the
bank of all available liquidities.
He said, however, that after
the forthcoming elections in the
State Of Hesse due to take place
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next Sunday, he 'hoped the bank
(Hessiche Landesbank) will as-
sume its contractory obligations"
and help the bank resume nor-
mal operations.
ROSENBAUM SAID that as
far as the Israeli Corporation is
concerned he believed that their
$8.6 million deposit with his com-
panies was "normal procedure."
He said that his bank and con-
cerns had "often in the past ren-
dered important services to the
corporation" and allied com-
panies.
He refused to specify what
these services were, but financial
circles in Geneva said Rosen-
hhi in had often in the past ad-
vanced them money at short or-
der and thus helped promote
their economic interests.
These sources said Rosenbaum
had also helped finance various
Israeli arms deals in Western
Europe and elsewhere.
Rosenbaum himself is a
changed man from his relatively
recent past: apparently suffering
fr .m lack of sleep, he had red
eyes, swallow mien and a
broken voice as he repeatedly
narrates what he terms "the lack
of gratitude and even of basic
friendship" from which he now
suffers.
HE LIVES in a middle class
apartment in Geneva's residential
sector and drives a low priced
car.
He told a JTA correspondent
that he goes every dav to his of
fice in the bank where he mainly
deals with small depositors for
whom he tries "to procure from
other sources reimbursement of
the funds deoo-ited with him."
The bank itself is closed, and a
Geneva court is examining its
books. The court is expected to
decide this week whether to ex-
tend the moratorium or declare
it bankrupt
The more than 90 meetings,
workshops and decision-making
sessions will have as their over-
riding concern, "the scope of
human needs and how best
to meet them at home and
abroad. Overall, the program re-
flects," Epstein said, "Federa-
tion's- expanding and crucial role
and responsibilities in meeting
domestic needs and providing
maximum aid overseas deep-
ened as the yarc by the inflation
spiral and the continuing impact
of the Yom Kippur War after-
math."
Among the primary areas of
concern to be deliberated at the
General Assembly:
Issues and programs con-
cerned with the crucial task of
improving th equality of Jewish
life In addition to a series of
workshops and demonstrations
of community experimental
models centering on this tak,
consideration will be given to the
future of the Institute for Jew-
ish, a division of the Council now
entering the third year of its
ori"ina'lv-mandated period of
work in the creation and develop-
ment of innovative programs in
primary areas, such as Jewish
education, the family, leadership
development, media, and Israel
as a learning resource:
Helping Israel to provide for
the massive social, educational,
health and welfare needs of its
people in the fare of continuing
Mid-East ion as the Jewish state
strives to fulfill its "open-door"
commitment to immigrants;
The continuing plight of
Soviet Jewry, with emnhasis on
next steps in international, na-
tional and local action to make
emigration possible for those
wishing to leave, and freedom
from harassment and the right to
live a Jews for those opting to
remain:
Building public support and
understanding for a iust peace in
the Middle East, and for conti
nii"d American policy support of
Israel's integrity:
A progress report on the
CJP Task Force on Federation-
Synagogue Relations, with its
emerging guidelines to local
communities in this growing
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area of Federation interest
involvement;
The broad range of Federa-
tion services centering on the
varied issues of human need be-
fore Jewish communities of
North America, including inten-
sifying and financing broader
programs of Jewish education,
campaigning in 1975. health serv-
ices, the Jewish Federation
Pooled Income Fund and other
endowment fund development,
leadership development, women's
comrpunal service, public rela-
tions and media development,
and relations with United Way
"organizations, among others.
Concurrently, the Large City
Budgeting Conference will hold
budget reviews with major na-
tional Jewish agencies at the As-
sembly.
Chairman of the General As-
sembly Program Committee is
Mrs. M. Edwin Weiner. Cleve-
land.
Serving with her as vice chair
men are Abram D. David. Chic-
ago; David B. Fleeman. M'lami:
Martin Fox. Metropolitan N.I ;
Philip S. Seltzer, Philadelphia:
Charles Goodall, Tulsa: and Mrs.
Bernard Schaen-n, Dallas.
and Flakier Presents
Classic Saturday
Flagler Kennel Club's S100.000
Inteniatic.nal Classic, the world's
richest greyhound race, will ba
presented Saturday night. First
post time for Classic night has
been moved up to 7:30.
Gates to the track will be
opei at 6 with musical entertain-
ment provided gup, to the f^rst
race by The Juin^ Venture, a
popular group which appears
nightly at the Track & Turf
Lounge in Miami.
Free parking is available in
the Central Shopping ("enter and
The occupant.- of the first 1,000
ears to park in the lot behind
the (fnter will each receive a
free grandstand admission.
The high point of the evening
will be the Classic race itself,
with $37,500 going to the owner
of the winning greyhound. Only
eight dogs remain in the compe-
tition from the original starting
field of 72.
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Page 14-A
+Jeisli fhridliar
Friday, October 25, 1974
We Must
Assure Plenty
For Disabled
Of Florida
EDIITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
On Nov. 5, the voters of Flor-
ida will have the opportunity to
insure a more abundant life for (
our disabled citizens.
The proposition on the ballot
amends Article 1. Section 2 of
the recently redrafted Florida
Constitution. Although this is
Article 1, it is placed at the end
of the ballot, which may be dis-
criminatory in itself. The other
amendments are difficult and
wordy, but the voter should be on
the lookout for this one.
THE CONSTITUTION asserts
that "all persons are equal before
the law. and have inalienable
rights, among which are the right
T'lS
jHiwwsiHiiWHntfi?
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Lei Tfcy Words Be Brier
KoheletH (EccUsiastes)
ISC
........ ,
to enjoy and defend life and lib-
erty; pursue happiness, be re-
warded for industry and to ac-
quire, possess and protect prop-
erty."
The amendment provides that
"no person be deprived of any
right because of a physical
handicap."
Citizens who are disabled or
handicapped need protection in
a number of areas. For instance,
the franchise is fundamental.
However, many precints are us-
ing polling places which are in-
accessible to some voters be-
cause of steps, high curbs, or in-
adequate parking.
Voters using absentee ballots
are knowledgeable citizens, and
are entitled to secrecy. They
should not b? harassed by re-
peated requests for doctor's certif-
icates, or be required to have
friend or family members co-sign.
or to pay notary fees.
FOR SOME vcars. the Pre-i
dent's and Governor's Commit-
tees on Employment of the
Handicapped have been spear-
heading campaigns, both state and
ing campaigns, both state and
local. It has been demonstrated
that in many instances handi-
capped workers are more reli-
able, and therefore, it is good
business to hire them.
However, blatant discrimina-
tion still exists. "Have you ever
been in a mental hospital?", "Do
you have epilepsy?" and similar
questions on job applications are
red flags. The answers bear little
or no relation to the applicants
and their ability or trustworthi-
ness.
WHILE JIM CHOW has been
outlawed, persons can still be
denied access to restaurants and
other public accommodations
simply because they use a wheel-
chair or crutches.
Thousands of our disabled
Fioridians are striving to im-
prove themselves through means
of education, work, family parti-
cipation, and every other aspect
of life. While this amendment
will not solve all their problems,
it will open up a few more doors,
and the benefits will extend to
all Fioridians.
CHRIS W. FORD
Sebring, Fla.
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN

H
KROlH
The revolutionary find of the century ...
and now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls are the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Manual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed and certified
in an earthen jar. You'll also receive an
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift subscription
to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.. .get them
involved in our community!


not presently a subscriber in 1973
Current Subscriber:
NAME____________
^_
(Please Print)
ADDRESS
CITY____
STATE.
ZIP
P.O. BOX 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Enclosed please find one new subscriber to the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN (Dade County Area) and an
$8.00 payment. I am a current paid-in-full
subscriber.
NAME...............................
(Please Print)
ADDRESS.............................
CITY..........STATE......ZIP.........
Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
be picked up at the Jewish Floridian office.
wJewisti Flcridian l


lay, October 25, 1974
+Jmist> fkndf/nr
Page 15-A
\ls Russian Emigre Deal the Last Hurrah?
i
[ontinued from Page 1-A
the Administration-Confrres-
ia'. accord was "true biparti-
Lhlp" that -'the American
ble expect of us."
Bui sources early this week
lua cold water on the aRrer-
r,t. when on the eve of his
torture for talks with Leonid
[zhnev in Moscow, Dr. Kissin-
tnfessed in a "clearing of
,, statement that the 9b-
L'nion has made no specific
nises with respect to the
,., ,.i Jews who would be
, in leave.
figures placed the
,| 60.000 annually. The
mien has categorically
[. agreeing on any such
|A( KSON I.AIDEI) his Sen-
colleaguea and Vanik and
Mills in.. Ark.)
introduced the Jackson
. Vanik resolution in the
-c.
I obtained the :?89 cr>
[,.. ,,. ji the House that led
: iui to one victory last
e il Ford "deserves great
,:, Jackson said, "as docs
Javits, landing Jack-
liant initiative" also
the "cxti aordinary
smanship" of Ford and Kis-
I
rh( Soviet assurances on emi-
ition that Kissinger outlined
ison In their exchange of
hi rs from :i test of Soviet inten-
| in its relations with the
SI ites, according to Jack*
and Ja\ it-*.
"THE KB* element of detente
its manifestations is the
I faith performance of this
javits said at the
pite House. The assurances, he
I d, have cleared the way
the new legislation on trade
that will help aetente but "not
at the expense of human rights."
According to Jackson, the for-
mula represents "a definite
change" in the Soviet view of
human rights that "is worth try-
ing. The historic significance of
this effort," he said, is that "it
has never been done before.
They said^ couldn't rjgjlone. I ^
felt it could be done because we
had the bargaining chips."
The sad reality is that Jack-
son pointed out in the letter to
Kissinger that he considers the
issuance of visas by the Soviet
authoritities at the rate of 60,000
a year "a minimum standard of
initial compliance" and that "we
understand that the President
proposn to use the same bench-
mark as the minimum standard
of initial compliance."
To newsmen at the White
House where he made the his-
toric announcement, Jackson
emphasized that "the agreement
is based on. and the Secretary's
letter conveys, the assumption
that the rate of emigration from
the USSR will begin to rise
promptly from the 1973 level and
that it will continue to rise to
Correspond to the number of ap-
plicants."
JACKSON STKKSSKI) "This
figure is not a quota" and that
in his judgment "it the agree-
ment is implemented in good
faith, the actual number will ex-
ceed t;0.000 per anunm since
there is abundant evidence of a
current backlog in excess of
130,000 and the agreement calls
for the number to rise to cor-
respond to the number of appli-
cants."
V'hen a re|>orter indicated to
Jackson that he thought the
in Mills-Vanik legislation
ted only Soviet Jews, Jack-
son pointed out that neither the
word "Jew" or "Jewish" appears
in the legislation and that the
third element in Kissinger's let-
ter on Soviet assurances says
that applications for emigration
will be non-discriminatory" as
regards "the place of residence,
race, religion, national origin
and professional status of the
applicant."
of ap-
spelled
Lawyers Say New Wave
Of Anti-Semitism in Soviet
LONDON (JTAi An
International legal conferencce,
up of 13 eminent lawyers
from 30 countries has concluded
that a new wave el officially-
sponsored anti-Semitism is
"rampant" in the Soviet Union.
The tWO-day meeting here also
concluded that the Soviet auth-
orities were breaking their own
laws in harassing persons who
have applied for emigration
visas, Israeli Supreme C
Justice Maim Cohen said.
COHEN said old anti-Semitic
theories were being resurrected
in official and semi-official publi-
cations BS part ol the new anti-
Jewish campaign. He said the
Soviet Union's official antl-Zion-
ition was another term
for anti-Semitism.
s nsors of the conference
stressed that the majority of the
participants were not Jewish
and that the two-day session
was the first time that the
position of Soviet Jews was
treated from the leu-al stand-
point rather than just the
humanitarian.
Ann'Tit, the participants were
Arthur Goldberg. a former
United States Supreme Court
Justice and Ambassador to the
United Nations, and Gaston
Monnerville. a former president
of the French Senate.
But Kissinger's letter
proximately 800 words
out the assurances he said he re-
ceived from Soviet representa-
tives" on the "criteria and prac-
tices" that "henceforth govern
emigration from the USSR."
Jackson and others in Con-
gress did not consult with So-
viet authorities apart from a
meeting between Jackson and
Soviet Ambassador Anatoly Do-
brynin more than a vear ago.
"We purposely avoided nego-
tiating with the Russians,"
Jackson said. but worked
through the President and Secre-
tary of State as "we should do
in all Administrations."
The result was much sclf-cyv
gratulation on the notion that
the Soviets had submitted to
congressional pressure in a hu-
manitarian cause.
No one counted on the fact
that, thus far, the Soviets have
submitted to nothing.
Viennese
Demand
Camp Move
By PKTKK FRIEDMNGKK
VIENNA i JTAi More
than 600 people of a Vienna sub-
urb signed a protest resolution
asking for the removal of a
transit camp for Jewish emi-
grants from the Soviet Union, a
police spoke-man said.
"They are getting pretty
angry there." he said. People liv-
ing near the camp in the densely
populated suburb of Simmering
complained that Austrian au-
thorities so far did not announce
any date when the camp will be
removed.
A RKI) CROSS official said
there are no reasons to move the
camn. "We discussed the situa-
tion in our last meeting, but we
saw no reason to take any deci-
sions," said Dr. Helmut Proksch,
head ol the Red Cross ol Lower
Austria.
Neighbors started protest ac-
tions when the Jewish camp was
moved to a former Simmering
children's home. Vienna Mayor
I.rope.id U.iat/ reacted by prom-
ising to relocate the camp,
But the Ministry of Interior
did ii"! >.ol answer, so i ir, the
Mayor's five point alterm te pro-
pose s,
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Page 16-A
w^vss
SAFETY
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NORTON
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E78-15 31.52 2.25
F78-14 32.76 2.37
F78-15 32.96 2.42
G78-14 34.09 2.53
G78-15 34.70 2.60
H78-14 35.87 2.75
H78-15 36.45 2.80
J78-14 36.68 2.89
J78-15 37.91 3.01
L78-15 39.58 3.13

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F78-14/775X14 23.70 241
G78-14/825x14 24.60 255
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Jewish FlcHridian
Special 40-Day Campaign
Launched By Israel Bonds
Kiarai, Florida Friday, October 25, 1974
Section B
Elliot Richardson Begins
Beth Torah Cultural Series
Beth Torah Congregation will
its annual cultural series
Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. with the
Hon ''' liol Richardson, former
I'.'.v genera) >:' the United
States .1- uei I speaker.
The series will also include an
;s by Rabbi Michael Ses-
in Bernstein Dec. 5. the
Bi Iway (how "l.o Live An-
(i iimner" Ian. 3. an ap
p i> Leo Rosten Feb. 20,
and the Beth Abraham Youth
Chorale in concert March 13.
it Richardson ha> served
i-lcvei government
I d irin the past 20 years
nj Other American in re
i memory. He .rived briefly
: tary of Defense in ifl73
e becoming U s. Attorney
: post he held until
nation last fall.
Richardson, a progressive
lican. has voiced a deep
-n about the- abuse of pow-
er in government and declares
thai top-level officials must be
accountable to Congress and the
public.
Between 1957 and 1966, Mr.
Richardson served as Assistant
Sci retary of the Department of
Health. Education and Welfare,
and as United States Attorney
for Massachusetts. He was ap-
pointed Under Secretary of
State in 1963, and the following
year was chosen to replace Rob-
ert 11. Finch as Secretary of
Health, Education and Welfare.
Mr, Richardson's lectures are
prepared especially for his parti-
cular audience, it is reported,
and cover such topics as the Con-
stitution, education, politics and
equality.
Single tickets or tickets for the
entire series may be secured at
the temple office.
A special campaign of stepped-
up economic aid for Israel will
be launched by the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization
Sunday, marking the first anni-
ry of the cease-fire ending
tiie Yom Kippur War, K ibert L
I, genera] campaign chair-
man, announced this week.
The "Forty Days of Action for
Israel" beginning Sunday will
culminate on the evening of Dec.
8. the beginning of Chanukah.
the traditional Festival of Lights.
Siegel said that activities
during this period will be
planned and implemented in
large measure by the younger
1 hip couples in the com-
munity "who, ever since the Six
Daj War of 1967, have joined our
. partn i- in put-
! Israel on the road to peace
and security by providing maxi-
mum strength for its economy."
A M eting f the expanded
Advisor) Committee of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
'.',.i> ration was to be held Thurs-
day afternoon to map plans 1 >r
the inecial 40-day camoaign. part
of the on-going Israel Bonds
drive t'> hasten Israel's economic
reconstruction.
HOW. Ml/Of RICHARDSON
Mrs. Lipsky Announces Plans
For 'Federation Tuesday'
Mrs. Ml iky of .Miami
:- set ing as chairman of
:. T ii'-day" for 1974.
tl ns are $12.50 for the day, in-
cluding luncheon.
Further information can be ob-
tained by contacting the Federa-
tion Women's Division.
ISer Tumid Sisterhood
TV Luncheon Tuesday
Temple N'er Tamid Sisterhood
will hold its TV luncheon, games
wing, Tuesday noon in the
temples Sklar Auditorium,
S] i nsoring the Umcneon are
Mesdames Charles Goldstein,
Samuel Greenfield, and LouLs
Kaplan. Proceeds go to help sup-
port the religious school. Mrs.
Louis Cohen is president of Sis-
terhood.
Solidarity and strong support lor Israel has long been the
position of Senator Bruce Smothers, (leit) a native Miamian
who is seeking the position oi Sacretary of State,, photo-
graphed at Temple Emanu-El while discussing over-all sup-
port for Israel with Rabbi Irving Lehrman.
A:. MICHAEL LIPSKY
event the most important
:. -.;-.- .1 icatlon day i I
bj the Greater -Miami Jew-
eCi ration Women'.-
I la e IN es lay, N 26, at
leauville Hotel
An exciting roster >' guests
add learning as well as
.sure to the day, according to
Mrs Lipaky.
I acy Kstrin, the well known
; on Parent Effectiveness
. will lead a seminar.
And fo will Abraham Gittelson,
one of the test of our commu-
I..:..'.- Jewish educators.
"Joining us from New York
be Dr. Irving Greenberg,
whom many of us know as an
i xi .ting speaker on the subject
Wish family lelationships.
And three local exrerts on
the aging process, Fred Hirt and
Dr. Charles Beter and Jack Ski-
gan will discuss the special prob-
lems that must be faced in a
resentation called The Beauty
of Av
"I'm most excited to announce
la] guest for the day,
TV producer and personality Da-
.nd." Mrs Lipsky added.
An entire day is planned for
Federation Tuesday" which
(Its Jewish women of all
ages and backgrounds. Reserva-
J ll MOM WltM T-l .O0 '.* -
1 -
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Page 2-B
Religious Services
MIAMI
A H A V A T SHALOM CONGREOA-
1 ON, 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
ANSHE EMES. 253. SW 1th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitt.
2
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr. S. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
p, n p.m.. Sermon: 'Sell i-'ui-
filli!,. freedom or Enslavement?
----------------1,------------.
BE" H DAV'u. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conrtrvative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cai.tor William L.oson 4-A
---------
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 S.W.
12Cth St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipson 4.B
------------
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern "I radi.ioral. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Can'or Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Staihl. Rev. Mendel Qutterman. I
------ -----
BETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW Pth
St. Conssrvative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel. Cantor Alexander Cohen. 8
K idajr, IS p.m.. Barman: "Thp Two
Chi -
SEPhARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Raooi Sadi Nahmias. 3.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1642-
44 Washli-gton Ave.
-----------a-----------
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway,
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murrav Yavneh 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St. Mi-
ami Beach. Orthodox. Rabbi Mor-
decai Chaimovits. 32-B
MOUTH MIAMI BtACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1021
NE Miami Gardens Dr Conservative
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. Cantor Inn
Alpern 33
B-NAI ISRAEL ANC GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive, Orthodox. Rabbi
Raiph Glixman. 8-A
g in Bar Mltivah "f
-. -.....f -Mr. and -Mr-.
T< v j r '.' o iff.
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19201
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
Or KENDALE LAKES. S.W. 107
Ave. at Kendall Dr. Rabbi Maxwell
Birgsr. 9
BETH TORAH. 1P51 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rahbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Msndelson.
34
B-NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jack Lerner. 36
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER MI-
AMI. )37 NE 19th SI. Reform. Rabbi
Joseph R. Nrot. 10
l s p.m., Sermon: "Speaking of
i fter aii- h* its." by Rabbi Rob-
i......:. Ti mpli larai I's Votsth
Group r ill preaenl r apeclal i
. ,.M Soviet Jewry In ih<- i i. i 'ham :
ISRAELI! t CENTER, 3175 8W 25th
St. Conservative. Rrbhi Solomon
Waldenberg, Cantor Nathan Parnasa
11
Friday, t i>.m. and 8:15 nm. Sermon:
ihr Peacemaker The
. : ..f Jndalxm." Satorday. 1:4!
n Sermon: Portion at the week."
--------------
OR OlOM (Temple) xw 8W 16th
St Conservtive. Rabb' DjviI M.
Baron. Cantor Stanley Ricn. 13
TEMPLE ISRAEL.SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 1S-A
Friday, R p.m.. Attorney Richard Kan-
i i u.-M speaker, dtecuaatnp. "Learal
Bthli ai Pound In Jodalam "
--------------
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conssrvative. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes. 14
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvina
Shu kes. 37
-P-----------
SKY LAKE S'/NAGOGUX 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick 38
flON (Temple). 800u Miller Rrt. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Canter Errol Helfman. 18
1:15 p.m. Sermon: "Superatl-
Ri ilon is There a nif-
! Saturday, I a.m. Sermon:
h "f the Week." H'imi Mitsvah
: Steven son nf Mr>. Linda Balnea.
Ldam, .-"ti "f Mr. and Mr- Joseph
Z
HI All AH
TIFERETH JACOB (Tempi*). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Na-
than Z'jtandek. is
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. 2225
NC 121st St. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Gorfmkel. Cantor Yehuda
Bmyamin. 36
Friday, I:1E i> m Special conaeeratlon
tor nurM-rv school children.
:.: "Our Inveatment In the Fu-
1u:- ."
YOUNG ISRAEL CF GREATER Ml-
AMI, 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zev Leff. 39
10* AI GABIES
JUDEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blvd.
Reform Rabbi Michael B. Eisei-
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
-------a-------
ZAMORA (Temple1. 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabl\ Maurice Kls.n
41
StftfMM
MCGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave. Ortncdox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 50
FORT LMOttOAlt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip P.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 43
Friday. B p.m., Saturday, 5:45 ;i tn.
li.ir Mittvah "f Howard, aori of Mr.
ami Mr:-. Arihur Nemrowaky.
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. (Reform). Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 48
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Liberal 3501 Uni-
versity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
MIAMI HACK
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyte Ave.
Orthodoi. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. '7
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tiee Dr. Or-
thodox. 6
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 8753
NW. 57th St.. (Conservative) Rab-
bi Milton J. Gross. 44-A
P0MPAN0 BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CliNTER 6101
NW 9th St. 44- B
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 Sl 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 41
HAU.AHDAIS
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
(Conservative). 416 NE 8th Ave.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz. Canter
Jacob Danziger. 12
Friday, 8 p.m., Barmon: President
Znlman BhatW Hi- Life and In-
fluence. Satorday, 1:41 a.m.
Hourwooo
BETH ISRAEL. 770 4Cth St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Av. BE,TH EL (Temple). 1561 S. 14th A*,.
Orthodox. Rabbi ShmaryahuT. Swir. Re.orm. Rabbi Simuel Jaffe. Assist-
tky. Cantor Maurice Mam^hes. 19 "!' Rabbl Harvey M. Roaenfeii 45
_____s_____. Friday, > 15 p.m.. Sermon: "What
BE~H RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 jet- '}'"'' r"s "u.r, "vrtl ,TBl,h.."r Kl"
ferson Ave. Cons-.-rvative. Rabbi p'-urday. 11 am Bu Mltzvalii of
Elliot Wmograd. Cantor Saul Breeh. ." :\" '"';"' '.:,' "M "f ** "nd W
2J Hi rl it .1. BUclna.
fjenisl' Meridian
Friday, October 25
MENORAH (Tempie-. -- 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
------------
NER TAMIO (Temple) 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. "
------------
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weberman
Israeli Entertainer To Be Guest
At Cuban-Hebrew Bonds Dinner
Danny Tadmore, ""<> of b*
rael'a mosl acclaimed and versa-
tile entertainment personalities,
will be the special pieat ai the
Cuban-Hebrew Israel Dinner of
sin Saturday nighi ai ,lu'
Eden Roc Hotel, Moreno Habif,
, |en| ,,f the Cuban-Hebrew
amnaign, and din-
chairman Abraham Hupirt
announced.
A musician, arranger and ac-
tor, Tadmore is master <>f ixitli
thr classic anil popular guitars
and also plays several other In-
struments. Hta vocal repertoire
Includes soni i In English, Span-

ish. Hebrew, Yiddish and [4
Tadmore, who just ret.;in<
the I'nited States followir
successful tour ol South Ai
reei Ived rave notii es for his
formancea al Londoi
dium, New York's Town Hal'
Kaon Square Gai len, at
Fontainebleau Hotel,
The annual Cuban-Hi
rael Bonds dirmei -dai
orlng three Miami | .
den. tl ihai
i :odnick, and 1
They will be
the state of Israel M|
Award.
Technioii'i Paul Hoenich To Be
Ai U-M Oct. 31
DANNY TADMORt
Pharmaceutical
Fraternity Finns

Open Seminar
The South Florida alumni
chapter of Rho Pi Phi Interna-
tiona: Pharmaceutical Fraternity
will hold an open seminar
Wednesday, at s p.m. at First
Federal Savings and Loan, 183 I
Biscayne Blvd., North Miami
Beach.
Dr. Earl Barron, cardiologist
and internist, who will speah
"Drugs Used In Hypei tension."
is on the teaching staff of Uni-
versity of Miami School of Medi-
cine.
The second speaker. Robert \V.
Fl< mine, senior professional rep-
resentative of Smith, Kline and
French Laboratories, will present
a film and commentary on "Hy-
pertension."
Since continuing education is
imperative to receiving a renew-
al of a pharmacist's license, the
fraternity is openitiK these lec-
tures, free of charge, to ail prac-
ticing and visiting pharmacists.
Each pharmacist attending will
receive two hours credit. Wives
are also invited.
After the lectures, there will
be a short business meeting for
fraternity members.
George Barron, vice chancel-
lor, is chairman of the seminar.
Guest Speaker
Prof. Paul Conrad Hoenich.
one of the world's fore 1110-1
ten and research worker- 1
the techni logy of art using
the rays of the un to create
kinetic pictures, will he the guest
;cv .it the University of Mi-
ami Department of Art. Thtirs-
day. Oct. 81, st 4 p.m.. Norman
.1 Kasser, presidenl of the Soul 1
Florida Chapter of the American
Technion Society, announced
Prof. Hoenich, a full Profes-
sor at the Israel Institute of
T chnology's faculty of Archi-
re, has developed advanced
techniques in kinetic art with
sunlight reflections on de
velopment in art needed today.
"Visual art.'' say- Prof
Hoenich. 'should have a special
purpose, to bring joy into our
lives; the technique is a simple
one The direct sun rays travel
Films At Wometco Theatres
Among the films showing in
loc3l Wometco Theatres are
"The Girl from Petrovka," which
opens Friday at the Sunset. Surf
and North Andrews. Ft Lander
dale; "Amazing Grace," which
begins Friday at the .Miami and
27th Avenue; The Odessa File."
being held over for a second
week at the Miracle, Patio. Twin
2Dadcland. Normandv. Plaza 2-
Hollywood and Itoca Raton, and
Airport 1875." at the 163rd
Street. Twin 1 Dado land.
Carlyle and Gateway-Ft. I.au
derdale.
through a set of
and are finally r I
to a sere in bj
tors. "1 believe I
technique, but vi
lieve that it is easj T.i mj
water color is a dmnl
Every child does il l do no
lieve there are mon
peoi 1" in the
do a firsl class
and with sun 1
thing "
More than an |
Hoenich is inters
ins '"- thoughts I
1, llj to young :" ople 'ho
his students the poss
artistic experimentation.
basic idea is to provide arl
dc nta with a spiritual
tei hnical trainim: which 1
able them to search for a
fective art representation 0
time.
Prof. Hoenich was ho:
Austria and immigrated to
in 1933. Among hi- many mi
tions are Robot Art The
fu! Monster: Paintine with
(Kodak International R
No 15) He has had exhib
in Israel. Eurone. South A
and I'nited States.
Isabel Sider Reviews Book Beth Moshe Youtfi Meeting
Isabel Sider was to review the
book "Life of Henry Kissinger"
at the luncheon meeting of Col-
lins Beach Chanter. Women's
American ORT, Thursday noon
in the Mediterranean Room of
Seacoast West. 5600 Collins
Ave.
Temple Beth Moshe will hold
its first Kadima meeting for
youngsters in grades ti Sunday at 7 p m.. with a magic
show to follow supper. The USY
group, for 9th through 12th
graders will hold its first meet-
ing Wednesday from 8 to 10 n.m
Mizrachi Women's Grot
Are Meeting Next Week
The Business and ProfM
Group. Mizrachi Women's
gan;7atio of America, will
a brunch meetim* at 11 am
dav in the home >f Rose v
1000 Calais Dr., Miami Beac
Vered Chapter will BO
white elephant sale at itl "
member-hip meeting Monda
8 15 p.m. in the home c
Sol Kalchman. 1145 NE IW*
according to Mrs Judi M
president Members and :'-?
are invited; refreshments v
ser\ed.
BETH SHOLOM. Ave. Liberal. Rabbi ueon Kronish.
Cantor Oavid Conviser. 21
B:1S p.m.. Sermon: "is There
All) II.-.- Kit The VS."' SHturilav,
II )'. ,,.m.
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rahbi Mnr.
ton Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold 4
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON. 987 Lin-
coin Rd. Modern Conservative. Rab-
bi David Raab. 21.A
BETH TFILAH. 9SS Euclid Ava. Or.
tnodox. at
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Menoian Ave. 2?.A
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson SI
Confers ative Rabbi Oavid Shapiro.
Associa e Rabbi. Chain S. Listfield.
Cantor Yehuda L. Heilbraun. 47
BNAI 2ION (Templa) 2CO-178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthsdax.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
C JBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Waahington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23. A
EMANU-EL (Templa). 1701 Waahing.
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrmaln. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross. 25
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Consarvative.
310 SW 62nl Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
David Rosenfield. 47-B
TEMPLE SOLfcL (Liberal). 5101 Sher-
idan St., Holy wood. Rabbi Robert
Praam. 47-C
YOUNO ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3811 Stirling Rd. S3
MUAMAM
ISRAEL. (Temple). 20 SW SSth St >|
Conservative. Rabbi Avrem Draam
Canter APrahsm Kester. 4*
HOMSTIA0
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
1SS NE Sen St. Conservative SI
CONGREGATION AN-NELL (Branch
of Hebrew Acad(my). 7th St. and
Meridian Ave. Orthodox 26-A
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1S32 waerilngton Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbl Tfbor M. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Engel. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabb, Oavia) LefcrlieW
Canter Abraham Sot/. a?
^ J
CANDIEIIGHTING TIME i
9 HESHVAN 6:25
>ArVWrV*rVe^r^r>r>r>r>*r>**eAP\
Jewish National Fund Present;
First Outdoor Concert of the Season
Honoring ME AMI. ISRAEL
Its Sister City-
Saturday. October 26tli, 7:30 P.M.
Lincoln Mall and Euclid Avenue
Featuring: The Senior Citizens Orchestra
Conducted hy Henry Osman
'Uisder (ftp *mmmv Pi rVosh/ngfon FpafprpJ $,,, L00m Aw.ei.fipp;
Guest Speaker:
HON. JAY DERMER, JNF President Greater Miami
Guest Artist:
KAY KRAMER, Soprano
Accompanied by Maestro Shmuel Fershko
mmSlSSy^ Linco,n Road. Association


.Friday, October 25, 1974
*Jewistirk>ridtor
Page 3-B
Hallandale Jewish Center To Tom Cohen Guest
Honor Rabbi Harry Sch xmrtz sPeaker Sun Dr. Harry K. Schwartz, spirit-
ual leader of the Hallandale Jew-
ish Center, will receive the State
of Israel Masada Award at a tes-
timonial "Salute to Israel"
breakfast at his congregation on
Sunday, Nov. in. Milton M. Par-
sun. executive director of the
South Florida Israel Bonds Or-
ganization, has announced.
The State of Israel Masada
Award, commemorating the
1900th anniversary of the heroic
defense of the fortress of Masa-
da, the last Jewish stronghold i"
fall in the Roman conquest of
Palestine, will he presented to
Dr. Schwartz by the Israel nond
Organization for notable achieve*
rent in fortifying the economic
foundations of Israel.
Rabbi Schwartz, who holds de-
grees as a Doctor of Divinity and
headed the pulpit of the Hal-
landale Jewish Center for three
years and has watched the con-
gregation grow to a membership
now in excess of 1200 families.
During his incumbency as spir-
itual leader of Congregation
Beth Israel, Hempstead, N.Y. for
34 years. Rabbi Schwartz was
president of the Central Nassau
Conservative Rabbis, treasurer of
Concert Benefits
Barry Music Dept.
The "Great Pumpkin Piano
Marathon" will be held in the
Florida Gardens at Barry Col-
lege Thursday. Oct. 31 (Hallow- I
een) between noon and 10:00 p.m. ,
when Michael Braz of the Barry
Music faculty presents a 10-hour
piano concert.
He will play cla-sical music.
Jazz. Rock, and pre-v.!assical se-
lections. As an added attraction.
ninent Miami musicians will
be dropping by for impromptu
"jom sessions."
This event, which is co-spon- I
sn-el by Barry College and Ra-
dio Station WBUS (FM) to raise
. vis (or the purchase of IS-
leal instruments for Barry's In-
strumental techniques program
in music education is open to the
public and there is no admission
cl ir
'Mystery Night' Is Nov. 2
Mystery Nlghf for the I.orber
Chapter of the Children's Asthma
Research Institute and Hospital
has been set for Saturday. Nov.
2. Invitations will tell members
where and when to join the
Crowd but what is planned will
be a surprise. It will be food and
a fun evening Reservations may
%bo made by calling chairwomen
Mrs. Eli Silverman or Mrs. Sey-
mour Cohen.
Wholesale Distributors
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
PrectsMrs and hportors
j the fir.e,t U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHfR MEATS and POUITBY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Ha.
Phone 324-1855
RABBi HARRY E. SCHWARTZ
the Rabbinical Assembly of
America, and an executive mem-
ber of the New York Board of
Rabbis.
During the same i>eriod of
time, he served in a variety of
community activities. Prior to
his ministry in Hempstead. Rab-
bi Schwartz was at the pulpit of
Congregation Beth El in Water-
bury. Conn.
Serving as chairman of the
Hallandale Jewish Center "Sa-
lute to Israel" honoring Dr.
Schwartz is Harold Newman.
George Paley is cochairman of
the Israel Bonds event.
The cultural program of Tem-
ple Beth El will present Tom
Cohen, president of Hlllcrest
I n ire, B'nai B'rith, at a break-
fast hosted by the Brotherhood
Sui aj it 9 in I Tobin
Auditorium according
Golden, chairman.
Mr. Cohen, who will speak on
"Jewish Humor," is a graduate
of Foxdham University. He has
serverr as SBfRrnissionef of Hu-
man Relations, Long Beach,
N.Y.; president of Congregation
Shaarl Israel. Brooklyn, N.Y.;
president of Brooklyn Region
Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica; member of the Brooklyn
Cabinet of I'nited Jewish Ap-
peal, and chairman of the Anti-
Defamation League Appeal for
Greater New York.
The public is Invited to attend.
Donation for breakfast will go
to the Youth Activities Fund.
Holly Dale Chapter Meets
The Holly Dale Chapter, Flor-1
Ida Women's Division, American
Jewish Congress, will hold its
regular monthly meeting Monday-
noon in the Galahad South Card I
Room. 3801 So. Ocean Dr., Hol-
lywood. The program will fea-
ture a discussion on the election
tional level, by both Democrats
issues on a county, state, and na-
and Republicans. Husbands,
friends and neighbors are invited :
to attend.
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D~~
Page 4-B
rJenistiflcridfrr
Friday, October 25, 197J
President's and Century Club members of B'nai B'rith pre-
pare for David M. Blumberg's-visit to Miami Beach. Shown
welcoming Abe Feinbloom, newest member of the Presi-
dent's Club, is Bert Brown, past president of the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith lodges.
David M. Blumberg To Make
Major Address Here Dec. 1
David M Blumberg, interna-
tional president of the B'nai
B'rith, will make a major ad-
dress Sunday, Dec. 1, to the
members of the President's and
Century Clubs of B'nai B'rith at
a special brunch in his honor in
the Kden Roc Hotel according to
Samuel Pascoe. chairman of the
South Florida Executive Board
of the B'nai B'rith Foundation.
"Dave Blumberg will be in Is-
rael for the Triennial Conven-
tion of B'nai B'rith. His visit to
Miami Beach within a week aft-
er his return will mark a historic
point in the history and future
plans of B'nai B'rith." said Mr.
Pascoe.
"The fact that such a meeting
is being held for the President's
and Century Club members, who
make added personal commit-
ments in support of the Youth
Services of B'nai B'rith, indi-
cates the importance and prior-
ity of this program." he added.
The Youth Services of B'nai
B'rith today, are the largest
Jewish Youth Services groups in
the world, encompassing some
280 Hillel Foundations, servicing
some 40,000 youngsters in char-
acter-building programs within
the AZA and B'nai B'rith Girls,
and maintaining some 20 major
career and counseling offices for
Jewish youth in the United
States.
The President's and Century
Clubs are comprised of thoie
members of B nai B'rith and
their wives, who make addition-
al commitments on a continuing
basis, specifically for this pro-
gram.
With the unanimous approv-
al of the Miami Beach City
Council, Mayor Harold Rosen
has appointed Milton Gor-
don, retired Federal Govern-
ment attorney, to the Miami
Beach Housing Authority (4
year term.) Mr. Gordon was
instrumental in obtaining the
federal grant of $3'^ million
to construct the 200 units of
public housing on South Mi-
ami Beach and was the lead-
er in the successful fight to
save the project from obstruc-
tionist litigation.
RAVIOLI
This Italian chef could have*'
had a Jewish mother. Ravioli
by Chef Boy-Ar-Dee are as
luscious as kreplach. But it's
cheese they're bursting with.
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee simmers
his ravioli In a savory tomato
sauce, rich with more cheese
... mmmm, Ideal for a meat-
less meall All you have to do
Is heat-and watch them eat.
Keep plenty handy to make
your family happy when
they're hungry-ln-a-hurry. ,
Brandeis Women To Hold
Luncheon Meeting Nov. 5
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will hold
Its annual fall luncheon and
meeting at noon Tuesday. Nov.
5, in the Cotillion Room of the
Kden Roc Hotel.
Regional vice president, Mrs.
Ira Boris, will present chapter
awards. President's Councillor, j
Mrs. Arthur Jurkowitz, will
speak on "Covenant with the i
Generations," and there will be
a piano recital by pianist Bohden
Sperkacz. For reservations call
Mrs. Rose Leeks or Mrs. Morton
Schwartz. I
Mrs. Becker To
Direct .IVo. Dade
JCC Programs
Mis. Vivian Becker, former di-
rector <>( Group Services and dt
rector of Camping al the JCCs
SW 8th Streei local on. will as-
sume ibility for directing
til- North County Ext n pro-
p.an >JE 24th Aw..
North Miami Beach, as part "f
the expanded service t" the Jew-
ish communit of North Dade,
Myron A. P.orc. :n. direct
the Jewish Community Cent
, i South Florida, has announced.
M.s. Becker has been a key
.staff member o! the Jewish Com-
munity Centers for over three
yean and has had previous ex-
perience as a program director
in New York at the Central
Nassau YM-YWHA. Her task
will be to expand on children's
programs for pre-school age
through teens and provide serv-
ice to adults and senior citizens.
Mrs. Blanche Wcinberg will
coordinate all the children's pro-
grams. Mrs. Weinberg formerly
served in the JCC pre-school pro-
giam and has lived in the North
Dade area for 20 years.
1.1/ Chaim Responds
Demonsrrating tneir solidarity
with the people of Israel during
the recent holidays, Congrega-
tion Etz Chaim, 1544 Washing-
ton Ave.. Miami Beach, generous-
ly responded to a drive on be-
half of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's Israel Emer-
gency Fund. Leaders responsible
for the successful drive included
Alex Kleiman, president of Con-
gregation Etz Chaim; Morris
Brafman, secretary, and Sam
Schukin, treasurer.
MILTON SIRKIN
Sirkins Family Chairmen Of
Emanu-El Founders Dinner
Mr. anJ Mrs. Milton Sirkin.
pioneer Miami Beach civic and
religious leaders, have been nam-
ed chairmen of family involve-
ment for the Founders Dinner of
Temple Emanu-El, which will be
held Nov. 3 in the Friedland
Balli-oom of the Miami Beach
synagogue. 1701 Washington
Ave.
Sirkin will be one af 10 Found-
ers of Temple Emanu-El be-
gun as the Miami Beach Jewish
Center in 19.19 to re honored
at the gala function. Others who
will be cited include his father.
Harry Sirkin. a past presiiient of
the congregation. Samuel N.
Friedland, Mayer Frankel. Jo-
seph M. Rose Herman M. Berk.
Dr. Jack Falk Mrs, H-.man Her-
man. Mrs. Nat Hankoff and Mis
i Allen Becker.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cowan ai
chairmen of the Four
ner, a non-fund raising &|
couple, black-tie event.
Theme of the event will
"All in the Family." with tt
Cowans and Sirkins helping
enlist the participation of scon
of second, third and fo.irth gej
eration families and members
the 35th anniversary eel.brand
Milton Sirkin is a vice ;>rq
dent of Temple Emanu-K:
his wife, Miriam, is a past prd
dent of the Temple Sisti>rhoo
They have taken lenfl
roes in the YM-YMHA if Crei
er Miami, the Great-T Mia
Jewish Federation, United W
of Greater Miami. State of
rael Bonds. Americ in T-vhniB
Society. Hadassah ir. I r ::rero
other organizations.
i
Learn how good
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DEAN
At Butcher Shops, Food Stores and Dellys
For informal, please call local Distributor:
Miami Beach: 532-2426
N. Miami Beach: 945-6451


Friday. October 25, 1974
>Jeirisi fkridicir
Page 5-B
Women's Plea Issues Call
For 500,000 Airmail Letters
Tel Aviv Mayor Keynoter At
Beth Sholom Bonds Dinner
A cail for 50.000 air mail let
ters expressing friendship and
moral support for Jewish acti-
vists being he'.d prisoner in Sovi-
et labor camp> was sounded here
this \v#fc by th? Women's Plea
for Human Rights.
Mrs. Myriam Wolf of North
Miami Beach, chairperson of the
Womi i, raid fiat the let-
t< r- v, on b coll ne! through
on; November for air-mailing to
the Jewish prisoners on Dec h
Thf marks the opening
of Chanux h ih.' Jewish
\al of Lights and Interna
tion.il Hj-iuin Rights We k.
Mrs. Wolf underscored that the
letter-writing campaign would
"not be influenced in any way
that is curtailed or dropped
because of last week's announce
ment that a relaxation was im
minent in current Soviet policy
restricting Jewish emigration to
Israel."
"We hope that the leaders of
the Soviet Union will fulfill what
we are told is their promise to
permit 60.000 and more Jews to
leave annually for Israel," she
declared.
"But nothing happens until it
happens. There is no history un-
til it is made. Soviet promises
have been broken again and
again. Until the Kremlin makes
good on this latest promise, we
of the Women's Plea and all
others deeply concerned with
Soviet abridgement of human
rights have no other choice than
to keep up our struggle.
"When we see tens and hun-
dreds of thousands of Soviet
Jews moving to and resettling in
Israel and scores of Jewish ac-
tivists freed from prison because
that is what they were trying to
achieve in the first place, we will
have solid evidence that the lead-
ers of the USSR mean what they
say. Not before then will we re-
lax our vigilance or our effort*."
MfKIAM WOU
Soviet easing of its restrictive
emigration policy was seen in an
announcement Friday. Oct. 19, by
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D-
Wash ) that he and other con-
gressional leaders were with-
drawing their objections to an
administration trade bill that in-
cludes major tariff concessions
to the USSR
Along with Rep. Charles
Vanik (D-Ohio) and Rep. Wilbur
Mills (D-Ark.). Sen. Jackson's
stand has been that he would end
opposition to the bill intro-
duced in both houses in 1972
in exchange for Soviet assurances
that its citizens could emigrate
freely to lands of their choice.
Passage of the bill, which gives
favored nation trading status to
the USSR, is now expected in
November.
Mrs Wolf termed all the Jews
being held "prisoners of con-
science."
"They are not criminals," she
declared. "On the contrary, it is
the Soviet leadershiD that is
guiity of criminal and barbarous
violation of civil and human
rights.
"Even as Sen. Jackson was
making his announcement last
Friday, Victor Polsky. a Soviet
physicist, was on trial in Moscaw
as a result of his activities in
working for a liberalized emigra-
tion poln\
Mrs. Wolf termed the trial "a
tj i>. .1 frame up of those who
. out against Hie restrictive
regime." asserting that Polsky
was being tii.'d an a "trumped-
up charge of reckless driving."
Wolf said that the Wom-
en's Plea has the names and pri-
son addresses of all Jewish ac-
tivi-ts being held in the camps.
Each of the women's organiza-
tions participating in the Wom-
en's Plea campaign, she added,
has been given prisoner names
and addresses for distribution to
their members.
The American Jewish Congress
is the convening organization of
this year's Women's Plea for
Human Rights, which was or-
ganized in 1971. This is its fourth
annual public appeal. Each of its
November early December an-
nual pleas have had different
themes dramatizing the struggle
for human rights. The Declara-
tion for Human Rights was em-
bodied as a United Nations Con-
vention (treaty) that has been
signed by virtually all members
of the U.N.
The Honorable Shlomo Lahat,
Mayor of Tel Aviv-Yafo, will be
the featured speaker at the
Temple Beth Sholom Israel
Dinner of State Sunday night at
the Eden Roc Hotel.
The israel Bonds dinner-dance
is honoring Trmo!c BetTi Sholom
president James S. Knopke and
his wife, recipients-elect of the
state of Israel Masada Award.
Dr. Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of the Miami Beach con-
gregation and national campaigr
cochairman of Israel Bonds, will
nl tli" Masada Award to
the Knopkes in recognition of
notable achievement in fortifying
the economic foundation of Is
rael.
One of the Israel's foremost
military leaders. Mr. Lahat holds
the rank of Major General in Is-
rael's army reserves. He com-
manded an armored brigade
which was the first to reach the
Suez Canal during the 1967 Six-
Day War. He was subsequently
made Commanding Officer of the
Armored Forces in Sinai.
Mr. Lahat, who was elected
Tel Aviv's seventh Mayor earlier
this year, was born in Berlin and
MAYOK SHLOMO LAHAT
emigrated to Palestine with his
family in 1933.
Milton M. Gaynor. chairman
of the Temple Beth Sholom
board of directors, is serving as
chairman of the Temple Beth
Sholom Israel Bonds dinner.
Michael B. Goldstein is cochair-
man.
Top Season For Caribbean
The Caribbean Hotel, which
launches its winter season Nov.
17, occupies an entire oceanfront
block on Collins Ave. from 37th
Street to 38th Street. Owner/
General Manager Sam Schech-
ter, whose family operated out-
standing hotels in the Catskills
for many years, says that this
winter season is topping all ex-
pectations.
First Federal
of Miami
Where People Come First
We are always interested
in talking with
qualified men and
women who want
more than
"just a job"
Call for an Interview
577-6400
Equal Opportunity Employer
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ope with one inner seal from any
size jar of Instant Sanka* Brand
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or a 2" square from the plastic lid
of a can of Ground Sanka* Brand
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3. You may enter as often as you
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5. Trip is transferable but not re-
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6. Winner of prize described above
will be selected by blindfold draw-
ing on December 26, 1!'74 and
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other expenses not included
7. Sweepstakes is open to all resi-
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11. Void where prohibited, taxed, or
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Page 6-B
vjenisl fforidFi&n
Friday, October 25,
197
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF ANESTHESIOLOGISTS
Dr. Frank Moya
Elected President
WASHINGTON. D.C. Dr.
Frank .Moya of Miami became
president of the American So-
ciety <5! AfleYfrlftiolo^StJ Oct.
16 in installation ceremonies at
the annual meeting of the 13.000-
mem! er organization at the Stat-
ler Hilton Hotel here.
He succeeds Dr. David If. Lit-
tle. Jr., of Hartford, Conn., who
beid office during the past year.
Dr. Moya ii chairman of the
Department of Anesthesiology at
Mount Sinai Medical Center of
Miami Beach and Professor of
Anesthesiology at the University
of Miami School of Medicine. Ho
was Assistant Professor of An-
esthesiology at Columbia Uni-
\, rsitj "- 6 I I' ': sfcii ns and
Surgeon: it the
Of 33. he was appointed
chairman of the 1 nt of
hesl the University
ol Miami School of Medicine.
Dr. Moya later became Asso-
ciate Dean for Hospital Affairs
at the University of Miami
il of Medicine, as well as
Acting Dean, thus making him
at calder,
we love you...
and you'll love
calder too!
Racing daily
except Sunday and Tuesday.
The only track of its kind m the
v. .-. fast, ram or shine.
Open nrora -conditioned High
speed eleval md escalators
tea evi AdmissionS1.00to
I $2 00 to the
C ubti Gates open 11:00
a m. week days and 10 30 a m.
Saturdays and Holidays Lunch
sc wed from 11 00 am For infor-
mation 3nd reservations phone.
Dade 625-1311. Broward 523-
4323 West Palm Beach833-4016.
210th St. and 27th Ave. N.W.,
Miami. Sorry, no one under 18
admitted.
,y
colder 74
gl zeyou pot lime i:M
the youngest full-time depart-
mental chairman and dean in the
Unifed States.
Dr. Moya is Chief Consultant
for the Anesthesiology Services
at American Hospital, Hialeah
Hosi ital, and the Fort Lauder-
Hearl Institute. He also
e as Consultant in Anesthi -
iolog} at the Veterans Admin-
istration Hosi iial.
Dr. Moya has served the ASA
as vice president for Scientific
Affairs, as well as chairman of
the Committee on Research, the
Committee on Annual Session,
the Workshop on Management,
the Committee on Planning, and
various other committees. In ad-
dition, he was the Chief Coordi-
nator for the Task Force on
Acupuncture in 1972.
Porn in New York City. Dr.
Moya received his B.A. degree
from New York University in
19-19. and his M.D. from the
State University College of Med-
icine. New York City, in 1953.
He served in the U.S. Navy from
1953-1958. an.l was a resident in
Anesthesiology at the United
States Naval Hospital, St. Al-
1 arts, N.Y. He was also Chief of
the Anesthesiology Service at
the United States Naval Hospi-
tal, Great Lakes. 111.
Widely known for his exten-
sive research in obstetric anes-
thesia and newborn physiology,
Dr. Moya is the author of 113
articles, and he has authored
and/or co-authored five text-
books.
Dr. Moya has served as pres-
ident of the Association of Uni-
versity Anesthetists, president of
the Society of Academic Anes-
thesia Chairmen, and chairman
of the Section of Anesthesiology
of the Southern Medical Asso-
ciation.
A diplomate of the American
Board of Anesthesiology. he is a
Fellow of the American College
of Anesthesiologists and a mem-
ber of the International Anes-
thesia Research Society. New
York Academy of Medicine, New-
York Academy of Sciences, and
the Florida Society of Anesthe-
siologists, of which he has serv-
ed as director.
Dr. Moya has been elected to
many honor societies, such as
Alpha Omega Alpha. Caduceus
Premedical Honor Society, Omi-
croii Delta Kappa, Sigma Xi, and
The Iron Arrow.
Due to bis expertise in man-
agement analysis, in recent years
Dr. Moya has been called upon
ai management consultant to
vario lemic institutions,
itals, and professional cor-
atktns throughout the United
tes.
COMEDY CONCERTS PRESENTS
DAVID
STEINBERG
PIUS
BONNIE KOLOC
FRI. I SIT.
NOV. 1 ft 2 8:30 ?M.
GUSMAN PHILHARMONIC HALL
TICKETS: 7.50, 6.50, 5.50
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT
GUSMAN HALL
OR CONTACT YOUR LOCAL
HADASSAH CHAPTER
Auto Show
Begins Nov. 2
The South Florida Auto Show,
which runs Nov. 2 10 in the all
new Miami Beach Convention
Center will be the first public
show to ultilizc the convention
center's new "wraparound'' fa-
cility.
In addition to the largest ar-
ray of all '75 domestic models
and major imports, this year's
show will also have the largest
display of motorhomes. rcere.i-
tiona! and commercial vehicles
phis rods, customs, race cars,
antiques and two models of th
n< h electric car.
There will also be education J
exhibits such as the Dade County
Public Safety Dept.'s Crime Bus.
which shows films on crime pre-
vention and home safety. Visitors
may also register for the "Dol-
phin Special" an aqua and coral
Datsun B 210.
Awards To Be Presented At Nov. 2
Voters Incorporated Installation
Class For Child
With Disability
Temple Zion, 8000 Miller Rd.,
in coop, ration with the So ith-
east Region of United Syna-
gogue, Ls offering a specialized
Religious School class for the
child with diagnosed specific
learning disabilities.
Enrollment will be limited to
children currently enrolled in
specialized programs in public or
private schools, who have aver-
age or above average intellectual
capacity, but have reading prob-
lems due to auditory, motor or
visual perception problems. A
trained instructor has been sup-
plied by the Tikvah Commission,
Southeast Region of United Syn-
agogue.
Formation of this class will be
dependent ujion identifying a suf-
ficient number of children who
meet the a hove criteria. For fur-
ther information, contact Herzl
Honor, educational director.
Jefferson Offers
Free Cheeking
Jefferson National Banks is of
ferine free personal checking ac-
counts to customers 60 years of
age and over. There will be nc
minimum balance required.
In making the announcement
Arthur H. Courshon. chairman o!
the board, said. "We tested thi:
program at Jefferson National
Bank at Sunny Isles and received
outstanding customer reaction.
"We are. therefore, pleased to
add the Golden We Care Account
to our list of services."
Anyone over 60 may take ad
vantage of this service by sh iw
log identification to an officer
of any of the three Jefferson Xa
tional Banks: Miami Beach
Sunny Isles and Kendall.
Voters Incorporated will have
its 10th annual installation din
ncr, dance and show at the Hud
die Restaurant. 1700-79th St.
Causeway. North Bay Village-,
Saturday. Nov. 2, at 6:15 p.m.
Harry Levy, president of Voters
Incorporated, will act as master
of ceremonies.
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Rosen will receive the 1974 M
of the Year Award, which will b i
presented by Miami Beach Cotin-
: Hon. Leonard O. Wein
stein.
Vice Mayor of Miami Beach
Hon. Murray S. Meyerson will re-
ceive the 1*71 Distinguishe I
i | which wHl be pi
sented by Fl i State Rep. Hon
Paul B. Steinberg.
Nat Pol imkin. chairman of th
Miami Beach Boxing Commis-
Luncheon, Card Party Set
Golds Meir Chapter of Pio-
neer Women will hold a lunch-
eon and card party Wednesday
at 12:30 p.m. in Kneseth Israel,
1418 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach
Mrs. Rose Abel is chairman ol
the affair. (Catherine Lippman is
president. The public is invited.
sion. will receive the 1974
Leader Award which will be"i
sented by Allen Goldberg,
known community leader.
Wally Gluck. director of
Handicap Division of xjjJ
Beach will receive the 1974 HJ
anitarian Award, which will]
pr< -ented by the Hon Dantel
CbftgrFssman of Florida i
the Hon. Maurice Fei
of the City of Miami.
Metro Mayor Stevi
I h officers and direr
f : '.975. Comedian F fer and Paula Layne I
the entertainment orogram,
Wornelco Theatres
163'StlTWiNii
An all NEW film...
AIRPORT
im;
1963
GE
MM*Y
,oessA
5S&T
inside- NJotb doesrvt
get out-
ODESSA
JONVOOfl- V,CP''
..:
s n**t t*>
ullila
PATIOI PLAZA
TWIN ONI
6J.J 4*I||*
'HOP* NO 1)N'| |W.|,T HQUTWQOQl
NOW SHOWING
EOT pEE
100,000
Saturday, post time 7:30 p.m.
World's richest greyhound race -37.SOO to the winner.
Extra attraction >U,ooo super marathon oualHy-ng. "
Matinees Tuesdays & Saturdays,
1 p.m. Evenings: 8 p.m. Senior
citizens free grandstand
admission Tuesday matinees
N.W. 37th Ave. & 7th St., Miami.
For reservations: 649 3000.
Broward toll free: 527-4071.
Great funf|You bet!


Friday, October 25, 1974
*Jfnisti Fhrktictri
Page 7-B
V*_rlt arm in cr/v
9lil
The VangUBrd School in Coco-
nut Grove can now oiler addi-
tional scholarships as a result of
the benefit cocktail and theatre
party this past Thursday eve-
ning. The event was held at
Wometco's Twin Theatre in
Dadeland and guests saw the
first public viewing "f "Airport
75" which seemed to be en-
joyed by this audience.
Jeff Wershil hosted the cock-
tail party with the compliments
oi the Florida Beverage Corpo-
ration and Heublein, Inc. His
I sins helped greet the guests
in a black sheer wool pants en-
semble worn with a sand color-
ed bodice featuring a high Jewel
neckline.
Don and Doris Frank were
|W > busy iieople she "as
chairman of this fund raising
project which benefits those
uitn learning disabilities, She
w.u m a beige party pants en-
semble with an almost Oriental
print in black and white.
Elayne and Jerry Capian weie
among the guests. She chose a
panu ensemble in mulberry and
white with the jacket combining
these colors in a lattice print.
Norma Banas topped her Chi-
nese motif print skirt with an
bldigO blue satin shirt.
Harry Nckon. president of the
Vanguard Schools, was also in
attendance. There are several of
these schools mattered across
the country. Vlso In from Fort
Lauderdale was Tom Land, di-
rect"!- of the school located
II re
The director of the <".
JOIN YOUR FRIENDS at
GOLDEN LAKES VILLAGE
IN WEST PALM BEACH.
Resale & Rentals, new one end two-
bedroom condo not;, from SI6.250.
Magnificent waWfront community
of Golden lakes Villoqe.
Complete recreotion area featuring
$1,250,000 Clubhouse, Card Rooms,
Health Club, Billiards Room, li-
brary, Sun Deck, Pool, Shuffleboard,
Complete Tennis Complex .
It's fantnstic!
GOLDEN UKES REALTY
1901 Golden lakes Boulevard
West Palm Beach, Fla. 33406
Writ* for Free Brochure, or call
(305) 684-0440.
if
ours.
t
V
iLJitli Zi
('.rove School, John Havrilla,
greeted the guests before the
Start of the film. His wife wore
a Ion1: gown with an interesting
"people print" skirt in black,
white and red and a solid black
bodice.
The Charles Ashmores were
also among the guests. Bea chose
a pants set in maroon, black and
white. A beige pants ensemble
was worn by Lois I Mrs. Joel)
Wertheim and a multi-col-
ored print blouse added a bright
touch.
Dr. Irv Eney's Patricia tied a
bright emerald green silk scarf
at her neckline. Her two piece
silk jersey featured the flared
skirt, soft overhlouse and high
intensity geometric prints on a
field of black.
Dr. Harris B. Stewart. Jr.. di-
rector of our well known Atlan-
tic Oceanographic and Meteoro-
logical Laboratories, and his wife
Leelee were busv chatting dur-
ing cocktails. Her floor length
(town had a large paisley print
in blues and greens on a white
background.
.'"in i Mrs. Leonard) Havet's
dress featured an op art floral
print in black, red and green.
Jane Mel.cod was I hire without
her Davis, who was out of town.
Her omhred blue knit was inter-
woven with silver lurex.
Chatted with Judge Irwin
Christie. His Joyce chose a pants
ensemble in silk Jersey in shades
ol gold, beige and sand. The
"movie star" print was most a;>-
propos, A gold pants ensemble
was worn by Sylvia (Mrs. Syl-
van i Pawliger.
Dorothy 'Mrs. Moe) Kaufman
wore a mauve and white print
print blouse with her dusty rose
colored pants ensemble. Bargie
i Mis. Doml Silvestri, who is one
of our town's most sought aftei
mural painters, selected a white
crepe de chine blouse to top her
navy, re l an I white abstracted
printed skirt.
Eggshell, chocolate and deep
green were the colors combined
by Rose (Mrs, Sauli Morgan.
Her flare knit skirl was In the
green and the eggshell bodice
was accented with the others.
jud e Nachwalter and
his Simone were with the group.
liei black silk jersey pants en-
ile featured an interesting
print of whi at shafts In Ivory
and muted pink.
Happenings
NATIONAL MEETING At
torney Robert II. Newman, pres-
ident of the Southern Florida
Chapter, Leukemia Society of
America, will be attending the
National Annual Meeting <>f the
l.o ikemia Society of America,
er 24-26 in San Francisco,
I ali .
,-. .-. --.
GBEEM NAMED H. V.
I Hank i Green, president of the
Green Companies located in Mi-
ami, was chosen Florida's Build-
er of the Year at the annual
banquet of the Florida Home
Bi'ilders Association in Jackson-
ville. He is currently serving as
a vice president of the National
Association of Home Builders
and is a Life Director of NAHB,
He serves on the board of gov-
ernors, Miami Chamber of Com-
meice; chairman of the Cham-
ber's Housing Action Commit-
tee; Associate and Foundation
member of South Miami Hospi-
tal; South Miami Community
Relations Board; trustee and
financial secretary of Temple Is-
rael and is on the Citizens Board
of the University of Miami.
h ft ft
ELECTED Mrs. Polly Lux
de Hirsch .Meyer has been elect-
ed to the board of directors of
the City National Bank Corpo-
ration. Mrs. Meyer is active in
real estate in Miami. She has
been elected to the board to re-
place her late husband, attorney/
philanthropist Baron de Hirsch
Meyer.
ft ft ft
MAK( II The Mother's
March, an annual March of
Dimes event which raises funds
to ti;ht birth defects, will mark
its 25th anniversary Jan. 17, IK,
19, with an all-out effort, accord-
ing to Mrs. William i Marty I
Cleveland, who will serve as
chairman for the second straight
year. "We would like to honor
Mrs. Sydney L. Weintraub,
chairman of our women's advis-
ory committee for her leadership
in establishing the Mother's
March in Jnuary. 1950, with an
outstanding job next January,"
Mrs. Cleveland said.
Harbour House Residents
Pledge Support To Israel
Special services were conduct-
ed at the Harbour House North
and South during the recent
High Holy Days. Most notable
among the events of those days
was the stroi commitment
demonstrated by Harbour House
residents in support ol the peo-
ple of Israel.
Harry Schwartz encouraged
residents to support the people
of Israel through a generous gift
tip the Israel Emergency Fund.
Mr. Schwartz, who conducted the
services, sermonized about the'
continuing needs of the people of
Israel and urged local people to
supply them through the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
NEW! FAMILY PLAN
3rd & 4th person in room,
each pay 50% of rate.
THE HAPPIEST SHIP THA T E VER CRUISED
THE CARIBBEAN
IHt ONIY 7-DAY
CRUISES VISITING
SAN JUAN PUERTO PLATA- ST. THOMAS CAP HAITI EN
't^r.....r;iJL
if*...
k%it*
While sailing towards exotic Caribbean islands, you
can enjoy a complete vacation aboard the ms Boneme
. .it's like having two vacations in one1 Enjoy award
winning food and gala entertainment. .delight to
luxurious staterooms with two lower beds and private
baths.. .and play exciting deck games and sports in-
cluding golf driving. Sails every Saturday from Miami.
from
s295 s660
All inclusive
I to WWW except port tax**
Per Person, Double Occupancy
SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
1015 North ArmrieiWty
Miami. Floridi 33132
(3051 373 5502
A I
im

l;* -u
CRUISE LINE, LTD.
Lee Faulconer, Mount Sinai Medical Center's new Director
of Fiscal Affairs, updates figures for the msdical center's
new budget.
DIRECTOR OF FISCAL AFFAIRS
Lee Faulconer Promoted By
Mount Sinai Medical Center
Lee Faulconer, Mount Sinai
Medical Center's comptroller,
has been promoted to the posi-
tion of director of fiscal affairs,
Alvin Goldberg, executive direc-
tor of the medical center has
announced.
As director of fiscal affairs,
Mr, Faulconer will be responsi-
ble to the executive director, ad-
vising him on the financial op-
orations and other fiscal matters
of the medical center.
Faulconer. a magna cum la
graduate of Marshall University
in Huntington, w. Va.. came to
the medical center four years
ago from the national account-
ing firm ol Ernst & Ernst.
Starting as the assistant comp-
troller, he achieved the position
of comptroller in 1972.
I am very thankful for the
confidence placed in me by the
administration and tne board of
trustees; however all of this
would not have been possible
without the patience and educa-
tion given me by my superiors."
Faulconer said. "Accounting the-
ory ran only be applied success-
fully through a thorough under-
standing ol the environment. The
education of the Medical Cen-
environment I owe to the
guidance of administration."
Card Party Wednesday
The Sisterhood of Templa
Adath Yeshurun is holding a
card and Man Jongg party Wed-
nesday at 8 D.m. Refreshments
will be served and door prizes
will be award \\.
..."THIS IS IT"!!!...
640
PADE COUNTY
ACRES UNDER
$1,000 PER ACRE
North Dade County
3 Miles West of Krome
138 St. (Theoretical)
New Jet-Port Area
Sales Price:
Cash Down:
BALANCE:
$600,000
90,000
$510,000
15 YF.AR TERMS 8% INTEREST
40 ACRE RELEASES AVAILABLE
SAM B. NEVEL. INC.
Realtors & Associates
8526 BIRD ROAD
MIAMI, FLA. 33155
Ph.: 226-6911


Page 8-B
*Jenit FkrZJfor
Friday, October 25, 1974
Rosemary's Thyme
Bv ROSEMARY FIRMAN
This town is slowly but surely
becoming a renter for the arts
in the south. And now there's
c\pt\ very serious talk about a
major center for the visual arts.
V. Ith growth comes grumbling,
and Miami is no exception. Lowe
Art Gallery sent out a flyer dis-
puting the need for one art cen-
ter and lobbying instead for a
decentralized program, with cen-
ter- throughput the Miami
area .
The Miami Art Center mean-
while goes on its merry way pro-
viding better and better shows
which leave the Lowe Art Cal-
ler;, sh iws far behind. From Oct.
26 to Dec. 1. l>r. Arnold Lehman,
director of the Center, has an-
nounced an exhibition of 20
American paintings lent by th'
Boston Museum of Fine Arts, the
Brooklyn Museum and several
private collectors, The painl
1] n '.' the tiro 1 in America
before and after the 192)
h .. .
For hose inter >sted :i Drom it-
d :. in tills town, Mami.
(,'j nun n I Mrs, BlaiiVa Ro
stri? have organized < concert on
22 il Gusman i! II of a 1
the S iuth Flor-
11 Theatre. Til:1 aim
le a sh iwcas t a talented
.
Writing of (he Miami Art Cen-
ter a 1 ...i< a while back reminds
me of Emmy Ravi..- who used to
be th'.' Art Center's director of
public relations. A few vents ago.
she took the big step and set up
a PR firm of her own. It was a
pretty scary' thing for her to do.
to give up a good job for an un-
certain future, but now she ap-
pears well on her way and has
just opened new offices in Dade-
land Towers She writes of one
of her clients, the Brickell Gal-
lery at Rivergate. This gallery
has been spotlighting Latin
American artists and in Novem-
ber B-njamin ("anas, "the most
SGueht-after Latin American
artist." will show his paintings at
the gallerv .
Some artsy-craftv tynes: Elaine
I>aniels, ever into ceramics .
Davy Justi, who used to play a
good game of tennis, teaching
ceramic- at the Grove House ..
I.yn Ghd tein, teaching at thn
same place Ruth Levinp,
teaching drama at Ruth Green-
field's Fine Arts Conservatory
. Bettv I'.;,.il, and Leah
I.uiia, who both paint pictures
good enough to be hung in
Gloria Lima's gallery (Leah's
her mother in-law) And Carol
Wien, who is giving her last
quilting class, before becoming a
mother for the second time, at
Yarn and Design in the Gables
. That cour-e begins on Oct.
WYoull low* yir
OLAT^Ss^ SCHICHTErTS
CfflBBEM
HEATED FRESH WATER POOL
PRIVATE KACH 1 PATIO
OANCIM ft ENTERTAINMENT
0CEANFRONT SYRA60CUE
AIR CONDITIONED ft NEATEO
TV ft RADIO IN AIL ROOMS
SOOAR, SALT, ft FAT FREE IN ETS
2MEALSDAILTMD
3 MEALS ON SATURDAY
FREE PAftKINQ ON PREMISE!
DINING ROOM OPEN
TO THE PUBLIC
For Reservation! or
Information Phono
5314)061
E ntn. tu (Mnfi oiil t >
37ll> to .18". Si. Ml .\Vi 'f ACH
Fii<......Iu5i s.n 006 1

30 to Dec. 4. baby willing.
Planting Progress Report: We
planted our Japanese tomato
garden. Not very beautiful but
hopefully very economical.
There's this giant circle of
chicken wire in our backyard (7
feet round and 13 feet high), and
there are four tomato plants and
three green pepper plants up
against the chicken wire. That's
it. And the yield should be 100
lbs. of tomatoes and no telling
how many green peppers .
Marshall Harris, an old hand
at tomatoes, has promised to in-
form us when to dust the plants,
but so far the only object that
needs ducting is me: I have poi
son ivy.
A Place to Avoid: Frceport. Ill-
ami almost !o;t some its best
lawyers when the law firm, head-
ed by Mel fireenberg, spent a
we kfnd retreal in Freeport, and
were forved spi id Debbie
Hoffman, whose husband. Larry.
i- a partner in the firm, main-
la ned tha ptomaine or not, it
I to gel a\
Cm Of Hope
Opens Of fire
In Surfside
City of Hope, since 1913 a pio-
neer non-sectarian hospital and
medical research center in the
catastrophic diseases such as
cancer, cardiac diseases, diabetes,
metabolic disorders, pulmonary
diseases, and inherited genetic
malfunction, has open a Southern
Regional office in Surfside. ac-
cording to Mrs. Bess Plassky of
Miami, a member of the Center's
national board of directors and
founder of the first chapter in
this area.
Office will be at Suite 304.
PS53 Harding Ave., Surfside,
33154
Southern Director for the Medi-
cal Center is David Giesser, a
long time resident of Miami, who
has had over 25 years of execu-
tive background with maior na-
tional communal organizations.
City of Hope, which has 500
auxiliaries in the United States,
has over 1.500 members in Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach Coun
ties among its 14 auxiliaries in
South Florida. President of the
South Florida Auxiliaries Coun
cil is Mrs. Mollie Bloom of North
Miami Beach.
In the 61 years of its existence,
the City of Hope has become in-
ternationally acclaimed both for
its free patient care for children
and adults, and its research pro-
grams.
Gov. Reubin Askew, Con-
gressman Dante B Fascell. Jerry
Thomas and Larry Paskow are
among many prominent Flor
idians who endorse and have
participated in City of Hope ac-
tivities.
Inquiries as to any facet of
the Medical Center's activities,
including admissions, are invited
by Mr. Giesser. who can be
reached at the address given, or
at (305) 861-5633.
Business Gentleman
of look.-t and character ajre 68,
five l.'.-t 6 inrh.-N tall, 16.5 lbs.
wishes to meet an attractive
young lady. State age, height,
weight, name, address, phone
number In flist letter or no an-
swer. Object matrimony. Strict-
ly confidential. ILL. Box 390876
.Miami Beach, I la. 33139.
Ceremonies at the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy marking the dedication of the
Raphaely wall on the new Ivkrwitzer Build-
ing brouaht together these leaders. From
left are Abel Holtz. chaiiman of the board of
the Bank of North Bay Village and a He-
brew Academy director; Mayor Harold
Rosen of Miami Beach; Rabbi Zvi Raphaelv.
who painted th3 impressive mural; and Sam
Luby, Jr., a direcior of the Miami Beach
school. His wife, Ilene, was cochairman of
the dedication ceremonies and art show.
Looking over one of the Raphaely originals
at the Hebrew Academy dedication are
some of the Miami Beach school's leaders
(from left) Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mishcon and
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Poland. Martha Mish-
con and Iris Poland assisted E. Allen Becker
and Mrs. Sam Luby, Jr., in arranging the
program.
Paid-Up Membership Affair
The North Dade Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women will hold its
annual paid-up membership af-
fair Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in
the Washington Federal Saving!
and Loan Auditorium. 633 NK
I67th St.. North Miami Beach.
Refreshments will be served.
Guests are invited. All Paid-Up
Members of the North Dade
Chapter will be guests of the
Chapter.
SHARE
APARTMENT
Refined woman. Must have
car. Will pay all expenses.
Private room bath, in pleas-
ant surroundings. Call early
mornings or 5-7 P.M.
667-8582. Kendall area.
Hans H. Ma reuse
Louts Wkkin
To assure yoa of a
superb socut evert-
Bu Miuvfth, Wedding.
Anniversary Party,
at the all new
School Of Fine Arts Offering
After-School Piano Instruction
Temple Both Sholoms School
of Fine Arts, an after school pro-
gram for children ages 3 to 12.
began its classes this week.
Cour<". in Ceramics and Pot-
tery, Creative Drama, Israeli
Fol. Dance for Tots, Arts and
Crafts for the very young. Draw-
and Painting for children
Iges 6 and over. Music Workshop
for Tots, Dance Ballet. Piano.
Guitar, Drums. Flute. Clarinet
and Saxoph me, are being offer-
ed.
A new program is being fea
tured this year: classes in piano
instruction for children ages six
and over called Piano Discoveries
a new innovation in teaching
L" concert and recording artist
Andree Juliette Brun, who has
given more than 700 concerts on
four continents in the past 15
years and has uwrU numerous
tours of South and Central Amer-
ica and of -he Caribbean Sh
tours extensively in the United
States and Canada every year.
Born In Paris. France. Andree
Juliette B.un studied under the;
THE WORKMEN'S
CHOI SCHOOLS
3175 SW. 25th STREET
,,.;'",,'"J Curriculum or.
Y.deisn language jewi$h lit
<"? Folklor, Song JJJ
Ccrren, |WltI JJ,, *'
SR- <*"* -Ceh,
Holidays. Transportation.
rot Information Call:
Hit, ,\. GleUwnaaa 2-> 1-9479
Mr* A. Dan ^^
' After o p.ni.)
AMtnt wutrn bkoh
famed Marguerite Long and Mar-
eel Ciampi. and is an honor
gradisata of the Paris National
Conservatory of Music.
Other members on the School
of Fiu Arts faculty include Jay
Jensen, Mark Issenberg. Roberta
Siibrel Sandi Hirsch, Anita
Koppeie, Arminda Schutte, Dam
Ajnihud, Tony Criscituilo and
Lee Budetti
There will also be a class in
Ceramics for Adults which wi I
be held on Tuesday even in-'
from 7:00 to 10:00 p.m. Mrs. Judy
Drucker, director of Beth
Sholom's School of Fine Arts, an-
nounces.
t-


Friday, October 25, 1974
* kHiit fUrMirtn
Page 9-B
Geri Greeiibauni, Jerry Hinkle j
Married In Candlelight Ceremony
Let UM
BBW Membership Seminars
Conducted Bv National Staff
B'nai B'nth Women know that
the needs of a steadily Increasing
population within their com-
munities can be met only by in-
creasing their services. To meet
these needs bbw will concen
trste its efforts on a membership
campisn during January and
February, 1975.
The 30 chapters in Dade an 1
Bi ward Counties, through their
four coordinating councils, will
hold concurrent membership
seminars Oct. 27 thru Oct 80.
p ins will be made at thi> time
11 includ participation of the
7.()00 women now committed 11
r.;;\\ in these areas.
A -. oni' BBW staff w ill i >n-
e i minars consi
ra Bmmoff of St. Louis,
Mo., < hair toman of the BBW
Sal ii Memb 'rship l
te International I!' ei
.. Edis Pai kans of H msl in,
ie National Chair
the BBW Leadi r hip l
I in Millen of Washington, DC,
ati tnal Director of Member
p, and Lee Lane of Los
lea, Calif., the v>-
Representative of B'nai
B'rith Women.
B'nai B'rith Women partici-
pant in contemporary Jewish lifl
through working with Jewish
youth, adult Jewish education
programs and supporting a va-
nHy of services to Israel. They
make a positive contribution to
their communities through their
efforts in behalf of the handi-
capped, the veterans, and disad-
vantaged individuals in all age
groups, and they initiate inform-
ed social action within their
community and nation. The sig-
nificance and value of these pro-
grams and their involvement in
gives members a reward-
in,* sense of achievement and
pi Ie
For further information in
Broward County contact Sandra
Rosen, Dade County contact
A ma Hofstadter or Adele Beck-
erm in.
MRS. JERRY HINKlt
M.B. Low-Income
Project Named
'Rebecca lowers*
Bi i's n> 200 unit
rent pr cl I >r the eld >r-
. will
b i ailed Reb cca Tom ers," Mrs.
Sophia Engl inder has announced.
Mrs. En lander, vice chairman
of the Housing Authority of the
City of Miami Beach, said the
fifth floor of th building has
been poured, and the low income
project should be ready for oc-
cupancy by September, 1975.
Rebecca Towers, known as
FLA 17-2 by the Department of
Housing and Urban evelopment,
was formally given its name at
a meeting of the Commissioners
of the Housinf Authority of the
Citv of Miami Beach last week.
Geri Louise Greenbaum be-
came the bride of Jerry Hink'.e
in a 9 p.m. candlelight ceremony
conducted by Rabbi Max Shapiro
and Cantor Leon Segal Saturday.
Oct. 19. at the Forte Towers,
Miami Beach.
The bride, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry S. Greenbaum,
412 SW 22nd Rd., selected a
bri<>! gown of peau de soie
trimmed with imported lace and
pearls. She carried a cascade ar-
rangement of white roses and
baby's breath surrounding a
white Cattleya orchid on a pray-
er book.
Grace Upshaw served as maid
of honor; bridesmaids included
Sharon Grayson. Bab?tte Wiener,
Loudes Diaz, and Robin Wucher.
The bride's cousins, Terry
Wucher and Susan Lazar were
in charge of the guest book:
Sandra Chavez was the flower
girl.
The bridegroom, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Reubin Hinkle of
Kingsport, Tenn., waa served by
;>. best man. and
u h ''- Man Greenbaum, Bill
Sword. Phil Lowd and Ken Daw-
son.
at' ,
The couple was feted at* a re-
ception in the Forte Towers fol-
lowing the rtWIrony. Smalf hjmtl
mirrors with the name and table
numbers were used for place
cards. The guests included the
bride's aunts, uncles and cousins,
Deana and Susan Lazar. Jamaica,
L.I.; Mr. and Mrs. Louis Zabell,
Allentown. Pa.: Mr. and Mrs. Max
Zabell. Brooklyn. N.Y.; Mindy
Weissman, Clark. N.J., and
Gerald Zabe'.l of Massachusetts.
After a honeymoon in Nassau,
Bahamas, the ne-.vlyweds will live
in South Miami.
Carol Rohrlich And James Shroka
Exchange Vows In Sunday Rites
MM. MMIS E. SHS0XA
Susi Goldstein To
Marn Bruce Rein
Mr. an l Mrs. Harold G
11640 SW 61st Ct.. an-
nounce the engagement of their
hter, Susi, to Bruce Rein,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Rein.
Susi and her liance are both
sophomores at Miami-Dade Com-
munity College South: an honor
student, she is a member of the
National Junior College Society.
Phi Theta Kappa. Bruce is an
architecture major, and is a
member of the American Insti-
tute "Id^ls."
The couple plans a late sum-
mer wedding.
Carol Joy Rohrlich and James
E. Shroka exel anged vows Sun-
da/, < ct. 2 I, in M :30 a m. i
- : Mi-
chael Kyi thi i Ho-
wed
ne b nchi >n in
I Ot< -.
M .
: .
St.. attei
.,,.. it. of S > and Mi-
,i ; Co'.lese.
He I ar : I
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Petersb rg. receivi
Survivors Sought By Rose
Al Rose, newly appointed
I : manent Special Events chair-
man for the Department of Flor
ida. Jewish War Veterans of the
United States of America, is
seeking survivors of the S.S. Dor-
chester, to participate in the
Four Chaplains Memorial Service
to be held Feb. 2. in the Bayfront
Park Band Shell. Local clergy-
men will be participating in the
service. Survivors are asked to
call Mr. Rose.
education at the University of
the new Mrs.
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Page 10-B
*Jenisr fkridfoti
Friday, October 25, 1974

Past President, Wife To Receive
Masada Award At Beth David Event
The SUite of Israel Masada
.1 will be conferred upon
Albert '. Bcrr. a pa of the Beth David Congregation,
and his wife. Lillian, at the Beth
David-Israel Dinner of State
Sunday, Nov. 17. Rabbi Sol
I.andau has announced. The an
nua' dinner-dance will be held at
the iflen Roe Hot?!.
A member of the board of
trustees and executive commit
tee of Beth David. Beer is a di-
rutur of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education and former
chairman of the Great-r Miami
.Jewish Federation's Accountants
Division. He has been an active
member of B'nai B'rith for over
20 years.
Beer, a partner in the Miami
accounting firm of Goldstein,
Covin, Beer and Parnes, is a oast
president and former member of
the board of governors of the
Dade County chapter of the Flor-
ida Institute of Certified Publjc
Accountants. He is also a di-
rector of the Flagler Federal
Savings and Loan Association.
Mrs. Beer, a life member of
Hadassah. serves on the board of
Beth David as Library chairman
(a post she has held since the
MR. and MRS. ALBERT BlER
inception of Beth David's li-
brary). She is a past cultural vice
president of the Sisterhood of
the Miami congregation.
The Beers, who have made
three trips to Israel, are being
honored with the Masada Award
for their outstanding participa
tion in fortifying the economic
foundations of Israel through the
I.-rael Bonds orogram.
Youth Alivah Mission Leaves
V
NYC For Israel Next Monday
Twenty-two Hadassah leaders
will leave from New York City's
John F. Kennedy Airport Mon-
day, to visit Youth Alivah instal-
lations in Israel. Among them
Will be Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sills
of North Miami Beach and Mrs.
Evelyn Jenkins of Tampa.
The mission, led by P.eatrice
Feldman of New York, who is
Hadassah National Youth Alivah
chairman, includes Youth Alivah
chairmen representing other re-
gions of the country.
'(Her 150.000 children have
been rescued and rehabilitated in
Israel's Youth Alivah movement
since it was founded by Henrietta
gzold. in 1934.' says Mrs. Feld-
man.
Hadassah. which is the single
large-t contributor to Youth
Alivah ha* contributed over
S70 million to help maintain the
270 children's villages and all-
day centers in Israel which cared
for 13.500 wards this year. Hadas-
says contributions to Youth
Alivah in 1074 is close to S4
million. Mrs. Feldman an-
nounced.
The mission will participate in
Ceremonies .it three Hadassah
gll-day centers located in Tel
Aviv, Lod and Jerusalem, she ex-
plained. These day centers are a
departure from the traditional
Youth Aliyah residential chil-
dren's villages, and are designed
to reach city youth who are not
pnoared to leave their families.
This year, she said. Youth
Alivah is caring for an addition-
al 4.fi00 native-born teenagers, at
the request of the Ministries of
Education and Welfare, and
Youth Alivah hopes to add 3.000
more. Mary of them will attend
these all day centers.
The tour, which ends Nov. 11,
was scheduled for ".his period be-
cause all the facilities will be in
full swing. In addition to meeting
the educators, psychologists and
youth leaders, the mission will
visit a variety of facilities such
as special reception and screen-
ing centers, a psychological child
development institute, agricul-
tural, maritime, and trades kib-
butzim, day centers in new de-
velopment towns and in old. es-
tablished cities such as Jeru-
sal< m.
Each facility is unique in ac-
commodating to a special tyre of
student pooulation or community
which it serves. "Nothing is
'standard' in Youth Alivah but its
belief in and absolute commit-
ment to the raising of each child
to his highest potential." Mrs.
Feldman explained.
Orientation Coffee Monday
Th" Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged will hold
its innunl orientation coffee for
volunteer Monday in the Ruby
Auditorium at Douglas Gardens.
151 NE 52nd St. Prospective
volunteers ar also weleome
Anvone wishing to attend this
coffee should contact Mrs. Pearl
de Brain.
Dr. Norman Bloom Elected To 2nd
Term As President Of Young Israel
The y- >'i of Greater
I has reelected Dr. Nor-
man A. Bloom to a second term
as president.
e Siected as officers of the
North Miami Beach Orthodox
Congregation were Irving Seidel,
first vice president; Barry
Schreiber second vie? president;
Larry Scholnick, recording sec-
retary; Miriam Alexander, finan-
cial secretary, and Ernest Field.
trees uter.
Dr. I Bloom, a graduate of
Yashim College and the Albert
Kinstefn CoHtaja of Medicine, is
;i practicing urologist, lie is a
member of the Board of the
Centra! Agency tee Jewish I-Mii-
cation and is also a member of
the boards of the Hebrew
ut Greater Miami and of
Yoshiva Day School.
Schooling Races
Set At Biscay ne,
Kids Are Invited
South Florida youngsters will
be in for a treat next week when
schooling races get under way at
Blscayne Dog Track. The first
ol tour nights of schooling ia set
for Tuesday, with subsequent
on Fijlay. Nov. 1;
Monday, Nov. 1; and Tuesday,
Nov. 5,
Blscayne oi*?ns its regular sea-
son of top-notch greyhound rac-
ing Thursday night. Nov. 7.
Although young people under
the age of IS are barred by state
law from attending the dog races
dining the regular season, they
may attend the schooling pro-
grams and Biscayne goes all out
to entertain them.
In addition to the 30 or 40
races run each night, kids will
le given tickets for a free hot
dog and soft drink. Also on hand
will be Toby the Robot, the
"character" who reads The Her-
ald comics on TV each week.
Toby will pass out souvenirs to
his young fans.
As usual, admission, parking
and programs will be free. Last
year on the first night of Bis-
cayne's schooling, more than
7."><>0 kids and adults turned out
for the festivities.
First post tor the schooling
ra es is 6:30, During the regular
n, which runs through Jan-
uary !>, first post for the night
ims will be 8:00 with ma-
tinees starting at l :00.
Rabbi Waxman Keynoter For
Southeast Region Convention
Blood Needed For Child
Blood is urgently needed by
the American Cancer Society. If
you can donate blood for a little
child or young adult, go to the
John Elliott Blood Bank and
specify that it is to bo credited
to the account of your American
(lanci r Society.
Rabbi Mordecai Waxman. pres-
ident of the Rabbinical Assembly
of America, will be the keynote
.speaker at the Southeast Region
Biennial Convention to be held
in Gatlinburg, Tenn. Nov. 22 23.
Rabbi Waxman's address, to be
delivered on Sunday at the
luncheon session, will deal with
the theme. "The Synagogue-
Reaches Out."
As Rabbi of Temple Israel of
Great Neck. N.Y.. for the past
27 years, editor of the "Journal
of Conservative Judaism."' author
of "Tradition and Change," he is
considered eminently qualified to
speak on the dynamics of syna-
gogue involvement in the com-
munity.
Rabbi Waxman will also offi-
cially install 18 rabbis who have
joined their congregations as spir-
itual leaders during the past two
years at the convention. He will
be assisted by Rabbi Mayer Ab-
ramowitz of Temple Menorah in
Miami Beach.
The rabbis to be installed and
their congregations are: Rabbi
Pincus Aloof. Congregation Beth
Shalom. Clearwater: Rabbi David
Baron. Temple Or Olom. Miami:
Rabbi Alan Cohen, Congregation
R'nai Israel. Gainesville; Rabbi
Theodore Feldman. Shearith Is-
rael Synagogue. Columbus, Ga.:
Rabbi Moshe Frankel. B'nai Zion
Congregation. Chattanooga,
Tenn ; Rabbi Sanford H. Hahn.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Tampa; Rabbi Barry Konovitch.
Temple Beth Sholom, Sarasota:
Rabbi Aaron Ki iegel. Congrega-
tion Beth Shalom. Columbia,
8.C.; Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz.
Temple Beth Israel, Ft. Lauder
dale, and Rabbi Louis M. I-eder
man. Congregation B'nai Israel.
St. Petersburg.
Also Rabbi Chaim Listfield.
Temple Sinai. Hollywood^ Rabbi
Michael Manson. Dauphin Street
Synagogue. Mobile. Ala.; Rabbi
Peter Mohler. Temple Beth
Sholom. Satellite Beach: Rabbi
Martin Sandberg. Shaare Zedeck
RABBI MORDtCAl WAXMAN
Synagogue, Santurce. PR; Rab-
bi Laurence Scheindlin. Beth
Shalom Congregation, Jackson-
vi.le: Rabbi Charles Sherman,
Synagogue Emanu F.l. Charles-
ton. B.C.; Rabbi Bernard Shoter.
Temple Israel, Daytona Beach,
and Kabbi Victor D. Zwelling,
Congregation B'nai Raphael,
North Miami Beach.
::??::?:>::>:::::?<>><
CELEB&AlE
AN OLD-FASHIONED
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Beautiful, handcrafted Califor-
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letters burned into wood. 214"
tall. Playing instructions and
story of dreidel included.
PERFECT CHANNUKAH GIFT
for children and grandchildren
$2 EACH (3 FOR S5)
prepaid (postage included)
THE DREIDEL FACTORY*
2445 Prince Street
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DR. NORMAN BLOOM
Miami Beach Needs Our
Leading DEMOCRAT
ON CITY COUNCIL!
Elect
SOPHIA
ENGLANDER
TUESDAY NOV. 5th
City-Wide Election
LEVER 31-B
SOPHIA ENGLANDER
i^ our able, experienced
DEMOCRATIC
STATE COMMITTEEWOMAN
for Dade County.
Put her to work for our CITY NOW.
Miami Beach Needs
SOPHIA ENGLANDER
COME MEET SOPHIA AT HER HEADQUARTERS
1655 COLLINS AVENUE
SOPHIA IN0LANDIR
faii '" f9'o"er for Council Commit ft.


Friday, October 25, 1974
*Jpw$fl Fkrkttar)
Page 11-B
Child Abuse Agency Needs
Support of Dade's Citizens
Dade Family Therapy Center,
Inc.. now 18 months old. is the
only community agency offering
services on a consistent, struc-
tured basis to the physically and
emotionally abused Dade County
child and its family, according to
Roberta Sussman, 'nciulcnl and
executive director.
"The lurid details of battered,
burned, bruised and tortured
children is in the news all too
frequently these days."' Mrs.
S ssntan added, "and the situa-
te m- to be worsenin as
the nation tries to ease Itself out
of a decade of permissiveness.
It Is Retting to he a horrible
situation The projected figures
f t child abuse cases in Dade
v this year indicates that
Is of families will need
h p. Am average of 250
cases are reported each month;
man) I i that number go un-
reported," Mrs. Sussman said.
Genera! Hospital has
offered the agency its aid. and
federal funding is expected in
the near future, Mrs. Sussman
but the current need
for money is acute, and contri-
butions will be greatly appre-
ciated and put to good use.
Checks may be sent to Dade
Family Therapy Center, c o
Roberta Sussman, 15935 Prest-
wick PL, Miami Lakes, Fla.
33014.
A number of community lead-
ei serve on the agency's board
of directors. The new board
members are Raphael Alvarez.
president of the Latin Chamber
of Commerce: Norberto Cabrera.
i ublic relations director of Pal-
metto General Hospital; Dr, An-
Machado. president of
NEDA, and Jesus Angulo. vice
president of NEDA.
They join previous board mem-
bers Robert Sussman: Genevieve
Rosales, ACSW, consultant in
liatric social work; Miguel
andez Channel 23: Emilio
Milian, general manager of radio
- n WGBA; David Babnew,
Ph.D: Richard Greenbaum,
Ph.D.; Orlai do Baro. Ji d e W
liam Gla Istone, James Mai
Dr she d in Myerson, Dr. El line
Needel, Tillie Piu^. Dr Irwin
Red'.ener. Dr. Roberto Ruiz and
Sam 1. Silver.
Nat Potamkin Enters Race For
Miami Beach City Council Scat
Lhr Appointed
Vice Chairman
Bv Gov. Askew
Governor Reubin Askew has
appointed Harold I'hr. Com-
mander of the Department of
Florida. Jewish War Veterans of
the United States, as vice chair-
man of the Veterans' Day Cele-
bration to be held on Nov. 11.
Department Commander Harold
I'hr will be the guesl speaker at
the "Post Appreciation Night"
honoring West Miami Post's Past
Commanders Abe Isgar and Lou
Tuck Saturday at 8 p.m. in the
Conquistador Restaurant, 2121
Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Coral
Gables. Dancing to the music of
the Johnny Masters Trio will be
feature! The gala event is un-
der the chairmanship of Stanley
Gold, firs! junior vice command-
er.
Murray Solomon Post and
Ladles Auxiliary No. 243. was to
hold a joint social meeting
Thursday in the Old Cutler Kidge
Room of the First Federal Bank.
2730 s\v 22nd St. The guest
speaker's topic will be "Safety
In Our Home "
In honor of her grandson,
Andrew i owe, who received the
scholarship fund Bward, Sophie
. in bring refesh-
in Levine is com-
:,., oi the Post; Mrs. Tana
;m -id.uit of the Ladies
Auxil ary.

The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans of the
United SI 3 iuth Dade Post
No, 77a, will no
il the home of its Pres-
it, Leah Eisenman, Sunday.
Those in charge are Sylvia Dub-
bin, junior vice president, Naomi
Weisbertt. Lillian Israel, Evelyn
Clein and Ed th Novins. All pro-
ceeds are used for work al the
Homestead Air Force Base Hos-
pital and the Miami Veterans'
Hospital.
Plans are now bcint completed
lor a boat ride to be given on
the Jungle Queen in Ft. Lauder-
dale, on Saturday evening. Dae 7.
The Auxiliary, together with
the Post, will ro nonsor the Oneg
Shabhat at Temple Beth Am on
Fridav. Nov. 8. at 8:30 p.m. m
honrr of Veterans' Day Guest
speaker will be pat National
Commander Ainslee Ferdie
Mrs Gertrude Weiiber* is the
newly appointed refreshments
chairman.
Nat Potamkin. a well-known
Miami Beach lawyer, sports ac-
tivist, philanthropist and profes-
sional athlete, has entered the
race for the Miami Beach Coun-
cil seat vacated by Mayor Harold
Rosen. Nat. as most of the long
time residents of Miami Beach
know him. has long been a suc-
cessful businessman there.
From Philadelphia and Dickin-
son Law School. Potamkin earn-
ed the right to practice law in
both Philadelphia County. Pa.,
and the state of West Virginia
He was the classic Philadelphia
lawyer.
Potamkin's forceful and friend
lv competitiveness and ability
earned him acclaim and respect
as a varsity baseball and basket-
ball player, a coach and a boxer.
Refore Uncle Sam called him the
fans did. as he made his way as
l semi-pro basketball and base-
ball player.
Two years of service in the
Army brought Potamkin to the
rank of Sergeant in the Signal
Corps and the position of boxing
coach for that giant unit.
After the war. Potamkin en-
tered the export 'import business
| | New York and Philadelphia.
\. short while later, he became
:i real estate broker and an in-
surance agent in Wlldwood. N. .1
In lflM, Potamkin came to Mi-
ami Reach an.I with his brother
took over the Leo Adeeb
Chevrolet \ sency. Potamkin took
the automobile -ales from 300 a
Vear to an unheard of 8,000 cars
;i year in 1971 when he retire I
the agency.
Potamkin is currently a mem
wing commission, a
, Bnd member of the
I, .,! of the main branch YMCA
the Veterans Boxing Association,
the Foot lighters and Temple
Emanu-El.
The first president of the Mi
ami Reach Sports Lodge B'nai
h he js a member of the
Miami Temple. Hibiscus Lodge
and 'he Elks Lodge. He has also
maintained an active membership
aa a Shriner.
No one or no organization on
Ihe Beach can recall when Nat
Potamkin turned them down for
funds, work or fund raising. Tie
|, alwways there." his friends
say.
Nt Potamkin rarely misses
handball came at the V. At 69.
he embarrasses his younger op-
ponents off the court and make.
Bobbv Risgs look like an old
man. his friends report.
Subra Offers Trip To Israel
To Recipe Contest Winner
A US-Israel round trip for
two piua a 300 cash expense
bonus awaits the winner of the
just announced Sabra Internation-
al Recipe Contest.
There also will be five second
prizes of $250 each. 10 third
prizes of S100 each and 25 addi
tional prizes of Sabra mini chalici
gift sets, according to Park Avc
nue Imports, which markets the
native Israeli liqueur. The first
prize winner can make a stop
over in London. Paris or Rome en
to or from Israel.
Entrants are asked to submit
intriguing new ways to use Sabra
liqueur in food and drinks. The
world-renowned spirit bevei
of Israel features the unique
flavor of Jaffa oranges laced with
a hint of rich chocolate.
As many entries as desired may
ffered by a given person,
the company revealed. Each
recipe should be on a separate
sheet of paper accompained by
name and address of the entrant
and should include Sabra liqueur
as an ingredient.
Solo independent judges of the
contest will be the editors of
Gourmet magazine, authorities
in the food field, it was announc-
ed. Entries must be postmarked
no later than midnight March 21,
lf75. and mailed to Sabra In-
ternational Recipe Contest. P.O.
Box 3660. Grand Central Station,
New York N.Y. 10017.
The company stated that no
Beth El Officers
Attend Conclave
The 15th biennial convention
of the Southeast Region of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations and Sisterhoods will
be held in Atlanta. Ga.. from
Oct. 31 through November
The theme of the convention is
"Reform Is Alive in "75."
Officers and board members of
Temple Betn EL Hollywood and
its Sisterhood will be attending,
including Mr. and Mrs. Robert
M. Baer. Mr. and Mrs. James Fox
Miller. Mrs. Harry Finer. Mrs.
Milton Jacobs. Mrs. Morton
Abrani. Mrs. Roslyn Emanuele.
Mr. and Mrs. Sydney D. Kronisb
and Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Z.
Jaffe.
Dr. .'affe will bo chairman of
the seminar on "Jewish Court-
ship and Marriage." Mr. Kronish
will lie chairman of the seminar
on "Administration."
Interesting new Sabra iiqueur recipe possibilities are reflect-
ed by (top) cake and chocolate iondue and (bottom) flaming
orange ficmbe. Besides desserts, Israel's native drink also
adds zest to such foods as vegetables and maats.
proof of purchase is necessary
and that the contest is void
where prohibited rr restricted
by law.
To indicate the culinary pos-
sibilities for contest entrants, thi
following established Sabra reci
pes were presented by the com
pany.
SABRA ORANGE FLAMBE
Peel zest from 1 large oranges;
sliver. Cover with water in chaf
ing dish. Briny to boil, simmer
10 minutes, drain. Add cup
confectioner's sugar, '- cup wat-
er: cook until thickened Peel
oranges, slice; add with W cup
Sabra Heat Warm 'j cup Sabra
in ladle. Ignite, pour on i
oranges slices. Makes 3-4 servings
CARROT SWEET POTATO RING
Chop 1 large onion: saute in
2 tablespoons butter. Mash 1 lb.
cooked carrots and 1 lb. cooked
sweet potatoes. Stir in sauteed
onions. 1 tablespoon grated
orange rind and 2 tablespoons
honey. Gradually beat in '> CUP
Sabra until fluffy. Pile into well-
greased ring mold and bake in
nfhated 375 degree F. oven
about 20 minutes. Unmold, fill
center with cooked green vege-
table".. Makes about 6 servings.
SABRA PINEAPPLE FRITTERS
Drain and save juice from 1
can (20 oz.) pineapple chunks in
unsweetened Juice. Marinate pine-
apple in cup Sabra about 2
hours. Remove pineapple from
Sabra: add enough pineapple
juice to Sabra to make s-i cup
liquid.
Combine liquid with 2 well-
beaten eggs; beat in 2 teaspoons
sugar, 1 teaspoon oil. Stir in 1
cup flour, 1 teaspoon baking
powder. '-. teaspoon salt; mix
lightly Heat 1 inch of oil in a
deep skillet to 370 degrees F.
Dip pineapple chunks in batter.
Fry golden brown on both sides.
Sprinkle with confectioner's
sugar Makes about 40.
SABRA FONDUE
In heavy saucepan, melt 2
tablespoons butter with 12 oz.
semi-sweet chocolate pieces.
Blend in V4 cup Sabra. Keep
warm over very low heat. Use
as dip for fruit pieces or cake
squares, or as topping for ice
cream.
I
PHARMACY
160S WttkiMtM A venue J *?* t*cd M.
NATIONAL BRANDS EVERYDAY PRICES 531 8945
EXCEDRIN 375*8
Vd HAIR SPRAY W2
Regular-Grey Harcl-to-Hold
3.99
.99
BRACH CHOCOLATE
COVERED MELA
CHERRIES 12 oz.
.96
H


I
Page 12-B
+Jeist; ncrfJ&r
Friday. October 25, 1974

^>wjw^*^^-^<^
^HVjO. jAj< *Wm"%m V^^^ | *^ iw
ABOARD THE QUEEN ELIZABETH
Winter Cruises From Florida
On Segments Of World Voyage
A worldwide choice of warm-
water vacation cruises is avail-
able from Port Everglades this
winter on segments of the Queen
Elizal/th 2 80day world cruise.
Florida residents may embark
on Jan. 12. and take shorter seg-
ments of the world voyage rang-
-. ing from 6 to 27 days in dura-
tion to faraway places such as
Rio de .Janeiro and ports in
Africa. India and the Pacific.
The world cruise begins in New
York Jan. 10.
The six mjor cruises featured
on the voyage are a New York
and Port Everglades cruise to
Rio de Janeiro (12 and 10 days);
i Rio to Cape Town (6 days);
Cape Town to Singapore (21
days); Singapore to Los Angeles
(27 days); Los Angeles to Port
Everglades and New York (10
and 12 days); and Los Angeles,
Port Everglades and New York
to the United Kingdom.
The world cruise holidays may
be taken independently with
travel agents arranging air trans-
portation or as part of all-in-
clusive vacation packages includ-
ing air transportation, hotel ac-
commodations, sightseeing and a
cruise from one continent to an-
other.
The Jan. 12 Port Everglades to
Rio cruise includes visits to Cu-
racao and Salvador Bahia. arriv-
ing in Rio on Jan. 22. Rates for
the sea portion begin at $945 per
person, double occupancy.
Passengers taking the Rio to
Cape Town segment will leave
iRio Jan. 23 for the Atlantic
crossing to Africa, where they
will debark in Cape Town Jan.
29. Rates for the six-day cruise
begin at $475 per person, double
occupancy.
The flavor of Africa. India and
the Orient will be combined on
the 21-day Jan 30 Cape Town
to Singapore erui-e. with stops in
Mombasa. Man? Seychelles. Rom-
bay and Colombo, Rates begin at
$1,660 Der oerson, double occu-
pancy for the voyage.
Covering a major portion of
the world, the Feb. 20 Sineapore
to Los Angeles voyage will fea-
ture stoo in Bali. Hong Kon*.
Kobe. Yokohama and Honolulu.
Rates for the 27-day voyage be-
gin at S2.130 per person, double
occupancy.
A cruise from Los Angeles on
March 19 to Port Everglades and
New York features visits to Aca
pulco. Balboa. Cristobal. Carta-
gena and Kingston. Rates for the
10-day voyage begin at $760 per
person, double occupancy.
Florida-area residents can com-
bine the final segment of the
world cruise with a transatlantic
crossing. Passengers beginning
this voyage in Port Everglades
March 29 will stop in New York
March 31. arriving in Southamp-
ton April 6. Rates for the 8-day
voyage begin at S510 per person,
double occupancy.
Also scheduled are optional
"city tour programs" to be added
at the beginning or end of the
selected cruise segments. These
packages are available in Rio d-'
Janeiro, Cape Town. Singapore.
Hong Kong and Tokvo and will
include three-nights hotel accom-
modations, ground transfers and
sightseeing.
The full 32-000-mile 80-day
world cruise will include visits to
23 major world ports. Full cruise
rates range from $6,400 per per
son. double occupancy, to $97,035
(N.A.) for the ship's top-rated
duplex penthouse suite.
Any segment or combination of
segments may be purchased oi
an individual basis.
Information and reservations
may be obtained from local travel
agents or from Cunard at (212)
983-2510.
Going over final arrangements for the Temple Beth Sholom-
Israel Dinner of State which will be held at the Eden Roc
Hotel Sunday night axe (from left) Temple Beth Sholom
president James S. Knopke, dinner chairman Milton M.
Gaynor,. and dinner cochairman Michael B. Goldstein.
Knopke and his wife, Helen, will be honored at the Israel
Bonds dinner-dance; they will receive the State of Israel
Mascda Award.
David Grossman
Lawrence Finn
Jaime Krcfz
Seen at a breakfast at the Betsy at the Flamingo Club in
advance of next Thursday's Miami Beach Hadassah Bond-
With-Israel luncheon were (from left): breakfast cohost Mrs.
Carrie Rosen, luncheon cochairman Mrs. Jack (Frances)
Katzman, Miami Beach Hadassah -chapter president Mrs.
Emanuel (Gus) Mentz who will be honored at the luncheon,
and guest speaker Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin. Mrs. Mentz will re-
ceive the Woman of Valor Award at the Oct 31 luncheon
in the Fontainebleau Hotel.
LAWRENCE FINN
Lawrence Bruce, son (if Mrs.
Natalie Finn and Irving Finn,
will observe his Bar Mitzvah at
Beth Torah Congregation Sat-
urday, Oct 26.
Lawrence is an eighth grade
honor student at John F. Ken-
nedy Junior High School and an
honor student at Beth Torah's
Harold Wolk Religious School,
where he is in the Pre-Confir-
mation Class.
The Kiddush following the
services will be sponsored by the
celebrant's parents in his honor
and a reception for family and
friends will be held at the Emer-
ald Hills Country Club. The
guests will include his relatives
from out of state. Andea Finn,
Janice and Mark Gold, Harriet
Fisher and Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Sonenblich.
ft ft ft
DAVID GROSSMAN
David Steven, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur L. Grossman, 2100
SW 82nd PL. will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday, Oct. 26, at Temple Or
Olom.
The celebrant is an eighth
grade student at West Miami
Junior High School, where he
plays clarinet in the school band.
He is an active member of USY
and Young Judea. and partici-
pates in sports at the YMHA.
He plans to continue his reli-
gious education through Confir-
mation and Hebrew High
School.
David will be honored at a re-
ception in the temple's social
hall Saturday evening. Among
the special guests will be Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Grossman of
Cincinnati. Mr. and Mrs. Mur-
ray Levine, Mr. and Mrs. Saul
Shuster. and his aunts, uncles
and cousins from Cincinnati, Dr.
and Mrs. Saul Polasky. Leslie,
Mark. Beth and Karen; Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Lisner and Joel
Grossman.
ft ft ':
DEAN GOODLES8
Dean Russell Goalless, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Elkins,
will conduct the worship service
and read from the Torah Satur-
day. Oct. 26, at Temple Beth El,
Hollywood, when he becomes
Bar Mitzvah.
A student at Attucks Middle
School, the celebrant is in the
eighth grade and participates in
the school band.
Pulpit honors will be accorded
the Bar Mitzvah's parents at the
Friday evening service. Mrs. El-
kins will bless the Sabbath tap-
ers and the Oneg Shabbut and
flowers will be sponsored by the
celebrant's parents
ft ft ft
BRADLEY KAUFMAN
The Shabbat services at Beth
Torah Congregation Saturday,
Oct. 26, will include the Bar
Mitzvah of Bradley Alan Kauf-
man, son of Mr. and Mrs. Egon
Field.
A seventh grade student at
John F. Kennedy Junior Hiyh
School, the celebrant has been
the recipient of the Exchange
Club Award and was the first
place winner at the Science Fair.
An honor roll student at Beth
Torah's Harold Wolk Religious
School, he is also a member of
the Beth Torah Choir.
Bradley's parents will sponsor
the Kiddush following the serv-
in i ..> I- not Among the
guests will lie Mr. ..nil Mrs. Louis
Cooper of Memphis, Ten:i., and
Mrs. Fran: ie Fit-.ti of Miami
Leach. ....i
& 4r &
JEFFREY LEVY
Saturday morning, Oct, 26, in
the main sanctuary of Temple
Ner Tarn id, Jeffrey Scott, son ot
Mr. and Mrs. S. Terry Levy oi
North Miami Beach, will be Bar
Mitzvah!
Jeffrey is a student of John
F. Kennedy Junior High School
and Ner Tamid Religious School.
He plays the piano and organ, is
a member of the Boy Scouts.
A Kiddush will follow the serv-
ices and a reception in Jeffrey's
honor will be held Saturday eve-
ning at the Seville Hotel.
Out-of-town guests will include
his aunts and uncles, Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice Simpson, Mrs. Sy-
dell Ash, and Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Chait and family, from
Philadelphia, and Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Levy, from Cherry Hill,
N. J.
ft ft ft
JAIME KRATZ
Jaime, son of Mr.* and Mrs.
Riven Kratz, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Menorah Sat-
urday morning, Oct. 26.
Jaime is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School and attends Religious
School at Temple Menorah.
Following services a Kiddush
will be held in the Crimson
Room. The celebrant will also be
honored with a reception and
dinner in Temple Menorah's
Crimson Room.
ft ft ft
JAMES WOOLFE
The Saturday morning worship
services at B'nai B'rith Israel and
Greater Miami Youth Synagogue
Oct. 26 will include the Bar
Mitzvah of James Louis, son oi
-Mr. and Mrs. Tevey P. Woolfe,
4911 SW 102nd Ct.
James is a student at Riviera
Junior High School, where he is
in the seventh grade. He is a
Miami News delivery boy, a
member of Troop 445, Boy
Scouts of America, and plays
basebMI with the Little League.
The celebrant's parents will
host a reception in his honor
Saturday at the Deauville Hotel.
IValalie Baskin
Seeks Election
"Courts are to serve the peo-
ple, not as a jousting field for
attorneys." declared Nata'ie
Baskin, who is seeking eled n
in Bade County Nov. 5 as Cir-
cuit Judge in Group 14, now
vacant.
"Court eases are important
matters to individuals," she said,
pledging herself to speedier jus-
tice for all. She proposes to im-
prove courtroom efficiency by
eliminating delays and "favor-
itism." and insisting on proper
preparations by attorneys on
both sides.
As a trial lawyer for nine
years. Natalie Baskin is expert-
enced in civil and criminal cases,
and actively practices at all
levels of Florida courts, in Fed-
eral District Court, the US
Court of Appeals and the US
supreme Court.


Friday, October 25, 1974
rJenisii fhrtdHnr
Page 13-B
'Madame Butterfly' To Be
Presented By Family Opera
Planning the Governor's Ball are from left
to right (seated) Hon. Jay Dermer, President,
JN'F Greater Miami; Mrs. Yafcfa Dermer;
Mrs Emanuel Mentz. chairman, Women for
JNT; Mrs. Miriam Press, JNF treasurer;
(landing) Mrs. Martha Heller, JNF secretary;
Mrs. Nili Falic, JNF educational consultant;
Hon. Zev. W. Kogan, president JNF South-
ern Region; Mrs. Varda Ibler, leader of Me
Ami; Abraham Grunhut, JNF vice president;
Ezra Finegold. Me Ami Development chair-
man, and Moshe Ibler, leader of Me Ami.
JNF Governor's Ball Will
Launch New Me Ami Effort
rhe annual Governor's Ball
sponsored by the Jewish National
Fund will be held in the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel Sunday, Dec.
15. at 6:30 p.m., according to an
announcement made by the Hon.
Jay Dernier, president of the
Jewish National Fund of Great-
er Miami, and Dr. Irving Lehr-
rrun. chairman of the JNF
Foundation.
This year marks the beginning
of Me Ami's Bar Mitzvah year.
Me Ami. Miami Beach's sister
city in Israel, was founded by
a small group of settlers in the
barren mountains where 60.000
Arab residents eked out a sparse
existence from the arid and un-
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
willing, this dream will come
true with the combined efforts
of the Greater Miami Jewish
community," Rabbi Lehrman
concluded.
LEGAL NOTKE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEKKKY HIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
HOU8E OF" TYPEWRITERS at !>;
8.W. th Street. Miami. Fla. intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
HKRIBERTO MARTINEZ
10-25 II 1-8-15
"Th" hoe of miildins a thriv-
ing Me Ami will imbue all the
frierds of Greater Miami's Jew-
ish National Fund with renewed
visor and streneth to aceomnlish
the task that lies ahead." Rabbi
Lehrman added. "Me Ami will
need minv projects, includini
housing. About 32 units were
started, but funds are need in
order to complete them.
"Me Ami will need a kinder
garten. grammar school, dining
hall, swimming pool, library.
synaeoque. amphitheatre, play-
ground and recreation center. It
will take a decade of concen-
trated effort to transform it into
the sifter citv we envision G-d
LEGAL NOTICE
tlHKler Street. Miami. Florida, and
file the orimnul with tin- clerk or the
nbovi -" ied court on or before Nov-
..,,,, u 1974; otherwise a default
Wlll i entered against vou l
relief demanded in the i i>niDlaint or
Detitlon.
-, hlii notice shall be published once
each week lor lour consecutive week*
, THE JEY\ ISH FLOHIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the
i raid courl at .Miami Florida on
ilns .-'nil da) oi (in.. 1874
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
,\s Clerk, Cin uu t ourt
I ,,i. County, Florida
BARRY MeCALLEl
a- Deputs Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal i
HAhOI l> CEASE, ESQ.
lT-o West Flaai< r Street
Miami. Florida :t313.i
Attorney for Petitioner ^ {mtmK
a
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY (IIVW that
hy vit'u. d Chapter 878 Florida Stat-
utes ftjmotated (1941) Warehouseman
,i iv rehouse Receipts Wherein AB-
,'.' '-, \\ VINO STORAGE CO.. a
Florida corporation by virtue of Its
Ss,. Hen has In Its i*"
he. foltawln*. described property.
uu ot October, itu io,25 n/1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SEHVICB
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-305"
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN UK THE MARRIAGE OF1
LOUIS LUCK.
Husband. Petitioner
and .. ...
ROSAIJND MANAS I.LLk.
Wife, Respondent
TO ROSALIND MANAS I.I > l-
. i t*. N !: Srd Court. No. i
TOUM,&"S!SeBY NUTIF.FD
^"Ba.crn'^rrM
vou are required I" serve a COW Of
vour written defenses if any. to It on
DVNIE1 KFTTF.lt ESQ.. attorney lor
piVuloner whose address I. 1005 Con-
g'etm Bulldln*. Ill N E. Second Ave-
nue Miami, Fta 88188. and file Ihe
oriKlnal with the clerk ol the above
ivied court on or before November
Sy 1U74; otherwise a default will be
entered afcainsi vou for the relief de-
,,,1i,.,i m the compuUni or potltion
Tni(, notice shall be nuhnsh.
,.:lll, weak for four coiwecutlye
l THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
W'lTNESS mv land and the seal '
mid curt at Miami. Florida on tins
trd dav of Octoher. 1974.
-* RICHARD P. BRINKBR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florid*
)tv C P "I'F.l AND
\ Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seaji ,...,,
DANIEL RETTBR, ESOt IRK
loot ConRreas BuiMiim
111 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami Florida 33132
Phone: 858-8090
Attorney for Petitioner
Id U 11/1-8-15
friendly land, in order to give
the area a measure of protection
against marauders and invaders.
A vow was taken through the
exchange of Torahs that Me Ami
would be developed as a thriving
community. Ezra Finegold, Me
Ami Development chairman, has
assured Judge Zev W. Kogan,
who conceived the idea of a sis-
ter city, that the Jewish com-
munity of Greater Miami will re-
double its efforts this year to
fulfill that vow.
To create an interest in the
project. Moshe and Varda Ibler
are visiting Greater Miami as
representatives of the town.
They have been invited to speak
before numerous groups and or-
ganizations, to explain the need,
of Me Ami. its role in Israel's fu-
ture and the importance of its
development.
"This occasion will he used to ,
combine the completion of the jjaroi ^ __ > / ,
Governor Reubin Askew Forest
and renewal of Me Ami develop-
ment efforts." said Rabbi Lehr-
man. -'It is like on Simchat
Trrah. where you finish one
scroll of the Torah and start to
read another, so that the con
tinuity of Jewish life is never
ended.
A special Florida Family Opera
Singers of "Madame Butterfly."
the memorable love story that is
one of Puccini's unforgettable
operas, will be presented at 7:30
p.m.. Saturday. Nov. 9, at Miami
Beach Auditorium.
The two-act opera, sung in
English and fullv rt.^M in efw
t'lme with piano accoiupanini'-ai,
is sponsored hy Chase ForrWal -
Savin n Loan Association
and presented by the Miami
Beach Cultural Society.
There are no tickets for this
performance admission is free
and the public is invited. Seating
will be on the basis of "first
come, first seated."
Singing the title role of Ma-
dame Butterfly is sonrano Mari-
lyn Cronin. Ar>oearing opposite
her as Lt. Pinkerton is tenor
Curtis Rayam. Mezzo-soprano
F.leanor La Forge is Suzuki and
baritone Morris White is Sharp-
less.
Others in the cast include
tenor James Carpenter in the dual
roles of Prince Yamadori and the
Imperial Commissioner, tenor
Jerry Minster as Goro. baritone
Joseph Carbia as the Bonze, so-
prano Christina Caroenter as
Kate Pinkerton and Christopher
Swartz as Trouble.
Warren Broome is music direc-
tor and conductor for the "Ma-
dame Butterfly" performance.
Nelda Edell is stage director with
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. 74-30548
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN KB The Marriage of
MARIA F BORA.
Wife,
and
EFRAIN K. SORA.
Husband. _.
TO SOT EFRAIN IS SORA
AIR FORCES ICELAND
F.p.o.New York N V 09571
VOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an a< lion foi D i solution ol Mar-
riage has been filed aaralnsl vou and
\,.u are reauiri d i" m n i I
vour written defenses, if any, t-- H on
CURTIS RAtAM, TENOR
MARIMS CRONIN, SOPRANO
Janice Aubrey at the mano. Judi
Rhodes is stage manager.
"Madame Butterfly" has be-
come a classic among operas ever
since it was first oroduced at the
turn of the century It is the
story of an ill fated romance be-
tween a Japanese girl and an
Anvrican naval lieutenant.
The single performance of
'Madame Butterfly" is presented
in cooperation with the Greater!
Miami Opera Association. Robert
Herman, general manager. Brief:
welcoming remarks prior to the1-
performance will be given by
George Valentine, director of spe-
cial events for Chase Federal
Savings and Loan Association,
and Allen Dworkis, president of
the Miami Beach Cultural So-
ciety.
LEGAL NOTXE
LEGAl NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DACE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-30612
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
tim'THY J VITT. Hsband,
El VIA SAENZ VITT. Wife.
TO: El V1F. SAENZ VITT
, fnkiwvvn
You. El VIA SAENZ VITT ar
hereby notified that a Dissolution of
_-. lias been filed against you
and you arc required to serve m
,,f v.-ur Answer or Pleadln* to the
Petition on Ihe Petitioners Attorney,
.Ml Ri i.N B BERMAN BSO P"
pox 111! N M !' Fla SJ1S0 and file
..,. | bJ Answer or Plead
(h.- i ffl.....I the Clerk ol
Court "ii or before the 2SU1 dav i l
, 1974 : .u fall to
fault will be taken
dm you for the r.-iief demanded
the Petltloi
Ice shall bi oub Ished once
'
IEWISH i Ol IDIAN.
! ri :,- Miami, Florida this
A P '"'
RICHARD P R NKE I Jerk
t Court D ,,r,da
DVRRY M fALLEl
i... : ClerK
(Circuit url Seal)
MYRON D HERMAN. EaO.
; i i Box 1113
N M B I
v for Plaintiff
io :i n l-s-u
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Vi .to '.: IS HEREBY OIYEN th ll
U un len luned. dealrina to eneaa-e in
- under th.- fictitious name ol
M ,.... f Hoi i '"< leuvres ol Miami ai
71 N W I8*tl Terrace ..... Loi k i.
i mi.....i to reBlater said
name with the Clerk of the I ircult
Court ol Dade Counts. Florida
1 OIS 'I H kRRIS
ROBERT R HARRIS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUD'C'AL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIV'SION
CASE NO. 74.30243
IN KK The Marriage of
MORRIS EI-BERT LAWRENt B.
Petitioner
STFi LA REED LAWRENCE.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: PTBLI A REED LAWRENCE
Route 7 Box 19!
\i,,, ksvilli North C irollna SI '88
YOU^'aRe"6 HEREBY S-OTIFTED
ih m Action for Dissolution M ir-
' u.': '
vour written defenses, if anv. to it on
. kKVlN SHEPPARD. .%>'--"-
(oi MOKR18 El BERT I AV^ RI
(, ... :,.: ll 1150 8
,;!, i, u< \; iml F da and .lie
I with the Clerk .f the
I i ;irt on 11
vh ds mber, r.'Tl
n,.,.,,.;, w.|| tared an i si i "U
,r tti inded in th
Thi- n itlce shall be :>u''
, ur utive weeks
[, Floridian
WITNESS rnv hand and seal Of
. ,i oui : ll M I Plot la. 'hi"
l | i tober. I'T'
RICHARD BRINKER, Clerk of the
, u< ''ourt
By i S. D PIETRl I
I leouty flerk
IT C HIRT SI
I ERBERT Z MARVIN f o- the firm
MARVIN SHBPPARD
!> ".n 8 W S7'h Avenue
ami. Florida S315C
W9-07S0 ,
10/25 11/1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
1-TH JUD'C'AL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74.30242
IN RE: The V irriaee of _
LINDA BISHOP HAHN, =.
Petitioner
I'.Al I'll MA80N HAHN.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
T": RALPH MASON HAHN
r .-' flreen Streel
Wit nion Salem. North Carolina
YOC ARE HEREB1 NOTIFIED
that an Ai tlon foi dissolution ( Mar-
,, been ri ed am nsl vou and
you are required I
vour written def. '' ""
MARVIN ft S IEPPARDk AM
[MDA BISHOP HA N '-.-
7th av. Ia, ':';, *
the oi
above stvled i' "' '"
s -' ''"" -
i Default will be ent< t you
for """
nl ill bi oubll
utlve weeks
a TNESS ni> hand and I
, IU1 Miami Florida, this
"1st dav of Ocl "I .
" RI 'HARD BRINKER. Clerk of the
u i i ourl
Bj i. s DePlETRO
Denun Cork ,
,-n:iTIT COCRT SEAL.
HEKHEH r 7. MARX IN f"r the fum
of MARVIN & SHEPPARD
g \s ft" th av enue
Miami. F ridi
'' S79-0M0 ,o,25 11 1-8-15
CIPCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CrRCuiT. DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO 74-30320
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
,v ,,,-. -rip.; MAPRI kOE '!' ,
BURNBTTA F KEACE.
\% Ife
CECI' NEACE,
Yo"UCECIL NEACE. 8195 Shallow
iprtaKS Road. Troutwood. Ohio are
hereby notified to serve a copl "J
vou- Answer to the Dissolution pi
Marriace filed amlnst vou. uyon
rney, OEORGE NH HO-
: x< B8Q SIS N.W 18th Avenue.
Miami i .t and file orliri-
rai with Clerk ol '-ourt on or before
Novembei '""l otherwise the
,. in i... confessed b] you
Oated this ^lst day of tu-tober.
"hl'cHARD P BRINKER, CLERK*
ps .] BARRY McCALLEI
Deputy Clerk
10 35 ll l-s-lj
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thtt
, i. ,,.i.. CT8 Florida Btat-
1 (1941) Warehouseman
use e r>ts Wherein AB-
A STORAGE O
bj virtue >f It"
. ; | .... [n its possession
Ibed propertj
A (roods as th.- property
EN .. KEEP1 ER. wlfoee }<
knov. : address was 8150 N v -'
Avenue. Miami. Fla and that on tne
, ,.' November. I8W -lunnit
ial h >urs t>l sale mainly between
ind "" In the alter-
X W 24th Avenue Mi-
' undersign.il shall 01-
I .- (or to the hiuhest bidder J"r
, h In hand the above d< .-. rib.'d
,-riv d< WARREN J. KBEPLER.
I at Miami. Florida, this 23rd
' '" '"''"' ,D74- lo/ji un


Page 14-B
fJenisti fhrkHan
Friday, October 25, 1974
Obituaries
GOLDFARB
ROSEN
HERMAN H
S3, of Miami passed
Thui Mia'
( 1,1 t 7 "I flit* to
I
. bun Park. N .'.
A phllantl
M ami an i
for SO
. I. v --,.
vears Pi
?nor to
tats of Is-
B'nal B'rlth.
.....
Ion. Harvey Seed
\ merit an
N M B.
KiU- Lodge, Tl-
er Bay Club and
Exchange Club Active in tin- Hebrew
\ .ii. my and Israel Bond*, pounder
Dade mi Club, member of Nat'l
Board of Realtor? founder and mem-
if Temple Israel. Survived by
wife, Bess, daughters, Mrs Barbara
OoMfarb Mandell of Port Charlotte.
Fla Mrs. Qall Ooldfarb Taylor of
Tampa, Pla and Miss Marsha Sena
Ooldfarb, brother Morris of .Miami.
Services were held Bunday .it River-
aide i Impel Ith Interim In Mi.
Slnal Cemetery.
TIMONER
I.HHTRA.M. 41. of MB. Came lure 2
yeam ago from White
't _^^Uk_ Plains NY !!> was
regional vice president
of Hayden Stone &
c and a member of
t. mple Msnorah. He
i^ survived by wife.
Patricia, aona. David
ami Iteninmln. >* li-
ter, Sharon and broth-
i m Ell. c Gablef and
Murray. Atlanta. Ga
Service! were held
Friday, Oct. is. at Riverside Chanel
with Interment In Lakeside Memorial
Park.
WUBSBERQ. Jennie, of Miami Beach.
Levitt
LASKBR, Larry, 82, of Hoiivw.....I
Riverside
MAISEL Joseph Bertram, 4.",. of
Pi TOPS no I leach. Riverside.
ROBINSON. Anna, 80. of Hal Harbour,
Riverside.
SHANKMAN. Lillian. SO. of Sunrise.
Rlversldi
o iI.K. Prldi Ellssa. 2. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside
COPLIN. Bernard J of Miami.
X' a man.
EHRLICH, Edward D., 71 of Miami
Beacb. Riverside.
GREEN, Ethel, 81, of .Miami.
Riverside
KACHER. Bella. IB, of .Miami. Gordon.
Interment Mount Nebo Cemetery
I.APIN, Jennie. 8. of Miami Cordon.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
! Setvmj the Jeans Community since 1938 .
ORTMODO*
CONSERVATIVE
__^ REFORM SERVICES
| Emjnuei Gon1on'l94o) me GoiiSim
{Hairy Coition-'96-1 i.tn.es B Gordon
Telfphon* 373 5533
JEANNE L i: : passed away at C*-
: Tui sday,
rl Illness A
n sidenl for i nming
from Hasleton Pa Member of East-
- Bun 'l i i ; usband l irrv
i .i.iui Bier of Jack-
.. pia Bi ttyli a Ri on i 'oral
brothel Samuel Rosenberg",
.' i.i
i: Bemsteli ol B Pa and
rnndi hlldi i n Services were
led .ii Gordon Puneral Chanel
with Interment at Mt, Nebo Ceme-
terj.
; INZER. Cells 76, of N'orth Miami.
Rivers de
RABINOVITZ, Ri VI of Miami.
Newman.
SAM1T, Anna, II, of Miami Beach.
N.-u man
SANDOW, Kate 85, ol South Miami.
Gordon Interment Mount Nebo
i", in. i.i \
pass. Carl, '-'. of Pompano Beach.
i lordon
PRICE, Joseph A Ti I Hollywood.
Riverside
ROTHMAN, Irvine 47. Of Davle.
Levitt.
A i BECK. Milton, of North Miami
Beai ii Levitt.
BOGl'SHEVSKY, David, 77. of North
Miami. Riverside.
PETRY, Jan.- II 7, of Miami
i ti ,'h Blasberg,
STK.VK. I-':, d.-rii k, 86, of Miami
Beach, Blasberg.
DION, Nathan. 71. of North Miami
Beach Riverside.
YATES, Theodore, 68 of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
BORSEFSKY, Jennie, 78, of Miami
i'.. sch Blasberg.
BRIGHT Eugene, of Miami Cordon.
COHN, Oertrude. 89. of Miami Beach.
Riverside
GESCHWIND. Philip. 7.1. of Miami
Beach, Cord.m.
KRATISH, Rose, 86, Of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
SIMONS, Babette 66. of Miami
Ahern-Plummer. Interment. Mount
Nebo i 'emetery,
SHAPIRO. Fn.d.i. of Ilallandale.
Cordon
Al EVY, Saul. 86, of Miami Beach.
Gordon.
BABOURI, Mlkhala 80, of North
Miami Beai h Levitt
COHEN, Max, 81, of Miami Beach.
Rlvi
POX. William. 67, of Miami Riverside.
PREEDMAN, Mike of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
Ii Vi'T Saul S 77. of Miami.
Riverside,
!.!!'.art Laura. S6. of Miami Beach.
New man
PASTER. Harry 61. of Miami.
Levitt.
PEARL, Max. 86. of Miami Beach.
Riverside. Interment Stai ol David
i 'emetery.
RAPPAPORT. Salomon. !'. of Miami
!'. ;o ii Kivcrside.
SCHEIBE, Prank. 69, of Miami Beach.
Rivi rslde
SHtrslINICK. Gertrude, 80, of Miami
Bi ; Riverside,
4
PALMER'S .
sUMlMONUMKNTCOMPANY/i i
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day e Closes' Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
"JEWISH fUKERAl DIRECTORS"

Jleuin
memorial Chape]
WNEIIAl Dl
tOCAL ANO OUT Of STATI
ANRANOIMCNTt
947-2790
13MS *V DIXIE MtrVY., N M.
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 74-30141
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE I F|
EMERY CANNl IN
Wife
v-
I Jl iHN I. CANNON
iln band.
You. JOHN I, CANNON, RESI-
DENCE UNKNOWN, are hereby noti-
P] if i u:- Answer to
i olntion of Marriage fileii
you, uiion wife's attorney
GEORGE NICHOLAS B8Q 618 N W
L2th Avenue, Miami. I ?,. and
file original with Clerk of Court on or
bi fore November 89, 1974 otherwise
the Petition will \- ied by
I u
Dated this isth day of October,
I'.'"4
KlillAltli I' BRINKER CLERK
By; J B \i:ky McCALLBY
Deputy Clerk
16 86 11/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
tl undersbrned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Kucherin I*urveyors at 2271 N.W.
ISXth Terrace. Opa Locka. Fla. 88066
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
IX>IS G. HARRIS
ROSALYND BERNSTEIN
10/26 11/1-8-15
One of the most dedicated leaders of Mi-
ami's Jewish community, Leo Eisenstein,
was honored recently for his years of serv-
ice as chairman of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's Chaplaincy Committee. In
recognition of his many years of dedication,
Mr. Eisenstein was presented with the vol-
ume "Jerusalem, Rock of Ages." Together
for the ceremony were, (left to right) Fede-
ration's executive vice president, Myron J.
Brodie; Mr. Eisenstein; incoming Chaplaincy
Committee chairman David Schaecter, who
made the presentation; Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, director of the Community Chaplain-
cy Service; and Federation President Harry
B. Smith.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-6780
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RE: Estate of
DAVID KLEBANOFF
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All I'er.-ons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and renulr-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have airalnst the es-
tate of DAVID KLEBANOFF dec.-as-
ed late of Dads County, Florida, to the
Circtril JudsTes of Dade Covnty, and
flit- the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 7,t:i ik. Florida Stat-
utes iii th,ir offices in the County
Courthouse m Dade County. Florida.
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the .-am.- will he barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this ISth
day of October. AD. 1!'74.
BROAD AND CASSEL
l'.'. Al.vis CASSEL
\ attorneys
First publication Of this notice on
the 25th day of October 1974.
BRi 'AD AND CASSEL
tttornej foi E
Road. Miami Beach. Ha
i:.:: I -:
10'2.', 11 1
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. 74-30489
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
Or MARRIAGE
rN RE: THE MARRIAGE i >F
.HAN M KRAI 'J' S. Petition! r.
SANTA >; BRA IJi 'S Ri
AcU'l: S '7
Havana I !uba
TOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an a u Mar-
rlas;i filed against you and
you arc required to serve s copy of
your wrlttei defenses, if any. to it on
!.' >Y Gi iNZAI.EZ, JR., i for
Petitioner, whose address Is i"i \ w
12th Avenue, Miami, Flprli
1 'l i i i -.
and file thi Drltrlnal with the i lerk of
the above si > Ii d court on or bi
Novi ml., i ga, 1974; olherw Ise a de-
fault ii! be entered strains) you for
th.- relli i di mat di d in tin.....iplaint
or pi tltlon,
This II be publlshi I
four i onsi utivi nv
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand ..: .i the seal of
said court at Miami. I this
22nd day of October. 1V74.
ii'.!. un Court Seal i
RICHARD P BRINKER,
A; '!> ik. i 'ircuit Court
Dadi i' ii- ly, Florida
By J BARRY Mi CALLEY
As Deputy Clerk
Roy Donsales. Jr Baaulrs
i"i N w 12 Avi nue
Miami. Florida S3128 (124-45551
n lvtltioner
10/25 11/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersbrned, deslrins, to sruraxe In
business under the fictitious name of
HARVEY ASSOCIATES al S37J Col-
lins Avenue. .Miami Beach. Florida
intend.- to reaister said nam.- with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
Font STAR TOFItS INC
Myers, Kaplan, Levinson & Kenln,
Att^
By Oeorare R HI.-hards
1488 Brickell Aye.
7th Floor
Miami. Fla. 33131
10/25 11/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underslaned. desiring* to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Ct'8TOM SECURITY SYSTEMS at
14-.I7 N.W. "th Street. Miami. Florida
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
George Laughlln Morrison. Owner
Lee R Plaskoff. Owner
David M. Oonshak
Attorney for Applicants
1497 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida
10/25 11/1-8-15
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-6818
In RE: Estate of
MARY NAOY
"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Kemands Against Saul
i: tate:
You are hereby notified and reouir-
ed to present any claims ami demands
which vou may have against tl .
tale of MARY NAOT deceas-
ed late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as uro-
vlded in Se.non 733.K. Florida Stat-
utes in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida.
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the -ame a ill he barred
Piled at Miami. Florida, this ITta
da) of October. A D, IM4
MART T TUTH
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
th dai of 11, tober iy74.
Andrew J Toth
Attorney for Executrix
Park Dri\e suite f.
Miami Shores, Florida 83188
i" 26 11 1
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUCKCIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-6007
JOSEPH NESBITT
11 RE Esl
SAM. i.i. U k a SAM SBUGSI >N
de eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All I nd All Pet Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Affa Si I
i
You are hereby notified and reoulr-
ed to it. -. ma and d i
wu ma) havi aarainsl
SAMl'EL SHLIOSi IN d
ed late of Dade County. Florida, to the
1 Ull Judges 1'. Ii I' 'Ui ty, and
: le thi same In duplicate and as pro-
n Si lion 7::., 16, Florida Sta -
.. es ii- thi m the i "oui I v
Courthousi in Dad.- County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
I Ime ol the (h st publication hi
thi -.tine v\ ill be bat i ed
al Miami. Florida, this 18th
I 11 : Ocl il .1. A 11 ::'7I
ARNI '1.1 SEL1USON
I dmli -' i. 11 o r
First publication of this i ol.
da) of i >. tober 1974,
1 ..idiii. Rothenbem, Kogur &
>lum
b) '/. \ \\ Kogan
rnei for Administrator
4J" Uni In i. ..ol. Miami Beai h, Fla.
10 26 11 1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS MAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
buainesa under the fictitious nan.....f
INS SW IFT INSURANCE AGENCY
at 2506 N.W. DH BI N, Dadi I ..
intends to register said nam. uitjl 111"
lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
MARS INSURANCE AQENCY. INC.
A Florida Corporation
HERBERT BEIDEU ESQ.
me) for Applli anl
me Blvd., Miami Fla
10, 18-26 ii i-s
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
- under the fictitious nam.- of
SAEF INSURANCE AGENCY at 2505
N.W. 181 St., N. Dade Fla Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
1- lorida
ROBERT M SAF.F INSURANCE
AGENCY INC.
.,,., A ''lorida Corporation
HERBERT SE1DED, ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
I'L'l-' Blseayne Blvd.. Miami. Fla 33137
_____ 10/18-25 11 1-8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
rood and Services at 1921 8.W 83rd
Avenue. Miami. Florida 331S5 Intends
to register saidI nam with the Clerk
F10 id C" Dad6 Cou"l>-
JESUS URIARTE
10/25 11/1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COL RT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-6786
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Estate of
ARNELLE SOLOMON
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person* H IV-
ing Claims or Demands AgS rial Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reaulr-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou miiv have against the es-
tate of ARNELLE SOLOMON deceas-
ed late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pn>-
Vlded In Section 788.16, Florida Stat-
utes in their offices in the County
Courthouse In Daile County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
lime of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred.
Filed ,,i Miami. Florida, rhis 17th
day of Ortobet a d 1974
BERNARD W. ItlDNIcK
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 25th day of October 1974.
II iRDAN BITTEL
Attorne) for Executor
One S E. Third Ave Miami. Florida
10/:". n l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-6119
JOHN R. BLANTON
Ii RE Esti le of
I'll .--i en ERMAN
de. .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and .\ii Pi rsoi Hav-
m or Di mands Ag tl
E
You :*rv hereby notified and reoulr-

h you ma) havi ,'..,ii-: the es-
i Jl ISEPH .-l I HERM I '
ti Dadi i a" tj r
Circuit Judgi l ii di Count) i
file the same In duollcati u I pro-
vided in Seel tl .
ii in their i untv
1' in-tin-u 11iiiii ti in- calendar m the
of the f|, pup ,,r
the sain. III bi bai n d
Kill 'i .i ami, ii- : Ida, this 17th
da) of i ictober, AD 1974
FA YE SI I'HERMAN
As I "\. uti \
U ition of this not;, e on
thi 25th da) of < >i tober l!'74
PIRI i, FRIED w BIL .v s- ill'.F.H
V limeys for Estate of
Ji iSEI'll SUCHEHMAN :
J". i In oln Road, Miami Beai h,
_____ __________ i" -' 11/1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-30424
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF;
El.in Id i.i AS.
Pi tltli -Her.
and
AI'UA Id MAS.
Respondent
TO: AURA ROJAS
18 Avenida 28-3] Zona
' luatemala, i "entro Amer i
OU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
t.on for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed againal you and
noii are required to serve i py ,,f
ADOLFO KOS8, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is mi \-w
',',i fi,u'!'i"u"- ML"'" Porlda "..ilk;
rUrlnal with the clerk of
' ;l yled court on or b.-fore
November 28, 1974; otherwise a de-
fault wui be entered againat you for
or"ei!','f,1"-mi""1"1 '" m,.i..nt
This notice si,all l- published once
,', tup' ii'ur,,'',,!r ;;',"'*ecutlve weeks
uitv.-w V 'J FLORIDIAN,
said curt at Miami, Florida on this
"i day of October. 1:174
1 Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As ( lerk. Circuit Court
.Pi"1' County. Florida /
1 W,LLS ""ADSHAW JR. '
As Dftiutv ClirW
I, ,"1,!,n Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
10/2*, 11/1-8-15
n'i
I
I
11
3 I


ridcy, October 25, 1974
*Je*isti FkridHrun
Page 1E-B
ItGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OP ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
In THE CIRCJIT COURT OF THE
PflEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
1 OF FLOR'OA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-?0S78
ACTION FO" DISSOLUTION
CF MARRIAGE
L lie Man lag* of
[ i |>: DAVIS.
jl, CHRISTIAN DAVIS.
[usband.
, HR1STIAN DAVIS
mbl Ijine
rford. Pennsylvania
;)\; HEREBY NOTIFIED

on foi Dissolution i :
> fi'i-d ;ik':iin*'! \ "U :.nit
. quired to nrra a copy of
(li -ll't-s.
if ;ui\ 1(1 ..n
TXEY, KROOP X- SCHEIN-
i A toi ii. i f-T Petitioner,
i .-. .. i 4-i> Lincoln
y ..mi li. ii. h. Florida
? .
id
original wiiii the clerk: of
tyled mi "ii "i befi i a
, i JO, :''71. Othl i 1st a do-
i entered aa rial vou for
:. mand< d In the complaint
. si l| be published once
for four ron eoutlve wetks
IEWISH FIX>RIDIAN
- -- my I ind and Ihe seal of
, ui I M ami, Florida on Ihia
ti hi
MM. r RRI.VKER
i i.ii ..ml
unty Florida
; *.NRBT>EN
id Clerk
url Seall
K l >P &
N IIRRI I I' A
Road Sulti
i".
. vl'l KYI ITNEY
r P< 'Jl loner
7575
1" l-.'.> u/l-l
IV -^E CIRCUIT COURT OK THE
ftEVENTH JUDIC AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74 3784
J. GWYNN PARKER
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
DTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-28036
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN" REl Th. Marriage of
STEPHANIE BHBLNUTT.
P( tltloner,
DA\ ID TSHEI.NTTT.
Rei nondi
TO: Mr. David T Shelnutt
' 11. Till 1 liverv
Ban Pram ieco, California
TOtl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that ,i Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage hai been Hied against yon in
ihr above i hum1, and you arc reaulred
In invf a .ouv < vour Annvn t Ihe
:. mi the Petitioner'* attor-
n.' .MARTIN BLITSTEIN, 1440
N W. Mih Avenue. Miami, Fli
33136 and file the original Answer
in the Office of the Clerk of thi
i art on or before the th day of
November, 1 ; 7 4: otherwise Default
w ill be enteri fl [l VTED :n Miami. Florida th h
da] of s.-i.: 1874
RICH M:l> P DRINKER.
i rk of Circuit i'"Urt
y, ami, l >adi < 'nunt.s. !-"|..t-i.Ia
I v r.LORIA KI.I.IS
D. puiy i "lerk
'Ii uil Court Si al i
It 1.11-18-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to enrage
in business under the fictitious name
of SuSan .1 Oarncr Enterprise* at
16710 N E. I'lli Avenue. N. Miami
162, Sun.- v..;, s. Intend!
:.r said name With !!,< Clei k
ol th.- i Ircull Court of Dade County.
i : da.
SUSAN J. OONSKY
i" 11 -l *..':,-, hi
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY :\\ ;:-
the undersigned, desiring ti engage
In 1 li Ihe fictitious name
\ KMER COIFFI'RES at '"1
South Miami Florida
I name with ihe
c;. rk ol thi rcult Court i l Dad*
I'. Ulll' i"
MERCEDES ROMERO
I MAI'KICE FINKEU ESQ.
Attoi n- v fi : \i.i. ml
Su t< Robi rts Bui .ling
.- IV Fl -: Sir. el
Miami. Floi I
10 4-11-18-25
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO 74-?7P42
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE IF:
I.IMS U PEREZ-NAVARRO
llu-l
NORA A. PEREZ-NAVARRO
u fe
i. u NOR \ A PEREZ-NAVARRO,
lasi known residence, 1718 Northporl
Drlvi Apt No 7. Madison, Wisconsin
83704 are hereby tn.nii.il to serve a
| per to the I ilssolu-
(j. n ol Marriage filed agalnsl vou.
u husband's attorney, GEORGE
NICHOJ \s ESQ., 612 N IV 12th Ave.
nui mi. Florida : 1136, and file
ih ("lerk of 'out' on or b> -
fon Novembei l 1874; otherwise the
iii confi seed i v vi u
thli Nth day of September,
1874
RICHARD P BR1NKER, CLERK
BY: .1 S RALKIND
I >eput) CU rk
ifl 4-11-K

f
} PERGER
. eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
edltm .. .1 Ml Person? riuv-
I ms or Pi mandf Against Said
oi herebj nol lfl< .1 and reojuir-
.... in-, an.i di m ii do
, >u mi.n have against the -
MIRIAM BERGER .1.....at-
, i. i... County, Florida, lo tlw
Fudges >.f Dade County, and
sam< In duplicate and na
s. -...ui TI3 i Florida Btal
thi r offlcei in thi Countv
usi In I >ad< i 'ounts. I-" d
...ir calendar months from ihe
mi of the first publli atlon hi i
fill he l..ir-.->1
..: Miami, Florida, tins 18th
: .. lober, A D 1974.
HERBERT BERGER
Ao Executor
publication of this notli on
I day i i ictober 1974
:r i imknt vveinstein
s" \' : ER, P A
i Sherwin Btauber
for EU tate of
:'. Road. .Miami Beach
1" 25
11 1
THE
AND
H THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
ITH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT IN
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 74.79357
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
iee of
>\ ID I. HEATH.
Husband,
d
IA ANN HEATH.

PATRBCIA AW HEATH.
i: m a are reoulred to
i ur answ< i t" thi petition f.'r
rrlage with th< Clerk
,1 i 'ui'' ,.! rv. a PV
iip pctll lorn i attorni i.
.'. hen. E-.i 622 S W 1-'
reel Miami. F oi Ida 1136 "ii or
Mov< mber I*. IJT4 or ols. i" -
| will l>......' i ed
. ICTOBER 11. 1874
RICHARD P HR1NKBR
ci. ... in tin Court
By H .' FOY
1 leputy i'U-rk
li. I- IS
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVErsTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
,-LORIOA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-28050
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
AN rOINE I AMAKTINMERE.
Husband, Petitioner,
and
VEI.MA WIGGINS PENERMON
LAMART1NIERE.
\\ .:. !;. ipondent
VO: \ Ki.MA WIGGINS __
PENERMON 1 AMARTINIERE
YOI' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a petition for Dissolution of vour
Marriage i ai been filed and commenc-
ed In this (ourt and you ar- reaulred
... ;, copy of vour nntl.n ffe-
fenaes, If any, to it on DANIEL BET-
TER ESQUIRE attorney for Petition-
er, whose addroaa is 1006 Congress
Building, 111 N B Second Avenue Mi-
ami. Florida 83112 and rile the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above ots i !
court on or before NoveaoMr (>. iTj
otherwise a di fault "ill b* entered
; you for Ihe relief prayed for
in the complaint or petition
WITNESS inv hand and the seal of
s.ii.l our' at Miami. Florida on this
10th day of September. 1974
RICHARD P. ItKINKEH. Clerk
\- lerk. Circuit '"ourt
I inde i'cuntv. Florida
By < I' COPELAND
As Deputy cierk
M rCUll Court Seall
EL RETTER, BSQCIRE
------ HuildinE
n i: S.....nd Avi nue
Miami Florida 33132
phon. 358-6080
Attorney for PeUtlonero4ijlgM
11/1-8
, 'DIE CIRCUIT court of THE
|leventm judicial circuit of
florida in and for
dade county
probate division
probate no. 74-0226
RE Estate of
HI \ Y .i i oCHRIKIS.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Clatms or Demands Again*! Said
|t.tte:
Fob are herehv notified and reoulr-
to present any claims and demands
'h you may have against the oa-
thin four calendar months from the
of the first publication hereof.
ihe same will he barred,
lied al Miami Florida, this 11th
ui i letober. AD. 1974
MARY M. COCORIKI8
\- Executrix
first publication of this notice on
18th day of October. 1*74.
[JAY CRI8TOI-. ESUlMKK
pj'rnev for Executrix
|N'rtheasi First Avenue
inn. Florida 83131
10/18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
It'TICE IS HEItEIIY GIVEN that
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAL'E COUNTY
C'V'L AC I ION NO. 74-27970
GENERAL JURISDICTION D'VISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RB:
The marrlaee of
A I BERT Mi iRSE, husband.
DEBORAH MORSE, wife.
TO: DEBORAH MORSE
YOI' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
i action for I ilasolutlon of Mar-
riage hi i been lied ai ilnal you and
\. reaulred to serve a copy of
. ur u rltti n .1. fensi s, if ans to II on
ARTH1 R H I.IP8I IN, atti rney for
Pet '. hoi e addn -- i 1980 so
. iCBAN DRIVE, HAI lANLAl E
i--i iirida an.I file the original with
the clerk of thi above styled court
......r before November 8. I74: other-
wisi .. defaull will 1" entered acalnst
vou f*r thi di m ndi d In the
. mn pel nor
WITNESS ms the seal of
said court Florida ..n thia
30th ilio of > ictober, 1874
RICHAR11 P BRINKBR '' >
As i 'lerk i 'In uil Court
ii-, ;".. rid
By c P cm-iM.AND
\t. Denut\ Cli
Co .1 Seal l
1" I
ten

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 74-4502
In RE F. '.: of
liETT-i E BINDER,
.I. .. .i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i''. dltoi and All Persons Har-
Ina Claims or Demands Agalnsl Bald
Estate:
Sou are herebj notified and reaulr-
ed i.. presenl any ela mi and demands
which ..u mas have against the es-
tate of BETTY E. BINDER, de-
. .i late of Dade County. Florida,
lo the Circuit Judgei ol l lade l 'ounty.
and file ihe sami In duplicate o
provided In Section : irlda
Statutes, in their office* the County
t'ourthouae In Dade COuntv. Florida.
uithin f. M calendar moi 'ii~ from
inie of ire first publication hereof.
Ih same v. ill be barred.
Filed nl Miami Fl. I da, II .- 11th
:.....f i lober, An 1974
JEAN WEBER STERN
As I \. .mi \ Substitute
m of thi* i
the IXch .lav of i'. lober, 1974
lEil d BCHRBIBER
Itv BARRY B SCHRKIBER
Au.a for Buhstltuti Executrix
I St.. NMB, Fl :
10/18 J">
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. 7427685
IV RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
FREDDIE LEE ROBERTS.
i tioper,
c.l ADY8 ROBERTS, KesooMdent
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO GLADYS ROBERT8
Residence Cnknown ,,..
rot' ARE HEItEHY NOTIFIED
thai in a. lion for Dissolution Of M.ir-
rtag, has been filed against vou and
vou are reaulred to serve a COPS .'f
written defenses. I
to It
, DAVID E. STONE attorney for
...r. whose address Is 101 N.W.
Avenue. Miami. Florida
Al'I'DIANCE
with the Ckrk of the Circuit
rt of Dade founts'. Florida.
ROBE NOKOFF
UDLEK A SANDIER. PA.
lorneys for Rose Noroff
10/4-11-18-36
Stephen F Kessler
Atiorney for Applicant
:8B B.W. 3rd Avenue
Miami. Fl. 381M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO: 74-24252
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TEN ESSEN.
Hlf.
JOYCE ANN ROBINSON.
Jl IYCE It OB IN SI IN.
I lefendant.
TO: JOYCE ROBINSl >N
i i, ., .H lYCE ANN ROBINSl IN
2 i .ah. Avei ui
i Ni Vi 14716
TOP ARE HEREBY NOT1
thai a i 'omplalni to forei lose i mi l
gagi on Ihi following described prop.
erty:
Lo' 11 In Block .' of M1D-
u ay. Ai ording to the Plat
. pi of. n ordi d n Plal Book
r i the Publli lo -
. ..i i tade County. Florida.
i i- been filed agalnsl vou by the
Iff and sou are reaulred to
.... copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to Ihe Complaint ucon the Plain-
tiffs Attorney. RICHARD ESSEN.
1508 Vlnsles Building Miami. Florida
131SS ..".i fill the original Answer or
Pleading In th< office* of the Clerk of
11-. Circuit Court on or before the M*'
\..yiiiiI..i. 1874. otherwise the
allegations of said Complain! will be
taken as confessed by you and a De-
fault entered against s'ou.
DATED at Miami. Florida this L'T'h
da] of September, 1974
RICHARD P BRINKBR. Clerk.
Circuit i "i urt
TK L. AYAIA
Deputy Clerk
in 4-11-18-88
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAM Nnl ;. K IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ihe in di i ring lo engage
in I.m-iii. ss under i i flctltli iui name
of KBND si I. ill. 'NEHS. IN'
I..... .. Ion .1 a GAR1 lEN
DRY Cl EANERS il '' N.E !8rd
S reet, North Miami Bi a. h. Fla. In-
lends lo n ulstei said ime aril the
ihi Clrcuil Court ol Dade
Florida.
KENDALL t LEAN'ERS. INC
Bv 1M I D'JAHON
MICHAE! P CHASE
foi KENDALL CLEANERS.
INC.
10.4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PF03ATE NO. 74-6678
In RE: Estate of
ISRAEL .-' v i SBERG.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
, :
Ing C : l Said
i te
You ai hen by nol fled i nd n nulr-
, .1 ;,, i in.,li.Is
I, \ ,.ii ma] ha -' Ihe i --
i ISRAEL .-.> I TSBERI; '!. -
: ide Ci in ly, Fl >r du.
ii.ii..... .i D oi. i' unty.
ami .i
provldei Bectloi
Stalu In lh*
| ,,|. ..in iv.
lendar months from tho
i.i.....: the 'ii -I puhll lltlol I en of.
or thi '11 be barred.
Filed nl Mlam Fli la, this nth
das ot i ictober. \ D
I this noti.....n
the 18th dav of Octobei
Wll I 1AM S VLTSBERG and
.: ERTR1 1 'I". S.\! TSBERG
Exi cutnrs
ARNi M I1 FEIN
Attorney for Executnt
i 7 i It ii It Road, Miami Bi i
Fla 8*139
10
and as
Florida
County
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBBY GIVEN that
Ihe undersigned, desiring to engage In
bun ness under the fictitious name of
ENA RETAIL AND Wllol ESAI.E al
3408 N W lTth Avenue. Miami. Fin.
88148 Intends to register said name
with the ('lerk of the Circuit Court
.: Dade County. Florida.
E\ IDIO I'EKI.lUA
leffres 11 Roth
\ rnej for Annllcani
189! SW I rd Ave Miami
' i 11-18-85 11 1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M iTICE is HEREBY I!
ihi in li nlgi .i. airing to no
husim -- ui..:. i the fictltlou
^ s s SC SKI KCTION
si-;i;\ '.i nkin Bids II 188 N K
18th A v. Suiti North M ami
me lih Ihe Clerk
Ui t of 1 >adi 'ii 0 Florida.
ROBERT APF
v- k iS7th si
North Miami Bi .. Flo r."
|n |v-j:, I! i-8
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADF COUNTY
IN PROBATE
NO 74-6144
In RE Estate of
\\ II l.lAM H SOI TZ B k 'a
\\ II I IAM BOYBR SOI.TZ
ite. eas< M ___
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO Al I PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT.
v, u an hereby notified that a
urlit.n Instrument purporting to he
the la.-t will and testament of a:rt
.....lenl hat been admitted to probate
li ..,.i Court. You are hereby com-
., within six calendar months
from Ihi date of Ihe first mil.' .anon
of this notice to appear In said Court
and ohov. cause, if anv vou iiv
the action of said Curt n aclmittina Hn<| f|||, (h(_ iame .i,,,,,^,,,,. .,,| as
aid will to probat* should nol stand provlded .,, s,.,.,i,, 731.1* Florida
anrevoked. .._.,_ Statute* In their offices In the County
JOSEPH NBSBITT courthouse In Dade County. Florida.
Circuit Judge uithin four ..,],,|r months from the?
S,HAP?RO.FRlED^VEiLliLSCHCBE'H
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-6320
In HE Estate of
1.a VID SILVERMAN.
lie.'. Jl.-'il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and \u Persons Hav-
ing claim- or Demands Agalnsl Said]
Estate
Sou are herehv notified and reaulr-
ed to on anv claims and demands
which ioii may have agalnsl the es-
tate of DSSin SILVERMAN de-
eased late of Dade Countv. Florida.
to tin Circuit Judges of Dmle Cuiitv.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NO. 74-29592
NOTICE
IN KE The matter of
Adoption of:
PATRICIA Sl'ZANNE K< 'V VC
TO- CHARLES HAi:0|.D SOl'EK
1544 West 31 St reel
Erie, Pennsylvania
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that the Petitioner, emu. KOVAF.
..1 a petition hi the above-styled
court for th a.loot.on of the adult
named in thai petition and you Of*
commanded lo serve a copy of vour
written defense, if any on Stephen U
Raskin. Petitioner's attorney, whose
address Is 7 J0i> Bird Road. Miami.
Florida 881S6, on or before November
2 '.:.71. and file the original with the
Clerk of this court either before serv-
ice on Petitioner's attorney or imme-
1li.1t.'v thereafter otherwise a de-
Attoi nej for Estate of \\ Itllam
B. Soltx
|0" l.in. oln Road,
Mann Bea- n Florida 13188
Flrsl 1 ui.l-.. ..lion of this notice
th- nth d.,v of OfMbfr^lg* u/j
, 11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 74.28684
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In re Th. Man age Of:
BXPANTl'S PETIT-JEAN
Husband
and
ROSE MARY ri--.TIT-.lEAN.
TO: ROSE MARY PETIT JEAN
82 Rogers As. nu". Api '
Bn-oklyn, Ness York 11-.M6
Yi 11 ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
ha bl Bled agathSl S"U and vou are
herehv r. nuired to oervi 0 COPJ Of
vour answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Husband's Attorney.
LESTER ROGERS whose address is
1454 N W 17 Avenue, Miami. Flosji*
the orlcinal with the
,1Ka,nst vou for the relief demanded
the orlgina-l
33125, and fli
fauli mav he entered against vou for c|rrk of Ihe above styled Court on or
the relief demanded In tile Petition. i.f,,rc tMs Mod day of November.
WITNESS mv hand and seal of Ihe 1974, (,r a Default will be entered
Court at Miami. Dade Countv. Florida. HEalnsl vou.
DATED this 4th
s lath day of October. A.D.. 1974.
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
cierk of the Circuit Court
Bv C. P COPELAND
Deputv Ckerk
in 1B-25 11/1-8
day of October.
I'..74.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By L. AYAIA
m 11-18-tf
11'1
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit ( ourt
imde County. Florida
ltv WILLIE HKADSHAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court S.ali
David K Stone. Esauire
101 N W 12 Avenu.
Miami. FL 33128 (SS4-4IN1
Attorney for Petitioner ._.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBBY QIVBN that
or the sain,, will be barred
11 Miami Florida, this i"th
das of October. A D 1974.
PRESTON /. SILVERMAN
\- Executor
Flrsi publication of this- notice on
the 18th das of ictober. 1874
FROMBBRG, FROM BE RQ & ROTH.
!' \
II Allan Slier, Esn
Attornej Preston Z SWrerman
E.. cutor
ii. w Flagler St M-1M
Miami. Florida
in 1S-25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 74-6779
In HE Estat- Of
inillM ZliKERURAM
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Ins Claim* or Demands Against Said
Bvtati
You are herehv notified and .-e,mir-
ed to |.resent anv claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of ETHEL ZUCKBRBRAM. de-
ceased late of Dade Countv. Florida.
to the Circuit .fudges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade Countv. Florida.
Within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof.
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami Florida, this 11th
day of October, a d 1974.
RAHHI MAYER AHRAMOW1TZ
HELEN ZrCKERltRAl'N.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ihe undersigned, desiring to engaa- in
business under the fictitious name of
HOME SERVICE.
Cmt8km$* ENTERPRISE
Bi Rayajond E c.ardner. President
Mlchellne J Wessler Secretary
Attorneys for INNER VIEW
ENTERPRISES
SHAPIRO \ MARCI'S
444 Brickell Ave Suite 100
Miami Florida 33.31 in(]8_:. n/i_g
HERBERT SEiDEl.. ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant .,.-
8418 Biscaybe Blvd.. Miami. Fla. 3313.
in 18-ti 11/1-8
,-it*
and Helen Zuckerbraun
4l'n Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla
10/1K-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the ui derslgned. deatiing to engage in
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
10/4-11-18-M
Court of Dade Countv. Florida
VAZAH DISTRIBUTORS INC.
10/18-25 11/1-8
(sffS^fen-j* -,?-' *v^^.v~is^-iiw Fi.i?,7
10/18-20 li/J-


Pcge I6-B
rJewisti for Mian
Friday, October 25.
Depend on Food Fair's Fine Quality Foods
IN MEAT VARIETY AND ALL Af REASONABLE MIKES!
SAVE 3 WAYS I.. BONUS SPECIALS I.. HONIST VALUES I.. PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICED
FRYER
QTRS.
LEG OR BREAST
FLA. OF SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICED
FUYi H WHOLE BREASTS WITH RIBS
PARTS
WHOLE LEGS
THIGHS OR DRUMSTICKS
LB
89
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
SHOULDER POT ROAST
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF ROUND
BOTTOM ROUND ROAST
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF ROUND
BOTTOM ROUND STEAK
LB.
LB.
LB.
U.S. CHOICE-WE5TEKN ^ -~
Beef Brisket ?1
$|59
$|59
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN-BEEF CHUCK KO
UNDER BLADE STEAK BONELESS.9 1
U S. CHOICE-WESTERN-BEEF CHUCK < AO
SHOULDER STEAK BONELESS
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK UNDER BLAOE < 0
POT ROAST BONELESS.......................
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN $ 39
BEEF CUBED STEAKS..............................i.
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN jfB* 4% r
BEEF CHUCK BLADE STEAK 99
AMII( (BCf I a I cayi I Ai
MUSSELMAN'S

P. P. BRAND
Apple Juice Fruit Cocktail
'.'^
39
32-OZ.
BOTTLE
LIMIT ONE BTL., PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
FRANKS or KNOCKS
217-oz. m^m B
CANS %p^F
LIMIT 2 CANS. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
AMERICAN
KOSHER
12-OZ.
PKG.
GREAT FOR COOKING _
B.N.B. Sliced Mushrooms '; 49c
KEEPS FOOD FRESH .
Glad Food Wrap...................^ 41c
DELICIOUS __
Friendship Pot Cheese 57c
FOR GREAT DIPS
Borden's Sour Cream cont 49c
18-OZ.
DELICIOUS SPREAD
Kraft Grape Jam.................!.SS
FLAVORFUL
69
Upton Tea Bags opfk,coo $147
MIDGET SANDWICH SPREAD OR
Kahn's Braunschweiger...*a$* 49
DORMANS IMPORTfO SLICED
Austrian Swiss Cheese V" 69
COTTAGE CHEESE I LES CAL YOGURT
LES CAL
CREAMED
55'
OR BORDEN'S
ALL FLAVORS
8-OZ.
CUPS
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING
SERVICE SEAFOOD COUNTERS
FLOUNDERS
FOOD
FAIR

SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM DATE OF PUBLICATION
THRU SUNDAY OCTOBER 27th
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
DISPLAYED IN GREAT VARIETY TO MAKE YOUR CHOICE
EASY AND TO YOUR COMPLETE SATISFACTION!
BARTLETT PEARS
SWEET 4fe dfe
and m m. *
JUICY ^0^0 LB.
ALWAYS A FAVORITE #%Jft
Delicious Yams.........................lb 23
FLAVORFUL ANO NUTRITIOUS A#r
Mushrooms............................US. 98
Red Radishes.................2 KS 25c
GOLDEN
DELICIOUS APPLES
ToT a. to e
EATING ^0 BAG J Jj
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
BROCCOLI SPEARS
10-OZ.
PKG.
FRESH
CAUGHT
FAMILY FAVORITE
89
Florida Caught Pompano
LB.
$179
u
All IAKIO GOODS MAD! WITH Pu( VEGETAIll SHOtTININC
EGG BREAD
39e b
P.P. BRAND
FRESH FROM
OUR OVENS
PP. BRAND
Pound Cake \k%z 69c
LOAF
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. All CLERICAL. TYPOGRAPHIC, PHOTOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING ERRORS ARE
MINUTE MADE __
Frozen Orange Juice !&? 59
SARA LEE FROZEN **ia
Butter Streusel Cake 'Uc'M29
Senvite Afrfedcjen *Defit.
AVAILABLE AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
ALL LUNCH MEATS 1 CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER I
CORNED BEEF
"us?" TOc qtr-
COOKED // jj LB'
ALL DARK MEAT ^
Rich's Turkey Roll................T 89c
HEBREW NATIONAL e C q
Griddle Franks.............................*1"
'LACK FOREST" __
Hygrades Cooked Salami HALF 75e
WISCONSIN FINEST j*-
Sweet Munchee Cheese T 79c
FRESHLY SMOKEO **
Large Whitefish.......................u, $1M
COMSTOCK 4
Mixed Bean Salad !.5ff 51e
GREENWOOO YEUOW LABEL .
Sliced Pickled Beets !JSf 37e
GREENWOOD .
Whole Pickled Beets........ HS 51e
DfLICIOUS _,--
Pillsbury Hot Roll Mix 57e
SUBJEa TO CORREOION. NONE SOLD TO DEALERS.


Full Text
ige
Page 16-B
fJenist Fkrk/ian
Friday, October 18, 1974
'ER
.11 .
Ian
1
11 h*

51
r tt-
DV
in'
a
\ t
06 .
still
min
lif .
' n
Mil 1
an
\ -
Iceja
m
;vy.
I II
!
;.. 1
I R
'.. .,
Ill" :
H -
! i-:
.li< 1
18E.'

K-
!
Ill
'<




ft
rr
ul
:
OR
Men
Ml
The
Faces
of Our
Aged
Look
to You.
Respond to them.
Generously,
Willingly.
In the spiritual tradition
of our High Holy Days.
Through your gift to
The Miami Beach
Hebrew Home
For The Aged.
Stamped with
your compassion.
V^\^

HONOR
THY
FATHER
AND THY
MOTHER
-
'
OPEN THE DOOR IN 74-75 BUILDING CAMPAIGN
mi ami beach |
Home For The Aged I
Expansion Campaign
Objective: $1,500,000
Cm,* Hdi,r, 320 Celliti. Av. Miami B...K. Fit. (J05/471-e4e4)
Non-3 CM ^>!dre-
HO.
In comidereiion of the tubtcriptioni of othen end the
obligation to be incurred bawd upon pledget received. I
(we) hereby promise to pey the Miami Beech Hebrew Home
For The Aged Expansion Campaign, the turn of
Ple^eS_____
PaiJMcremm.
Division_____
rVo'K.r t', ima
Please bill me'
n Annuall,
? liwil Anwm>n
? O.arterl,
O
? fat________Vurs
u
.Dollars ,J_
S-Cicfcers Mjsi Sign Mere toVako'ate MMfl
Oal.
n
JE\
LO
13:
Miami Beach Hebrew Home For The Aged
320 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA Telephone 672-6464
LEONARD ZILBERT
PRESIDENT
9 MRS. SARA LEVIN.
Pres. LADIES AUXILIARY
ABE & MARGARET FINE FOUNDERS
SIDNEY SIEGEL
EXECUTIVE
VICE-PRESIDENT
"The Cause of the Aged is the Core of the Community Conscience"
A


"eJewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 47 Number 43
Miami, Florida Friday, October 25, 1974
60c
by Mail Two Sections Price 25 cents
Britons See New Mideast War Brewing
By JOSEPH ALSOP
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
..

LONDON There is deep apprehension here
abc/ mother war in the Middle East; not right away
but vs.thin another year, plus or minus.
The apprehension is only diluted by a half-
cial whom one would have never
Uken for a fan of either Dr. Kis-
or Harriet Beecher Stowe,
"You expert the child to be
dropped. You expect Eliza to
miss the next ice cake. You ex-
pecl the bloodhounds to catch up.
But it hasn't happened yet. and
we have to pray for Eliza."
nwhile, however, the ap-
superstitious faith in Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger's knack of beating the logical odds.
"IT'S IJKE watching Eliza crossing the ice in
'Uncle Tom's Cabin," I was told by one high offi-
prehension is there, and it has
recently been much increased.
The cause of the increase was
the trip to Moscow of the Egyp-
tian foreign minister. Ismail
Fahmy. accompanied by the
Egyptian army's chief of staff,
Lt. Gen. Mohammed Gamasv.
THIS TOOK place after along
period of extreme coolness be-
tween Cairo and Moscow, during
which the Egyptian armed forces
were barely getting the spare
parti needed to keep their Rus
sian weapons in working order.
The visit to Moscow produced
a second, even more significant
Continued on Page 8-A
PLO RECOGNITION FLAYED
Shock, Anger Fellow
In Wake of UN Move
IiraeJ Won't Feel Bound 9-A
Bj WILLIAM SAl'HIRE
Nj :. v RK (JTA) An-
gi sv e\ I thro igh th. Jewish
( nity and among many
- here in the wake of
th< ted Nations General As-
se.r.l .05-4 vote recognizing
ihi estine Liberation Or-
>..-.. ation and inviting it to
pate in debate on the
in Question.
will survive t'.ie vote,
UN may not." declared
ael Miller, chairman of
thi inference of Presidents of
Ameri an Jewish Orj
- which represents 33 of
jn try's largest national
Jew Ish and secular
15V PERMITTING the PLO
( ontinued on Page 2-A
AMBASSADOR S( ALI
no liitk of understanding
Washington, Moscow
Resupplying Arab Arms
By YITZHAK SIIARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) All
igns point to an early resump-
tion of Soviet arms shipments to
Egypt which almost certainly.
Italy's Commies Push
Pro-Arab Sentiments
Bj Special Report
' K YORK Two members
- Senate warned Anti-
n League of B'nai
and Italian American
eaders that the Communist
in their country "is to-
ln line with the USSR's
Vrab policy" and that a
: ni.st victory in the up-
u' elections there would
worldwide ramifications."
Iressing a unique meeting
' American Jews and Italians
at ADL'a national headquarters
in New York, Sen. Pietro Longo,
Wee secretary of the Social
Democratic Party of Italy, and
Sen. Alfredo Biondi. vice secre-
tary of the Liberal Party, pre-
dicted that a Communist Italy
would deal a severe blow to
American efforts to form resist-
ance among oil consuming coun-
tries to Arab price gouging.
THE SENATORS said they
had come to the I'nited States
to enlLst support "for the demo-
cratic way of life which is be-
ing threatened in Italy today."
Among those present at the
meeting were Seymour D. Reich,
chairman of ADL's European
Continued on Page 8-A
will include the new MIG-23,
the fastest known combat air-
craft and probably the mobile
SAM-6 missiles, informed sources
indicated here.
The Russians have already
Bupi lied M1G-23S to Syria, which
are being flown to some extent
by Syrian pilots, and they have
given the Syrians many batteries
of SAM-6 surface-to-air missiles.
the EGYPTIANS reportedly
are anxious to obtain the SAM-6
to supplement their static air de-
fense system with a mobile mis-
sile umbrella. Reports from Mos-
cow indicate that the Egyptian
military mission currently in the
Soviet capital is well satisfied
with the outcome of their nego-
tiations with Soviet defense of-
ficials.
Lebanese newspapers have re-
ported that Russian arms have
already reached Egyptian ports,
ending the military supply cut-
off that followed the Yom Kip-
pur War when Egypt appeared
to be leaning toward the United
States.
While the SAM-6 is a defen-
Cont'nued on Pace S-A
SCALI STATEMENT
U.S. Explains
Palestinian Vote
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) United States Ambassador
to th United Nations John Scali issued a statement following
the 105-4 vote in the General Assembly recognizing the Palestine
Liberation Organization and inviting the PLO to participate in
the debate on the Palestine question:
"It should be clear from many statements by my government
over the past months and years that our vote in no way reflects
a lack of understanding or sympathy for the very real concerns
and yearning for justice of the Palestinian people. Rather it re-
Continued on Page 9-A
Former Ghetto Chief Seen
Living in Canada Today
VIENNA (JTA) Nazi-hunter Simon Wiesenthal urged
the Canadian government to take measures against Imre Finta. a
former Hungarian police officer who commanded the Jewish
ghetto in Szegged in 144 and cooperated closely with Adolf
Eichmann in the deportation of Jews to Auschwitz.
Wiesenthal. head of the Jewish documentation center here,
said Finta, who fled Hungary after the war and emigrated to
Canada, now resides at 532 Glagarry Ave. in Toronto where he
operates a restaurant.
HE ALSO supplied the Canadian authorities with Finta's
telephone number.
Wiesenthal said that a number of Jews who survived the
Szegged ghetto and who now live in Israel. Canada and Hungary
have indicated they would be willing to testify against Finta.
"He is described by witnesses as a pitiless and cruel ruler of
the ghetto. He did not even help Jews from his own circle of
former friends and fellow students. He did not show any gentle-
ness or charity." Weisenthal wrote.

SIMON WIESENTHAL
pitiless ruler

Russian Deal Last Hurrah?
SEN. JACKSON
tribute or bust?
WASHINGTON (JTA1
"An historic understanding in
the area of human rights," ac-
cording to Sen. Henry M. Jack-
son (D., Wash).
-A great tribute to the deep
moral feeling of our country."
asserted Sen. Jacob K. Javits
(R., N.Y.).
"It has cleared the way for
humanity und human rights,"
declared Rep. Charles A. Vanik
(D., Ohio i.
THESE WERE among the
statements from leaders in the
two-vear Congressional fight for
legislation tying Soviet-American
trade with Soviet emigration
practices.
Making public Friday the let-
ters of agreement between him-
self and Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger. Jackson said
the formula achieved was "a
joint effort of give and take by
our side and the President and
the Secretary of State."
Terming the formula "historic
in the fact that an agreement
on human rights was worked out
in a trade agreement," Jackson
Continued on Page 15-A
Polsky Gets
Fine No
Jail Term
LONDON (JTA) A Mos-
cow judge declared Victor Pol-
sky guilty of reckless driving
but said a jail term was not call-
ed for under the circumstances
and imposed a nominal fine of
100 rubles (about $140) on tha
44-year-old Jewish physicist.
The verdict, read out Friday
by Judge G. I. Solovyov. ended
a trial which had drawn inter,
national attention because it was
widely viewed as an example of
Soviet harassment of Jews seek-
ing to emigrate to Israel.
POLSKY, who was fired from
his job after applying for an exit
visa but continued to be active
in behalf of the Jewish emigra-
tion movement, was accused of
injuring a pedestrian while driv-
IContinued on Page 2-A


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