The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010090:02398

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
uban Jews making it in Miami and Gotham
By BEX G. FRANK
JTA Feature Syndicate
THERE IS a beautiful, tree-
lined suburb in Havana, Cuba,
lown as Santos Suarez. It was
home of many of Cuba"s
|2,000 Jews who about a dozen
rears ago left that beautiful is-
land for New York and somehow
found the Vanderveer Apart-
ments in Brooklyn whieh thoy
quickly dubbed, "Santos Tzuros."
For after the luxury of Cuba
where many Jews were in the
upper class, the hard-working
life of middle-class New Yorkers
and adjustment to a new land
did have a lot of "tzuros" to it.
BUT IN the 12 years that
Cuban Jews have been here, they
have done quite well, indeed.
A while ago, Philip Soskis,
executive director of the New
York Association for New
Americans (NYANA). tcld this
write- that Cuban Jews suco- 4
cd here because they "stuck to
practical things of making a liv-
ing and getting settled."
And working hard is what
Cuban Jews seem to have done
since they came to these shores.
Of the 12.000 that were in Cuba
before F.del Ca tro took over,
bout 6.000 settled rn the Miami
area, about 4,000 came to New
York, about 1.000 went to Vene-
zuela and approximately 1.000
settled in Israel.
Continued on Page 15-A
lllewislh Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY end THE JEWISH WEEKLY
[blume 48 Number 3
Miami. Florida Friday, January 17, 1975
,nc by mi.ii Two Sections
Price 25 rials
AtlEGED FRAUD AND CORRUPTION
Nursing Homes
Probe by Carey
Urged in Gotham
No Israel
Guarantees,
Ford Asserts
Deny K.
Wants '48
Lines Again
fi Kilometer* 6-A
Reflects Ford 15-A
WASHINGTON (JTA
, report in usually reliable po-
etical quarters here that S
ii-y of State Henry A. Kis.-in-
?r believes Israel should rive
jp East Jerusalem and the Ian.Is
|t occupied in the Six-Day War
Continued on Page 7 A
NEW YORK (JTA) Rep.
Edward I. Koch (D., N.Y.) has
urged Gov. Hugh Carey to vig-
orously pursue 3n investigation
into alleged fraud and corrup-
tion by nursing home operators
in New York State but caution-
ed that the probe should not be
limited to the homes owned by
Rabbi Bernard Bergman and his
associates.
'To do so would miss others
who undoubtedly have perpe-
trated abuses and yet have man-
B |ed to avoid the public's at-
tention," Koch said in a letter
to Gov. Carey released Jan. 2.
TO LIMIT the investigation
to this one o|ierator would also
generate feelings by some that
this was simply a personal at-
Continued on Page 2-A
TUNIS Great alarm is be-
ing expressed here, as well
as in Beirut, Cairo and Da-
mascus, over the return of
Gen. Ariel Sharon to active
duty. Arab officials view this
as "proof that the enemy is
preparing for a new war."
WASHINGTON"I take with
me to Washington no new pro-
posals," Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon declared to reporters on
his arrival here for talks with
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer.
Second St:ij;e 7-A
To Cede Sinai? A

U.S. Nazi Group Defaces
Synagogues in Milwaukee
There'll be No 'Deal'
On Capucci Sentence
JERUSALEM(JTA)Archbishop Hillarion Capucci will serve
out his 12-year sentence for smuggling arms to terrorists in Israel.
a highly-placed source has told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency after
a meeting between Justice Minister Haim Zadok and a Greek Catho-
lic delegation seeking the Archbishop's release.
The source said there were no "negotiations" for possible con-
ditions for the Archbishop's release, adding that the delegation
members had not suggested any terms for a "deal" and neither
had Zadok.
And well he might have said
that.
IN AN interview with Time
Magazine this week. President
Ford declared flatfootedly that
the United States will not guar-
antee Israel's security or its
future.
While such a guarantee has
never existed on paper, except
briefly during the bleak days of
the 1951 Tripartite Declaration
with Greal Britain, France and
the US. as signatories, the se-
curitj of tsrael has always been
a de facto part of American for-
eign policy In the Middle East.
BUT FORD said in his inter-
view that "We have to Judge
what is in our national interest
Continued on Page 11-A
MILWAUKEE (JTA)Three
Isynagogues were defaced last
[week with Nazi swastikas and
slogans. The building, housing the
IJcwish Board of Education and
KABBI T.WKMVM M
"second class status*
Hillel, and a delicatessen, also
had Nazi messages scrawled on
the outside of the structures in
magic markers and crayons.
In addition, a note was found
tacked to the front door of the
JBE Hillel building stating:
"Kike's kids blood will run."
The defacements and note fol-
lowed a meeting of the local Nazi
party, a branch of the National
Socialist White Peoples Party,
earlier in the week. The three
synagogues defaced were Temple
Menorah, Temple Agudas Achim
and Congregation Beth Jehudah.
IN RECENT months, the local
Nazi party has painted swastikas
on schools and synagogues which
had to be sandblasted off, and
passed out aritiJewish and anti-
Continued on Page 2-A
ZADOK REPORTEDLY told
the clergymen that the Capucci
case should not damage relations
between Israel and the Church.
He reiterated that Capucci had
received a fair trial and that the
government believed he must
serve out his sentence.
It was reported, meanwhile,
that the Archbishop had asked
some of his colleagues to convey
his offer to Premier Yitzhak Ra-
bin to serve as a mediator be-
tween Israel and the Arab states.
For such a role, he would have
to be released from prison.
There have been reports from
Arab terrorist sources that Israel
had sought the release of Syrian
Jewry in exchange for Capucci's
freedom "but who is offering
that?" the source asked rhetor-
ically.
Continued on Page 8-A
'MERIT OF SUPERIOR NUMBERS'
Arabs Will Win Next
Round of War-Arafat
PARIS(JTA)Any new con-
flict in the Middle East will be
won by the Arabs, Palestine Lib-
eration Organization leader Yasir
Arafat declared in an interview
published here by the Paris eve-
ning newspaper, Le Monde.
"The October War," declared
Arafat, "showed that the human
and technological qualities of the
Arab combatant are no less than
those of the Jewish soldier, that
the merit of superior numbers,
..... .......
which is to our benefit, consti-
tutes a decisive factor, at least
in any military confrontation.
"EVEN IF the Zionists should
register some success in the next
conflict, the Arabs will pursue
the battle in the form of a war
of attrition."
The Palestinian leader con-
tinued, saying that in a future
armed conflict. "The Arabs have
no choice. They cannot distin-
Continued on Page 3-A
Lukewarm Response to Vatican Stand on Jews
NEW YORK(JTA)Jewish leaders have welcomed,
with some reservations, a set of guidelines published by
j the Vatican to implement the "Declaration on the Jews"
I issued in 1965 by the Second Vatican Council.
The guidelines were prepared by the Catholic
t Church's Commission on Relations with Judaism. The
guidelines reiterated the church's condemnation of anti-
Semitism and its call for sweeping action to eliminate all
forms of discrimination against Jews in the chuch's wor-
ship and teaching.
THE GUIDELINES also proposed dialogue, affirma-
tion of a joint Biblical and theological heritage and em-
phasis on "common elements of the liturgical life" to
improve relations between Catholics and Jews.
The guidelines urged Catholic respect for the Jew's
faith "and his religious convictions," warned against un-
favorable comparisons between the New and Old Testa-
ment, and called for a common search for social justice.
The International Jewish Committee on Interreligious
Consultations said the guidelines would encourage better j
Understanding and applauded the stand against anti-
Semitism.
BUT THE committee also said that the text of the
Continued on Page 9-A
i '.J. i ..1,


Page 2-A
*Jmis* Fkrkfor
Fridoy. January 17, 1975
.\r.ese\-. .srael
-: =
Ihkd v re znmdBKt Harry Gc?sel. second
: pres.i:-:; ?!rur.re Xusnitz
president Joseph Hcaeaberg. presitier.-
Rabia Dr. Dcvid UhrfaaJd; Jack Banvia
boczz z-z.rrr.zr. .-.re Eiseasteir. vice c.-.ar-
man oi ooard. Hcrrry Reiser, recording s-c-
retarv- Oscar Schapiro. treesurer- back
:rw Midair? G ^:rc:;! secretary;
Ccn:or Abraham 5e^.
I rjje \.Y. Nursing Home Probe
Ontinaed freas Pare 1A
:th a bJk>
- M
-: '
-- ted
; _- 1 rgt roar of
ae a
\ the public trust."
The N-.A York Coogres-
r "
-
k iad propr.ettr? ind
ing
1
" m. In ueiUm case, is
a --- ad peop
a fouths are 0* -
(he state."
KOt'H v\n> he wc. :
the sama abuses
uncovered ir. Ne ^
net Rate
homes. e~e
bjbu| homes operators sh
jestMfied a- as
K -
9M*T? tO the Cu
..-ruptior
e are :'.- md to .
h H
' --..:-
the patient and the
- apaanari
Si
po..tio& 1 had rapeate

-
gut 1 I
KIM d BClTtAATcJj
>*^. the Go\erooc a-;
asaioa
ng
home c and author
rtxose I legaf.ataon.
A **-"t s'jaraestioo mas .ace

r-vtsh Congress, b
re.aT-f* development the Fed-
eration of Jewtsa Philanthropies
I LS.iSaziGroup
f Hits Synagogues
t- In Milwaukee
Ceatiaeed freaa Pate 1 A
B>rk ".: enter;-
-
t: 't SeciaL--
i
I
.- :
v e.
'M. .: rEXS a*o aa n-
*i is*-ied to crevent
- M JBO fee: of .
* eaUaate ar ex.: and re
- -
greva to disx. ka teratnre.
-
.- .. -
were also 1 tun ad feCowiaj
fesff.1 Ji which jereral people
*d 'he Wbreaaaa baard of the
A- Dehartm Leaaa* of B'aai
-vVrtakia*
Lodge Meeting Mowcky
a
ssky de at the
ercotd aaeetia? >f *.-e i^ j
held br Georre Gersbwia Led
Meada
7 30 p 31 ia the Sarbide Ceat-
T*- twice araathlv amtiiaj are
held the first aad third Monday
J
a fear af programs and ac-
-
iaatt tha actions of
Haiex. p-
asd call* i

thf Tin 4kmm -
sanitations issaed hat
-
.. a oopositios to the erev
ances with ra J
fTC
They noted that the rizht br
Natis to distnba:^ ^;te I
OB
provide: that tha no*
1- aad uaauaeat daa-
ter' of rUakeaee.
The :*o Jewish pnMp noted
that siace a large aumber 0.'
eWerH Jes lr*e oa the Wet
Side of Milwaukee where N
arti-.ity ha> beea cooceatri
ta^e created a cl mate of 1
THOtr nxvr -
'"-r-r arj:nt -
JfT* :r. *hi- irej AaaavaBBri
ha\e beea zi-ea ta the two Je*
tat r: .-; ard ra--^ j hr the
auror and eoliee officials -
there wrjoW b iacrea*d ut-
iao-re of Jewi-h *^^tf aad
htaaai
There := a'o coatiaaiae eaa-
tact w.th local aad federal law
enforceaeat ageacies reaardiag
the Hari aetj-..-
of Ne Y -
paahhart Fra
expressed deep concern o\e:
ported adverse
tients in r.ursins he-
allege-i ninae af puhf
hj "
kcaaae of Fei
----- tbc well-teirii
I '
e\er they are. Fe->
-
1
:
-
-
I
-THE FEDERATION
is t at, .:
to be
must be pun
a new pubhc ce-e:
ma -. that 1
the slat
added.
Federation asaerts that
- 1 of facial
- rrccl
the*: itaadardi aaat t*
;>ed and iose their Ixenses.
At the sa-Te vsrx. the S
togue Cojmi af a.*-:
aationai coordinaanc aeency of
Conservative. Orthodox and P.e-
1 rah'buuc aad congregat: n-
r?anizat:ons. issued a p;

trea*---'. and abuse of
Bierf" m some nursing ho-
THE. STATEMLNT Baaed
by tie SCA'a aaacutive
prescient Rabbi Her
saai
able degracU
:e->--*i than I
-
' 1
:.- -: : =.-'. i J.\ .r:-<: z:.' .' -
lor.

e\er
I

7>e SCA called aa
.
pc.-.-ate ar.i p--
MORE THAN EVES
BY BUYING SAff ISRAEl
BONOS YOU GIVE COURAGE
TO THE PEOM.E Of !SRAEl...
S -: "e haart 7 .-
ar>C vac E ?' z~-:. z. z
Maysraa Friedberg
PIANNM6
ON MOM>G TO
ISRACL?
HOW WOXDERRX
CaH mm. Estteee. 63S-6554 and
w* me owoto vow ratos Aho
<* "wvinfl t lotvq d"'Stn wovfo iv*hft in me U S
> oveesoev
A. B. VAN UNES tMC.
___

HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS |
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME! j
Funds earned by the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital I
for the Aged Thrift Shop at 7300 NW 27th Avenue, |
in Miami, are an important part of the Home's operot- j
ing income. j
Won't you help the Home today by contributing items j
for resale at the Thrift Shop? j
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, cameras, j
clothing, sporting goods or any other saleable mer- |
chandise which you no longer need or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, who is j
redecorating? Perftaps a hotel, an apartment house, j
Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs since 65".
of its 222 residents are public welfare recipients. With j
increased ope-oting costs, and public assistance pay- I
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 66-2101 and arrange for our truck to pick
up your merchandise.
And remembf contributions to the Thrift Shop
are tax deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family residents, Board and
staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
MJHHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
MIAMI JEWISH HOM AND
HOSPITAL FOR THE AGED
Formerly known os JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
RIVERSIDE
531-1151
SO Ml------- N'E.1
MIAMI&C
. ._
:


Friday. January 17, 1975
*Jenis* FkridHan
Pag 3-JI
The leadership of the Farband Labor Zionist Alliance
branches Der Lebediker, Bialyk-Ben Gurion. David Bliss
and Dayan recently held a meeting to elaborate plans
for the forthcoming 10th annual conference on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1975 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund. Combining their efforts
for a successful luncheon and concert to be held Sunday,
Feb. 2, at noon in the Barcelona Hotel are from left to right
(seated) Sam Berke, Mayshie Friedberg, Jack Filosof, Joseph
P. Zuckerman, chairman of the event; Fanny Gibson and
Morris Fisher; (standing) Bernard Gingold, Herman Kass,
Menashe Feldstein, Philip Kahn, Oscar Schapiro, Sol Ro-
senberg, Morris Tamres, Dr. Bernard Schumer and Sender
Kaplan, a representative of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration. __ + MJA\2.*
Peres Denies Chaplains Mishandled Bodies
By DAVID LANDAU
, And (ill. SEDAN
JERUSALEM UTAt De-
fense Minister Shimon Peres
irply rebutted charges by
Ashkenazk Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goran that the Army Chaplain-
cy Corps badly mishandled body
retrieval! during the Yom Kip-
pur War.
Peres told the Knesset that
contrary to Kabbi Goran's alle-
gations, the Chaplaincy Corps
performed "brave and devoted"
service during the war although
certain lessons wore learned that
led to a thorough reorganization
of some procedures.
Peres disclosed that Rabbi
Goren has withdrawn a telegram
he sent to the Defense Minister
demanding an "indejiendent in-
quiry" into his charges.
TDK CHIEF Rabbi charged
that the Chaplaincy Corps had
disregarded long standing direc-
Arabs Hold
Israeli
TEL AVIV JTA It-
zhak Salem, an Israel] soldier
reported missing niter a raid <-n
a terrorist hideout in Ta beh \ II-
I is
alive and well in a I i
and prisoni of
war sta I rted by Le -
anese I by
[nteii itional :; .
SALEM \\\s part of an Is-
rae i comn an lo force thi I blew
up a house in Taibeh thai shel-
tered terrorists. An unspecified
numbei I t< rlsts wen
in the action, but no [si a<
ualtie< were sustained.
Salem became arated from
his unit when he fell asleep dur-
ing a rest st on the return to
Israel.
While trying to find his way
to the border, he became lost.
He was apprehended by Leba-
nese police when he entered a
village in search of food.
BEPBE8ENTATIVES of Is-
raeli border settlements met
with government authorities re-
cently over reports that Syrian
army units may sunn l>e station-
ed in .-outhern Lebanon.
tives by failing to retrieve the
bodies of fallen Israeli soldiers
on the Sabbath and holidays,
Mting a serious morale prob-
lem in the armed forces.
The matter came up at a Cab-
inet meeting where Rabbi Goren
was rebuked for "a disgraceful
effort to stir up the grief and
pain of many bereaved families."
It was also the subject of sev-
eral agenda motions in the
Knesset today which were an-
swered by Peres.
The Cabinet did not discuss
the merits of Rabbi Goren's
charges but was sharply critical
of the manner in which the
Chief Rabbi made them public.
HE ACCUSED the Army
Chaplaincy Corps of "disgraceful
failure" in the conduct of its
body retrieval activities in re-
ply to a question on a radio in-
terview program.
The Jerusalem Post has dis-
Arafat Vows Israel
Will Lose Next a
Round in War
Continued from Page 1A
guish between Americans and
Europeans The economic
Catastrophe which we will en-
gender will spread to all occi-
dental countries."
Asked whether the Palestine
Liberation Organization would
participate in the Geneva con-
ference, its leader replied that
he could only answer this ques-
tion the "day that we receive an
invitation in proper form to at-
tend this conference." Such at-
tendance would not constitute
recognition of Israel, the PLO
leader added, but underlined
that, in his estimate, "the pres-
ence of the PLO in any interna-
tional assembly constitutes in it-
self a victory for the Palestinian
people."
"NO ONE can deny today that
we carried off a great victory in
accepting to go to the UN Gen-
eral Assembly. Each and every
one can take note that this prece-
dent served not only the Pales-
tinian cause but also that of all
national liberation movements.
By our attitude, we have shown
that we are at once pioneers and
revolutionaries."
If the Arabs are prepared to
fight a long and decisive battle,
they do not desire to find a so-
lution in war. the PLO leader
concluded. "We are not partisans
of evil policy. As I affirmed at
the United Nations, we hold in
one hand a gun to defend our
legitimate rights. But with the
other hand we offer an olive
branch, and we hope that the
international community will
not allow imperialists and Zion-
ists to tear it away from us."
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116 V AlENC IA AVL, CORAL GABIES
closed that the "question" was
planted by Habbi Goren's office
and that the person who asked
it. Avishni Daum, was an em-
ploye of Goren who falsely iden-
tified himself on the program
as an army officer.
Daum claimed that he had
"seen bodies lying around un-
retrieved."
According to the Post, Daum
is employed as director of a
"conversion ulpan" recently es-
tablished in Netanya by Rabbi
Goren and the Jewish Agency.
RABBI GOREN, who was
Chief Chaplain of the Israeli
Armed Forces for 24 years with
the rank of general before his
election to the Chief Rabbinate
three years ago, leveled his
charges mainly against his suc-
cessor and former protege, Chief
Chaplain Mordechai Piron.
He claimed that Piron ignored
long standing directives that
Rabbi Goren had formulated
with regard to body retrievals
with the result that the bodies
of fallen Israeli soldiers were
left to rot on the Sabbath and
holidays,
Reserve officers in the Chai>-
laincy Cor|s who served during
the Yom Kipptir War have dis-
puted Rabbi Goren*s charges
and at least one of them has
threatened a libel suit against
the Chief Rabbi. I
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a


p
= Page 4-A
+Je*ist Fhridian
Friday, January 17, 1975
Alton's Coals Unclear
Foreign Minister Yigal Alton's visit with Secretary of
. State Henry Kissinger comes at a particularly difficult time.
There is the postponement of Communist Party Chief
Leonid Brezhnev's trip to Cairo, the purposes of which still
remain unclair, and so any deductions about it on the
possibility of peace between Israel and Egypt remain pure
speculation.
There are the conflicting rumors about the extent of
the territorial concessions Allon is prepared to enumerate
as Israel's contribution to peace in the Middle East.
Some of these rumors have suggested that Israel
would be willing to give up the strategic Gidi and Mitla
Passes in the Sinai and even the Abu Rodeis oil field
piovided the U.S. would make up the loss in petroleum
frcm its own supplies.
There is Dr. Kissinger's growing embroilment in the
war in Vietnam, on which his Nobel Peace Prize for end-
ing it obviously has had no effect at all.
Perhaps the most difficult of all these considerations
is the last. Congress is sure to put a firm clamp on the
administration's rekindling of an active American military
role in Southeast Asia, which seme officials are already
advocatng if we don't want to see a total Communist
takeover.
What Allon has to say to Dr. Kissinger may very well
hinge on the American posture in Vietnam. How can the
Israelis hope for a positive American contribution to peace
in the Middle East if, after years of fighting for peace and
freedom in Southeast Asia, it lets the Communists take
over?
Dr. Schwartz Recalled
Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, or "Joe," as those who knew
him intimately were privileged to call him, was among
that prophetic minority of Jewish leaders who rose to in-
ternational prominence at the moment of world Jewry's
greatest travail when Jews needed great leaders most.
Dr. renwartz died last week m New York at the age
of 75, and he will be missed, but that kind of common
obituarial comment won't end the talk of this unigue man
or the memories of him.
The spectre of a Jewish survival struggled up out of
the Hitlerian holocaust even before that tyrant died in a
Berlin bunker, and almost immediately there were men
of vision needed to guide the survival's destiny.
"Joe" was one of these me::.
His critical responsibilities at the Joint Distribution
Commitiee, as executive vice chairman of the United Jew-
ish Appeal, and later as vice president and chief execu-
tive officer of the Israel Bond Organization have been
noted again and again.
But they do not really tell the story of the imagination
he exercised, the energy he expended, the missions he
undertook toward the rescue of literally tens of thousands
of Jews from the clutches of Nazi Germany.
Or in behalf of a Jewish State as a principal witness
before the Anglo-American Committee of Inguiry on Pal-
estine, or of the hundreds of thousands of Jews who even
today owe their lives to him after World War II and dur-
ing the critical, fledgling days of Israel as a nation.
To say that he will be missed these are mere
words. What he accomplished in his lifetime demon-
strates just how very much.
Genius of a Singer
The death of Richard Tucker saddens not only the
musical world specifically, but Jews particularly.
Years ago. we felt the profound tragedy in the un-
timely passing of the great Metropolitan Opera star
Leonard Warren as he collapsed during a performance
right on the Met's stage.
Now Richard Tucker is gone, felled by a heart attack
last week while on tour.
This leaves the last of this great Jewish guartet,
Robert Merrill and Jan Peerce, all of whom performed so
gloriously to the joy of music-lovers everywhere.
But Tucker's departure from the scene is particularly
unsettling. Mora than a great performer, he was also a
positive, active Jew, proud of his heritage and always
ready to be counted upon to contribute of his talent to
Jewish causes.
Perhaps it was Tucker's beginnings as a Chazzan in
a synagogue that will warm our memories of him. But this,
and his performing genius apart, wa will also never for-
get his Jewish identification, hi3 fierce pride in his tradi-
tion, which surely made him sing all the more gloriously.
A World Has Died WJth Kovner
f WAS shocked the other day
when I read that Jacob Adler
had died in St. Petersburg at till-
age of 102.
It never struck nie that he
\\ u still alive.
As is often the case with fa-
mous people blessed with lon-
gevity, they give the impression
of having passed away years.
even decades before, and their
obituaries come as a casual re-
port well after the fact like
a letter lost in the mail and
*"" ;*""""(
---n-Mwi:.-r-i
Mindlin
;::;-::
_:~ :
vered long after you know
what it was intended to tell you
in the first place.
BIT FOR me, Adler's death
matters very much indeed. It is
BS if he has died a second time,
and I must mourn him once
more.
Actually, "mourn" is not the
right word. There was nothing
mournful about Adler in life
the Yiddish literary world knew
him by his i>en name. 15. Kovner
and he would be the last one
to want t>> be mourned in death.
ol in- al n itely hilai knis
tl ina
m" "Let
Jews Laugh" is the key to 1
:. in's \ Jew ish exist-
,,. i is dli vaal vale of
'. : he ,:: I never want
r v. .1...
IMT FOR me, Adler or Kov-
i ipa," calls I
the very spirit of
my cl
It was a i d in a 1
I with the comings an '. go-
. Yiddish actors, wi it
composers, pre-1 iticians
and philosopl
Many wi re on my father's
payroll in one way or another.
Some came for their regu-
lar weekly dole. Others, on oc-
casion, were handed a five or
ten-dollar bill under the table
so no one else would know.
ALL OF them benefitted from
his bar and the joys of my
mother's gefilte fish and pickled
herring.
Uniformly, they were hungry,
ite!. an try people my
lathe:- sympathetically .
benikes" (untranslatable),
Continued on Pane 12 A
''' -" -V*
bv mm coben
Quite a number of people have
expressed their concern with the
failure of official Jewish agen-
cies to respond to recent articles
in the local press which seem to
put Jews in a bad light unfairly.
Some have told me that they
have called agencies they felt
should make public comment and
been told there would be none.
And they label this "Sha sha
Judaism."
There is no hard and clear
answer to this problem. I carry
on my own private letter-writing
to the Miami Herald over certain
items- I call them "private" be-
cause it is a rare occasion when
they appear in the well-read Let-
ters to the Editor columns for
some reason best known to the
Editor of that feature.
TO ME, they are so well-
thought-out. so literate and so
pertinent it is difficult to see the
reason for not publishing. But I
remain a First Amendment fa-
natic who insists on the right of
the press to publish what it pleas-
es, no matter how much it dis-
pleases me or those I favor.
I cannot agree with my callers
and. really, a surprising num-
ber I must say who were di~
turbed by the prominence given
to Trude Weiss-Rosmarin's inter-
view with the Heralds religion
editor in which she was quoted as
saying that anti-Semitism in this
country is. for the most part, a
creation of the Jewish defense
agencies for the sake of their
own existence.
WEISS-ROSMARIN is a prom
inont Jew. outspoken, abrasive
and often not"
tln> Hei
' -' n the Phllad -lohla fa-
sjuirei
i .., owned by Jews, as OJlOl
- *.
some editor should have made
the point that the Knight inter
ests. owners of the Herald, are
hardly Jews and bought the In-
quirer some years ago from
Walter Annenberg. No excuse
there.
A more pertinent case. I be-
lieve, was made out in a letter
I wrote to the Herald which, as
I write this, is among the ones
they haven't published:
"Are your guest columnists so
sacrosanct that they are immune
from even routine editing? On
Page 1 of the Viewpoint section
(Dec 29), you feature the for-
mation of the oil cartel as far
back as 1960 and its price-fixing
role since then. On Page 3. the
editor permits Garry Wills to
get by with this: '(We) are help-
less before those who control the
oil that is processed into gas.
*.. a
" 'TO PFT it bluntly, if I were
a Jew, I would have to think
every new car turned out in
America is another nail in the
coffin in Israel.' Is it possible
that anyone but the most bigoted
can now believe that the Arab-
Israel conflict has anything to
do with the oil gouging by
OPEC?
"Or. take Nick Thimmesch on
hypocrisy (Dec. 28). He cites
from the record of a number of
cases and then, quite hypocriti-
cally, himself hints at $1 million
machinations by a journalist, an-
other who 'makes huge sums'
from a giant industry, without
naming them or a decent source.
And then throws inas he has
done on other occasions hii
shot at Israel by comparing the
Turkish conquest of Cyprus with
Continued on Page 8 ',
"Jewish FlorJidian
OFFrCE AND PLANT 120 N E. 6th STREET TELEPHONE J73-IWK
P.O. Box ?73. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K. RHOCHKT
Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN
Associate i
SF.I.MA M THOMPSON
Assistant to Publisher
The Jewish Florleran Doe* Not Guarantee The Kathrvth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Column*
Published every Friday since 1927 bv The Jewish Florldlan
Meond-ClRM Postajra Paid at .Miami. Fla.
The Jewsh Flondian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewith Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide Newt Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Prass Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Vtar 10.00 Two Years $18-08
, Out of Town Uoon Request
m 43
1975
Number 3
5 SHEVAT 5"25


Friday. January 17, 1975
Jmistncrknor
Page 5-A
.. .with every Jewish man, woman and child who needs our help in this world, whether
they live next door or half the world away.
.. .with the troubled, the oppressed, the deprived, of all ages: in the cities of America,
the development towns of Israel, the remnant communities of Europe,
the ghettoes of Asia and North Africa.
Their need is our obligation, their cries our challenge, their longing our opportunity, their
prayers our mandate.
We are one with them. Let them know it... with your gift.
GIVG TO THGISR AGL GMGRGGNC Y FUND


Page 6-A
+JtHisr Fkridtin
Friday, January 17, 1975
Denounce Stem's Prison Term
NEW YORK (JTA) Jew-
': i haw ced here
' !< ht-y< a i n and
profM t\ confiscation sentence
im; osed by a Ukrainian co ir1
n. Mil rn, the \ In-
nitsa Jawteh andocrinologist, <>n
charges of bribe taking and
WUM '
Jewish sources in Moscow re-
ed thai David Aks< Ibaunt,
Dr. Starn'i defe ae attorney,
planned to anjieal the sentoiu-o
wl ich the court ordered be se v-
ad in i strength i i jfime
. mp, third mosl severe ol
four categories.
THK I'KOSKi ITION had de-
manded a nlne*year sentence.
Dr. Stern. 56, was convicted on
10 counts of taking bribes in re-
turn for medical favors and on
15 counts of bilking patients by
selling them medicine at inflated
!>:ices. Dr. Stern pleaded not
guilty to all the charges.
, Jewish activists in the Soviet
I'nioi: and a", road have cha
thai Dr. Stern was a victim of
S del reprisals tor planning to
Ite w ith his son- to Israel.
( ne ol his n 'is. Viktor, w as
a- u'-. oi ting that Dr.
Stern, who weal on trial Dec. n.
ed his com I shame
on who show hatred
Jew -" an I thai he told
the courl his conscience was
clear.
Dr. Stern, who was head of
rue pot$ e inic department of the
Vinnitsa endoerioologicaJ iispan-
sary, was charged with aocapt-
ing favors in return for declar-
persons unfit for military
atia ice, in addition to allegedly
selling medicines at a i*rsonaJ
prafK.
IT WAS recalled here that
KGB officials called in a num-
ber of Jewish activists to KGB
headquarters in Moscow on Dec.
Bazooka Misses
El Al Jet at Orly
I
By CHERYL MALSKRT
PARIS (JTA) Two Arab
Ian rial groups claimed credit
a bazooka attack at Orly
Airport Mondav afternoon ap-
parently aimed at an Kl Al
I tana In t
The shells struck a parked
V tgoslavian Airliner injuring
five crew members, the only per-
- aboard at the time. The
terrorists esca;^ed in a white car
which was later found abandon-
ed south of Paris. The El AI
jet was not hit.
AN ANONYMOUS caller told
the bureau of Reuters
news sfjencj that "the bomb
was for El AL Next time we will
ed."
He I himself as a
of the Mohammad
nmando," a terrorisl
ition named after an Al-
gerian exile wh In Paris
wh- ex led in his car
In June, 1973.
spokesman for the
September 1
had
I
latioi ecei '
k ttack
i
of-
an I with I
BTO I woriiKn
attack ma. been

\ gas ixians
t
An anl '"' v '-
kivian plane, a DC-9, was ripped
l bj tin
But all accounts indicate*!
that the El -'1 plane was indeed
the terrorists' target. The El Al
piM said he accelerated when
he heard the first shell explode.
This action may have saved his
aircraft.
ACCORDING TO police, the
two unidentified men arrived at
Orly shortly l>efore 12:S0 p.m..
local time, the take-off time of
the Kl Al Jet They set up a ba-
7ooka in front of the terrace
between the two main airport
building* where visitors can
watch arriving and departing
planes.
The runway is no more than
400 yards from the terrace at
that paint The two man waited
near their ear until the Kl Al
plane was closest and fired two
shells.
The Yugoslavian plane, which
had Just discharged passengers
Zagreb and was preparing
to embark new passengers for a
flight to Belgrade scheduled to
art at 12:50 p.m.. was parked
. 150 yards from the terrace.
<>f the Tugosla-
they saw two
: ir Um ir i
as the ware tire I and
in the i of
ne i I the n pped
88 to tell them that the Soviel
Union had no intention of yield-
ing to foreign pressures on emi-
gration.
The sentence on Dr. Stern
was seen here as an indication
of that intention, following for-
mal Soviet denials of any link-
age between US. trade conces-
sions to Russls and an easing
ol Soviel emigration restric-
tions.
S ley H. Lowell, chairman
<>' the National Conference on
Soviel Jewry, Eugene Gold,
chairman of the Greater New
York Conference on Soviet Jew-
ry, and the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry assailed the sen-
tence.
LOWELL SAID that the pros-
ecution "could not even pro-
duce the witnesses" to "testify
as to Dr. Stem's alleged guilt"
and that he was guilty "only of
his outspoken support of his
sons' desire to emigrate to Is-
rael.''
Lowell observed that the
Stern case proved that there
w as "an organized effort on the
part of the Soviet regime to
frighten Jews who wish to leave,
using all forms of harassment,
including arrest and trial on
trumped-up charges and long
prison sentences."
*Jold declared that witnesses
who had originally accused Dr.
Stern changed their testimony
and said he was innocent of all
charges.
"The Soviet authorities, in
turning a deaf ear to the facts,
demonstrated their determina-
tion to railroad Dr. Stern into
prison and thereby discourage
his sons from leaving the coun-
try." Gold said.
HE STATED that the GNYC-
SJ was urging Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger to in-
tervene immediately on Dr.
Stern's behalf and asking lead-
ers in the Congress "to speak
out against this mockery of
justice."
The SSSJ said that Stern's
lawyer "was able to get almost
every witness IS of 19 in the
first three days of the trial
aloneto recant his memorized
testimony." making it obvious
that the doctor's only real
'crime" was a "passionate df -
sire" by the family to emigrate
to Israel.
An SSSJ spokesa I the
SSSJ h i cable to Soviet
Hi ilth Minister B tis Petrovsky
re med
ern, who
fn>: tuberculosis and
a stomach ulcer.
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George Simon (center^ turns over S5.000 check to Rabbi
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Kissinger Queried
On His View Of
'Six Lousy Kni's
JERUSALEM Israel has "energetically queried" -'
retary of State Henry A. Kissinger about leal wei k'i revelation! by
syndicated columnist Jack Anderson of the Secretary's recent Mid-
east briefing to congressmen.
Kissinger reportedly criticized Israel tor its stubbornness ry
refusing to give up "six lousy kilometers" on the Go'.an Heights, and
thereby thwarting any progress toward Mideast peace.
Kissinger, meanwhile, told Israeli diplomats h? was quoted out
of context. Furthermore, he said, he never demanded from Israel
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Friday, January 17, 1975
+Jk\*ist ncridfian
Page 7-A
> Israel Seems Prepared to Go
Into Second Stage of Talks
n> n.wii) LANDAU
JERUSALEM(TTA) Israel
"h;i- I M 'I basis for believing"
that Egypt saw in its Initial pro-
posals lor a second-stage settle-
ment an opening, at liast, for a
negotiation.
A top source in Jerusalem gave
this assessment exactly a week
before Foreign Minister YlgaJ
Alton's scheduled meeting in
Washington with Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger.
THE SOURCE conceded that
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
h;d rejected the Israeli proposals
- submitted by Allon at his
previous wsit to Washington last
monthbut continued that sub-
sequent contacts and subsequent
public statements by Sadat and
other Egyptian officials had
shown th.it Egypt was still in-
terested in a secor.il-sta^e nego-
tiation, and moreover did not see
the Israeli proposals as burins
the waj to such a negotiation.
The Israeli proposals concern-
ed the ''rinciol"-" of a tattle-
t. Without detailing a map.
em isl ned a >--^'' kil imeter
pullback, with depth ai
fact.T- \ ir\ iny In scoordanee
. erred I tian conces-
sions
THE TOP source said that Al-
lon would not veer from princi-
ples to specific practicalities on
discussing with Kissinger the
''mo lalil is" time, rlace and
rankof actual negotiations.
The Secretary, the source said,
had not yet indicated to Israel
that he planned ti> visit the Mid-
east next month, although such
a visit could not be ruled out
Egypt might prefer to dis-
patch Foreign Minister Ismail
Fahmy to Washington first, and
might also prefer military men
to do the actual negotiating, since
Egypt's policy is to vest the
What
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The bos! summer they've over had.
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M6 forthcoming talks with a mili-
tary character,
APABT FBO.M "modalities."
the Allon-Kissinger talks are
centering on reviewing recent de-
velopments linked to the Mideast
situation and principally the
; 'ponement of the visit to
Egypt by Soviet Communist
Party Secretary Leonid I. Brezh-
nev.
The assessment in Jerusalem
is that while Brezhnev is ap-
parently i]', his illness alone can-
not explain the postponement,
and that it was probably the re-
sult of very real political dif-
ferences with Egypt.
Sadat is seeking to keep both
the Soviet and the American op-
tion open and therefore refused
the Russian's demand that he
turn his back on Kissinger and
join Syria in calling for the im-
mediate reconvening of the
Geneva conference.
The Allon-Kissinger survey is
also taking into account the re-
t Syria Jordan PLO
parley in Cairo where Egypt
cleverly maneuvered so that the
main issue now on the Mideast
agendaits impending negotia-
tion with Israel was skirted,
while the conference concentrat-
ed on the ultimately fruitless
task of bringing about a PLO-
Jordanian reconciliation.
EGYPT'S ACTION at the con-
ferencein the knowledge that
Syria and the PLO oppose fur-
ther separate Egypt-Israel talks
is seen here as a further sign
of Sadat's determination to go
ahead on the Kissinger-orches-
trated second-stage negotiation.
Ambassador to UN Tekoah
Quitting for Academic Life
TEL AVIV UTAi Yosef Tekoah, Israel's Ambassador
to the United Nations, has accepted the post of president of
the Ben Gurion Negev University in Beersheba.
There was no Immediate word as to when Tekoah would
the post: Prof. Moshe Prywes, the current president, is
te resigning In March
THE kksh;.nation of Tekoah as UN Ambassador was
actually rumored several weeks ago, but he insisted that noth-
ing had been settled so far as his future plans were concerned.
According to the Israeli press, Tekoah had indicated that
he fell lie had been at the UN for too i"n^ a time.
He denied this to the JTA in New York at the time.
Herzog to be Successor?
JERUSALEM (JTA) Political sources here asserted
that a leading candidate to succeed Yosef Tekoah as Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Nations is former intelligence chief Haim
Herzog.
Herzog reportedly was offered the UN post by Foreign Min-
ister Yiga! Allon but has not yet replied.
Herzog was formerly chief of intelligence and military at-
tache at the Israeli Embassy in Washington. He gained an in-
ternational reputation as one of Israel's top experts on security
matters after the Six-Day War.
U.S. Denies Kissinger
Wants Return to '48 Lines
Continued from Page 1-A
was disclaimed at the State De-
partment Friday.
According to the report, a
Massachusetts member of Con-
gress who cannot be identified,
informed a meeting in Boston
that Kissinger had told him Is-
rael's return to its 1948 lines
was necessary for a Middle East
!>eacc settlement.
A SIMILAR report, attributed
to L'.S. official sources, but not f
to Kissinger, circulated in
Washington a month ago.
State Department spokesman
Robert Anderson declared that
he did not know of the "rumors"
ling the Congressman's re-
port and said that there is "no
U.S. plan for a settlement of the
Middle East problem."
Anderson asset ted: "That's not
how the Secretary works. He
talks with both sides the dif-
fer, nt sides. We don't have a
plan."
ANDERSON MADE those
comments when asked by the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency if
the plan of Kissinger's predeces-
sor, former Secretary of State
William P. Rogers, was still U.S.
policy,
R jers, in December. 1969.
advocated Implementing United
Nations Security Council Reso-
lution 242 except for "insub-
stantial" changes in Israel's bor-
ders.
The Rogers plan was pub'.ich
shelved even while he was in
office but never repudiated at
the State Department.
At a recent national United Jewish Appeal Conference
in New York, two leaders of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation presented a very impressive check to Gerald
S. Colburn (center), the UJA National Cash Chairman.
Among those leading the effort for a highly successful
drive for the Federation's 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund are (left) Samuel I. Adler, treas-
urer, and Harry A. Levy, (right) a Fedeation vice presi-
dent and advisor to the 1975 Campaign Chairman.
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M.a^i Beach Florida 33160
Phone 949-2121


Page 8-A
* Jenisi>FhrkJiar
Friday, January 17, 1975
Cohen: His Letters Unpublished
Leonard Luria (left), chairman of the advisory committee of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization, presents the
Sicte of Israel Sword of Peace to Samuel Kosman at an Is-
rael Dinner of State held at the Palace Playhouse of Sea-
coast Towers East. This special award was conferred on
Kosman for his tireless efforts on behalf of Israel's economic
development since the inception of the Israel Bonds pro-
gram in 1951.
Continued from PsaW 4 A
Israel's 1967 invasion of three
countries at once," as if that were
the true story of the Six-Day
War
"IF WE Jews appear to be un-
duly sensitive it is not just a
normal (or abnormal) reaction to
criticism but a reaction to being
viewed as a scapegoat for any
and all troubles when the facts
are known to be otherwise. Good
editingnot censorship would
not permit statements other than
opinion to be published in the
face of those facts, whether they
are about Jews, Israel or poli-
ticians."
In fairness, even though it
hurts me to admit it as an un-
reconstructed journalist, one
seems to get better results from
the advertising people.
I have often complained about
the false political ads that appear
during campaigns and have been
told, quite inaccurately, that to
reject them would be censorship.
Last December, a series of ads
that were anti-Christian in nature
appeared on the Friday syna
gogue page of the Herald. In
part, I wrote:
"I CAN understand any reluc-
tance on your part to censor an
adand I am not suggesting that
but I do question its placement
ton the synagogue page> and its
lack of identification so that it
almost appears to be a reflection
on the Jewish community because
of its attacks on the chuch and
Christianity."
Those of you who notice such
things are aware those ads no
longer appear because, as the Ad-
vertising Manager wrote me. the
advertiser refused to permit the
identification the Herald requires
"in the interest of truthful and
ethical advertising." Score one
for our side.
A number of newspapers
throughout the country handle
such problems through an "om-
budsman." a kind of people-pro-
tector against abuses or excess-
es; most reject the idea put for-
ward in a 20th Century' Fund
proposal that an independent and
private news council be set up
nationally and locally to report
on complaints concerning the ac-
curacy and fairness of reporting.
I DO not Fubscribe to that or
the rejected Florida "Right to
Reply' law. or other coercive
laws that would. ia effect, regu-
late and inhibit the press.
But I do think it time for the
local press to think of providing
easier access for responsible com-
ment on its own or its colum-
nists' behavior in print that goes
beyond the routine and too
often belated letters to the ed-
itor.
Choosing what letters or news
to print can be justified as
"editing." but I believe I ha\e
some cause to think that in some
cases it smacks of the censorship
the editors profess to abhor. The
public should have some way of
challenging the credibility of that
editing.
Siegel To Be Honored
The Women's Auxiliary of the
Miami Beach Hebrew Home for
the Aged will pay tribute to its
executive director, Sidney Siegi ',
for his 30 years of service in the
field of nursing care at the n gu-
ilt meeting Wednesday noon in
the Delano Hotel. Snack lunch-
eon and cntertainrm nt v. ill ba
featured.
|fc~^7i ma Ninn ova 3;
1 ...Jina oiuntin VS
/ The Lord madi a Covenant with Abram...
Israel to Cede Most of Sinai?
PARIS iJTA> Israeli
Premier Yitzhak Rabin says the
extent of his country's territo-
rial concessions to Egypt will be
in direct proportion to what
Egypt is prepared to offer in the
1i liticaJ sphere.
Israel would be prepared to
up "most of the Sinai" in
exchange for a formal peace
treaty with Egypt Rabin declar-
td in an interview published in
Le Figaro.
But in the case of a simple
non-aggression agreement, the
Egyptians will leceive much less
than what they would obtain in
the framework of a peace
treaty," Rabin said.
THE PREMIER spelled out
the scope of Israel's offer. In tlie
event of a genrino tieace treaty,
he said. Israel "without the
slightest difficulty" would relin-
quish the Abu R.xieis oil fields
and the strategic Mitla and Gidi
-es.
Replying to recent suggestions
that Israel might recognize the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
There'll be No 'Deal'
In Capucci
Continued from Page 1-A
THE ARCHBISHOP is con-
fined alone in a cell and is pro-
vided with bread and wine morn-
ttts and evenings for his re-
OUS rites. He takes his food
ngly but in concentrated
liquid form as a kind of protest
hunger strike.
The source said Capucci could
well -live till 120" on that diet.
He is visited by Red Cross of-
Sentencing
ficia!?. as are all security prison-
er-; from the administered areas,
and by his deputies in the Greek
Catholic hierarchy.
His attorney. A. Shehadeh, of
Ramallah. has not yet filed an
appeal against the conviction and
sentence by the Jerusalem Dis-
trict Court on Dec. 9.
The appeal must be filed with-
in srx weeks from the sentencing
date.
tion if the PLO reciprocated
with recognition of Israel. Rabin
said it was not possible to deal
with an organization that con-
skiers Israel no more than a re-
ligious minority.
"In any case. I do not think
that the issue of the Middle Fast
crisis depends on the Palestini-
ans. It depends on the Arab
states. Only when they ithe
Arab states i decide to adjust
themselves to the existence of a
Jewish state in the area will we
be able to fin.l a solution to the
Palestinian problem," Rabin
said.
THE ISRAELI Premier ac-
cused the Arab countries of
'economic blackmail" against
the West through their oil poli-
cies and charged that the Soviet
Union was behind it.
"Let us face the facts .
Their ithe Arab States) popula-
tion is not more than 23 million
people, but they decide the fu-
ture of .'VX) million iwople, sim-
ply state.!, by the way in which
they allow their black gold to
flow. But who can guarantee the
world that this blackmail will
not continue above and beyond
Israel?" he asked.
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It
/
\S
2
S
YOU KNOW
HOW IMPORTANT IT IS
TO ASSURE THE
FUTURE OF ISRAEL
BUT
WE MUST TELL YOU
OF A NEW,
SIMPLE AND EFFECTIVE
WAY TO DO SO...
THROUGH
A SINGLE PARAGRAPH
IN YOUR WILL
I*

"I give and bequeath $-
to the
5 ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION. INC."
o "
MAKE YOUR SOLEMN COVENANT WITH
h THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
THROUGH A BEQUEST
TO THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
AND PERPETUATE YOUR NAME WITH
A HISTADRUT PROJECT IN ISRAEL
For further particulars, please contact:
' Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
1420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla. 53139. Room J8
Telephone: 531-8702
This is to inform you that I plan to include in my WILL a
BEQUEST to the Israel Histaarut Foundation, Inc.
a
o
33
O
C
Z
O
l
2
12
NAME
ADDRESS
s
^
e
o
STATE
"ZTP"
TE[ No'
/


jay, January 17, 1975
+.lewis* fhrMtor
Page 9-A
'GOOD BASIS FOR FUTURE COOPER AWN BETWEEN JEWS AND CATHOLICS -GOLDMANN
Lukewarm Response to Vatican Statement on Jews
I
Continued from Page 1-A
Lidelines failed to include a reference to Israel and
ade no reference to the issue as to whether Jews were
be considered as needing conversion to Christianity.
4he committee spoke for the World Jewish Congress, the
Ijnagogue Council of America and the American Jewish
mmittee.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum, AJCommittee director of
inter-religious affairs and co-secretary of the joint com-
mittee, said in a separate statement that some of the
guidelines implied a religious "second class" status "in
the family of faith communities."
Rabbi Tanenbaum criticized particularly the "asser-
tion of a conver.-ionary intention" in the guidelines which
he said assumed Chat Judaism was "inadequate as the
source of truth and value to the Jewish people."
THE DECLARATION on the Jews. Xostra Aetate."
("In Our Time"), held that blame for the death of Jesus
could not be placed on "al! Jews then living, without
distinction, nor on the Jews of today."
The church effort to end all such blame was under-
taken without the guidelines.
|Dr. Nahum Goldmann has is-
|ed a statement supplementing
|e formal comment on the Vati-
document by the Interna-
kr.al Jewish Committee.
rilK PRESIDENT of the World
Irish Congress said he welcom-
ed the text of the Vatican's new
guidelines as a "very positive
document that provides "a good
basis for future cooperation be-
tween Jews and Cathodes." He
noted that the new g-.iidelines
"also reflect a desire for good-
llsrael in Withering

Response to Report
Bv DAVID LANDAU
And OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Vatican set of guidelines "on the
elationship of the Church to
>n-Christian religions" is coin-
under withering attack here
torn Religious Affairs Minister
litzhak Rafael.
Hi' declared here that he could
lot see the document as "an
it-mtched hand towards the
swish people" as, he noted, had
leer, described in some quarters.
THE MINISTER is being Join-
by Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren
kho stated that he was less than
Inthusiastic about the Vatican
locumenl
Rafael blasted the document
lor failing to mention the exis-
tence of Israel and for endorsing
Ihc ancient Christian version of
Ihc crucifixion: that the Jewish
leaders of that time were respon-
sible for doicide.
This teaching had caused "riv-
tr- of holy and innocent Jewish
Hood to flow through the cen-
turies," Rafael said, and the Vati-
can showed in its statement that
the church leaders of today re-
|U ned faithful to it.
RAFAEL CONCEDED, how-
pver, that the guidelines' state-
ment freeing Jews from the guilt
>f deicide in generations after
'hrisl was a positive step. He
Commended the paragraph that
condemned anti Semltiam, add-
In-, that it "remains without any
practical consequence."
The Vatican declaration as a
R'hole was "an expressly Catho-
lic document." Rafael declared.
It was written "out of deep
Identification with the historic
approach of the Catholic Church
towards Judaism, and it is there-
lore difficult for me to find in
It any message of significant
change."
The Minister said he could "not
leek in the statement's four sec-
Bons path- of understanding be-
tween Christians and Jews"
The four sections deal with
an Jewish dialogue, litur-
D". teaching and education, and
point social action.
THE VATICAN statement re
I i the fact. Rafael added.
Ithat the church had still not for-
sworn the hope that some day
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the Jews will accept Christianity,
though it did dissociate itself
from aggressive forms of mission-
ary activity, prefering methods of
persuasion.
Judaism never sought to con-
vert others, and it had the right
to expect the same treatment
from other faiths, the Minister
said.
The Vatican's condemnation of
anti-Semitism "might indicate the
first signs of regret for a mis-
guided historic process. Hero
and there in the document there
are symptoms of a conciliatory
spirit towards the Jews, in the
blessed pattern of Pope John
XXIII."
Christian wrong-doing to the
Jews would be atoned for when
the Christian world comes to the
aid of the Jewish people in re
building its homeland and gath-
ering its exiles, Rafael continued.
THE ABSENCE of any refer-
ences to the existence of the
State of Israel, thereby ignoring
the greatest divine event of our
generation, proves how far the
church still is from recognizing
the religious and historic link be-
tween the pooplo of Israel and
the land of Israel, he said.
Therefore, the document evince
no real movement and does not
herald a real change. Rafael con-
cluded
Rabbi Goren stated that if the
Vatican really wanted to change
its traditional hostile attitude to-
ward the Jews, it should have
begun with a statement recogniz-
ing and offering assistance to
Jews in countries where they are
being persecuted
He also ruled out the possi-
bility of holding common services
between Jews and Christians,
noting that such services would
endanger the uniqueness of the
Jewish people.
Alumni Assn. To
Install Offieers
All former Brooklyn Law-
School students and their wives
are invited to the installation din-
ner being held by the South
Florida Chapter of the Brooklyn
I iw School Alumni Association
Tuesday at 7 Dm in the Carillon
Hotel, Miami Beach.
State Senator George Firestone
will he featured as the
speaker.
The officers for the comin;.'
year to be installed include
Alexander Schlesinger. president:
David J. Goldberg, vice presi
dent; Milton Morsel, secretary:
Sidney Mason, treasurer, and
Harry Zukernick, honorary presi
dent. --JO!
will and understanding, a spirit
of mutual respect and the recog-
nition of some basic differences."
Dr. Goldmann stated that the
Vatican document "should be
viewed in its proper context"
The guidelines, he observed,
"were intended for Catholics.
There arc some omissions which
I personally regret, and doctoral
affirmations resulting from the
unavoidable divergencies be-
tween Christianity and Judaism."
BIT THESE deficiencies, he
adJed. "do not stem from any
lack of understanding of Jewish
commitments."
!9r Seymour Graubard. chairman
of the ADL, praised the Vatican's
condemnation of anti-Semitism
and said that "although the lack
of reference to Israel or the
Land of Israel is disappointing.
the ".uidelines are nevertheless
an affirmative step forward and
a good world-wide working docu-
menl which will open now vistas
in Catholic education and new
perspectives in liturgy."
Graubard added that in the
United State-, the Catholic
Church, since the Second Vatican
Council, has developed its own
set of guidelines which in some
res^oet* are more specific and
advanced than those issued in
Rome.
HE GAVE as examples the
li57 gu.delines by the Secretari-
Bt for Catholic Jewish Relations.
I s. Bishop^' Committee for Ecu-
manical and Religious Affairs,
and those of individual dioceses
around the country.
They call for various gras3
roots programs involving mutual
understanding and social action
an I for examination and removal
of .: 1 texts nid prayer books
which arc nol in accord with the
content and spirit of the Vatican
II "Declarati m uii thi Jews and
which fail to show Judaism's pos-
itive rolo in history.
15
.- -
ouldtft smoke.
isn't evervtr
.jke for pleasure.Thac% spelled T-A-S-T
at means Winston.Winston won t give yoaa n
n Winston will ever give me is tast
: that's very real. If a cigarette isn'
it isn't an>thing.Winston is for rea
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
i n>3 w l o oi ; mw' na av perngarene, 11C Report 0X1 '4


3 Page 10-A kistfhrJdFiW Friday, January 17, 1975^ ^
"1
Q*IU> ......._' %M Spt> Ur^Tivil Riglils Memo
American Jews are Confident of Future rHL*&l s,i ^ 0eia,e
AMEBICAN JEWS have been described as
facing the coming yean "confident
perhaps over-confident" about the future of
the American Jewish community, with optimism
that the institutioni and organizations they ha\e
rn ,;ed "are adequate to cope with whatever
problems lie ahead at home and abroad."
That evaluation wa< made by Will Maslow,
general counsel of the American Jewish Con-
grasa, in a 4Spage study. "The Structure and
Functioning of the American Jewish Community."
published by the AJConsress and the American
Section of the World Jewish Congress.
MASLOW ADDED that American Jews "are
worried about the safety of Israel and determined
to struggle in behalf of Soviet Jewry
Maslow expressed concern about the rate of
I led marriage among Jews, which he said was
currently estimated at about 32 per cent, and
the "weakening" of Jewish religious identity
which he said h( fell produced the high rate of
mixed mi
HE DECLARED that Jews have a role in the
political life of this country "who c significance
far transcends their proportion of the popula-
tion."
For one thing, "because they are concen-
trated in the 12 largest a clo tion from one candidate to the other."
In addition, the percentage of Jews who
register and vote, particularly in primary elec-
tions and who take part in politics as policy-
maker* and fundraisers "la probably higher than
that of any other racial, religious or ethnic
group."
HE PREDICTED that Jewish identification
with candidates regarded as "liberal-internation-
a'it" would probably continue but there will be
"heightened emphasis" on candidates' views on
American support for Israel and Soviet Jewry
Data in a section on social characteristics of
American Jews indicate that Jews are "perhaps
the best-educated ethnic group" in this country,
with 34 per cent of all Jews 25 years and older
having had some college training.
American Jews "have an income level that
is probably higher than that of any other ethnic
group" but ten per cent of all Jewish households,
main'y among the aged, "are at the poverty
level." The Jewish community appears to be los-
ing its religious character, with only 19 per cent
ot American Jews attending b] rnagogue services
during an average week.
He reported that the data showed that the
American Jewish community was an aging one.
ONE OI* nine Jews is fi5 or older, compared
to one out of 10 non-Jews. For the past ten
years, the proportion of children under five
yean of age has been decreasing and the average
size of a Jewish household is 3.1 persons.
t^cijmoitr 4^/5.
an
A Belated End of Year Reading List
A HISTORY of the Israeli Army (1870-1974).
by Zeev Sohiff. from the Hebrew and edited
and translated by Raphael Rothstein (San Fran-
cisco. Straight Arrow Books, distributed by Simon
and Schuster. $1995, 337 pp.) is all that the
title states and much more.
The book is replete with illustrations, in-
numerable photographs and an excellent text that
delves into aspects of the military' other than
the defense of the Yishuv as it grew from the
arrival of the Biluim and the State itself since
1948 .
"The Kings Depart." by Alyn Brodsky (New
York. Harper and Row. $8.95, 298 pp.) is the
history' of the Harmonean dynasty founded by
Judah Maccabee and ultimately destroyed by his
descendants and heirs. The approach to the sub-
ject is lively and the author has given a schol-
a-tic aura to his writing without diminishing the
re:dability It is a recommended gift for young
and old .
"THE FATHERS According to Rabbi Na-
than." translated from the Hebrew by Judah
Colden (New York. Schocken Books, paper-
back. $4.95. 275 pp.), is known in Hebrew as
"Abot de Rabbi Natan."
It is one of the so-called extra-canonical
minor tractates of the Talmud It is a commen-
tary on and amplification of Pirke Abot. Judah
Goldin has made his usual excellent translation
and added many helpful notes .
"On Being Jewish." edited and with an in-
troduction by Daniel Walden (New York, Faw-
cett Premier $1.75, 480 pp.). is an anthology of
American Jewish writers from Abraham Cahan
to Saul Bellow.
Selections from 25 writers are included. The
scholarly introduction is much better than some
of the selections .
U.S. SENATOR Charles II. Percy authored
"Growing Old in the Country- of the Young"
(McGraw-Hill Book Co., $7.95. 214 pp.). The
Senator answers such questions as. "Why do we
have elderly shoplifters in our supermarkets?;
why do so many over 65 years of age live below
the poverty level?; and why are conditions erod-
ing for 20 million Americans? .
"Swiftie the Magician," by Herbert Gold
(McGraw Hill Book Co., $8.95), is written in his
staccato style and pseudo-erotic intimations. It
is supposed to be a portrayal of sophisticated
New York and Hollywood and a revelation of its
frauds and hollowness. This book is not for those
who respect literature and books.
* is (iOVERNMENT memorandum to presidents of the na-
A tion'-s alleges and universities suggesting the c,u,l.t> ol
plicantl as the major consideration in campus employment und. r
the "affirmative action" program has again divided Jewish leaden
within the civil rights movement itself.
Peter E Holmes, director of the Office for Civil Rights of the
Department of Health. Education and Welfare, in releasing the
3 500-word memorandum, said that it "reiterates the principle^ that
colleges and universities are entitled to select the most qualified
candidates, without regard to race, sex or ethnicity, for any po-
sition" and that "further, it makes clear that colleges and uni-
versities, not the Federal Government, determine what constitutes
qualification for any particular position."
DENOUNCING THE HEW action of Dec. 12 as "a real blow
to hiring and promotion of Blacks, browns and women." Joseph
Rauh Jr counselor for the Leadership Conference on Civil Rights,
blamed it on three Jewish organizations and two of their Wash-
ington representatives whom he characterized as "the leading lob-
byists against mcaningul affirmative action."
Jewish organizations generally oppose quotas but strongly
support programs that help open opportunities to minorities and
women in every field.
RAl'H SPECIFICALLY named the American Jewish Com-
mittee and its Washington representative, Hymen Bookbinder, the
Anti Defamation League of B'nai B'rith and its Washington office
director. David Brody; and the American Jewish Congress.
Thej are all identified with the Leadership Conference which
Is representing a coalition of 135 national organisations of Blacks.
whites. Catholics. Protestants, Jews labor, business and the pro-
fessioni
"ii\ a sad day when the organized Jewish community wins a
against Blacks, browns and women," Rauh told the J<
Telegraphic Agency.
"Unfortunately that's what happened at HEW." Rauh agreed
that Nobody should be hired who is not qualified "
R\IH, WHO is Jewish and has spoken out in the past against
Jewish organization activity in the civil rights field, declared:
"Once Jews were leading fighters for civil rights. Just to talk
about affirmative action is nothing. You must measure them
against some form of goals. Affirmative action without measure-
ments isn't worth a tinker's dam."
Jewish organizational officials here declined at first to com-
ment on the HEW memorandum. One noted that while it was <
Jewish concern it was not a Jewish issue. Some observed privately
that the memo would cool off both those demanding quotas and
elements condemning affirmative action. However, upon hearing
Rauh's charges, both Bookbinder and Brody responded.
"THE ONLY victory we seek is genuine equality of oppor-
tunity," Bookbinder replied.
"It is our fervent hope that the new memorandum will
strengthen, not weaken, affirmative action Because of abuses in
the current program, there has been danger that the entire affirma-
tive action program might be scrapped by Congress or by the
Administration.
"If the new memorandum now helps eliminate abuses that
have crept into the program, then we can proceed in good faith
to implement appropriate affirmative action programs. Joe (Rauh)
and I are in agreement on the need for eliminating discrimination
of all kinds. We do have some differences over the techniques that
are appropriate and effective."
Brody. who is chairman of the Leadership Conference's Task
Force on Employment and is therefore directly concerned with the
HEW memorandum, said: "Joe, with whom I have worked for a
quarter of a century to achieve equal opportunity for all persons
regardless of race, sex, religion and national origin, has over-
reacted. The HEW memorandum." Brody added, "will have a
beneficial effect on preventing the kind of excesses which have
stirred criticism of the Equal Opportunity Program in Congress
and elsewhere. By improving the operation of the program, the
memorandum will still this criticism."
The Major Issues Simply Seem too Hot for Some People in Pulpit
CIR WALTER Raleigh was something more than a
velvet cloak spreader to keep the Queen's tootsies
out of the mud: something more than a colonizer and
a court administrator.
In his spare time he wTete verse, a sample of
which declares: "Go tell the Church it shows What's
good, and doth no good."
A HARSH and undeserved verdict. Through the
ontuncs churches and synagogues have tried, have
often really tried, to reconcile God's ways to man.
Kirk and temple have sheltered the homeless, helped
feed the starving, taught the unlettered to read.
But the failures have not escaped public attention.
And now, as perhaps never before, shrine and alt3r
are feeling an unbearable crunch
Here, for example, is the fourth world Synod of
Pi-hops meeting in Rome. After long hours of study.

prayer, and debate, the 200-member Synod issued a
virile call for the defense of human rights.
THE BASIC purpose of the proclamation was "to
encourage those working for human rights, to call upon
those in authority to promote human rights, and to
give hope to those who suffer violations of their
rights."
The Bishops attacked torture, war. the arms race.
vast disparities of power and wealth, political oppres-
sion, and racism.
For good measure, it prayed for success of the
wide-publicized 1974 UN food conference and as
might be expected put in a bad word for abortion
and euthanasia.
BIT A day or two later, Pope Paul VI, who is 77
and ailing, while acknowledging that some of the ef-
forts of the Bishops struck him as positive, rejected
many of the proposals.
He couldn't go along, he said, with the Bishops'
strong support for the liberation movement. And he
warned that the big call on the church was to go out
and evangelise, leaving some of the temporal problems
to be tackled later.
So once more, the best and the brightest of the
Catholic prelates had made a college try to heat up
interest in social action, only to be checkmated by
the power of the top tender of the sheep and lambs.


Lory 17, 1975
+Je*lst nnrldnan
Page 11-A
Israel
\rantees,
d Vows
'Time9
^uoil from Paffl 1-A
and all other consid-
all those fane;.
" in the past as a
bf the House of Repre-
and in the Vice Presi-
>ut Israel are now null
In Ford's considers-
(ad's security can no
included in American
lity considerations.
jve often made commit-
it we consider Israel a
state in the Middle
th as to integrity of ter-
ni its existence" Ford is
n Time.
["HAT has to be hooked
fsonie real progress (in
cast peace negotiations!
tat step is taken."
far as the President is
i. the prospects for
tween Israel and the
^e "very, very serious."
interview. Font re-
lis affirmation of Dr.
r's remarks in his own
with Business Week in
issinger said that under
circumstances, the is
ssort to force to take
lb oil fields.
{Ulation" of the eco-
tiny of the industrial-
>ns "is the key word,"
almost pamful echo of
the Joint Chiefs of
fcn. George Brown, the
also charged that
lankly. I think there is
IBT i Jewish) pressure
the United States on
)f Jewish emigration"
in Soviet Union than
other source.
IS why, he said, other
M have not been given
jlic relations treatment
aspect to their wishes
m\ ing the Soviet Union.
eat publicity that has
|\tn by some, |>erhaps go-
lond the tacts, may well
Suit, lather than hel[>ed
.iimn."
ie, observers here con-
that President Ford may
piwittingly given the Aral
ii not an ex luse '
all-out war against Is-
i they are assun d
U.S. Intervention sh<
|not be able to defend hi r-
pen at least a reason to be
in any negotiations
l: what Israel can concede
I immitting national sui-
ptEION MINISTER Allon.
ired, had come to the
with concessions ranging
I 0 km. withdrawals be-
trateglc Gidl ami Mi-
'asses in the Sinai, and
from the oil fields at Abu
Pis, despite his assertion on
irrival that he had no new
posals.
that the Ford Interview may
\n to his discussions with
) clary of State Kissinger.
yet to be determined.
lency Singles Club
eting Monday Night
regular meeting of the Re-
icy Singles Club of Miami
bch held Monday at 8:00 p m.
the Washington Federal at
13 Normandy Dr., Miami
eh. Lenny Roth and Company
provide music for dancing.
entertainment plus spe isl
freshments. **<1BWfl
Meetings are held the third
>n>i;iy of each month and are
BD to all singles from 40 to
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
HA lA
i 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 c condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift subscription
to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN. .get them
involved in our community!
.
,-
Current Subscriber:
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CITY____
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P.O. BOX 2973
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Enclosed please find one new subscriber to the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN (Dade County Area) and an
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subscriber. LOCAL AREA ONLY
NAME ..
ADDRESS.
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pjewist) Flcrtdlar) l
Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
be picked up at the Jewish Floridian office.
add SI .00 for mailing and Insurance.
.J



Page 12-A
+Je*1stntridton
Friday, Januayy \f
LEO M1NDLIN
*
Death of Kovner Brings End of a World
I Continued from Pge 4-A
and my mother assessed as
"luftmenschen" (beings made of
air).
I suppose a "trombenik" is as
close to a luftmensch" as he
possibly can be, except that my
father spoke of the "trombenik"
with love, while my mother's
'luftmensch'* was an acid value
judgment meaning fiunkie, ne'er-
do-well, shiftless, who needs him
to eat my pickled herring, any-
way?, and why doesn't he go
out and get a res;ectable job?
THE LEGIONS of these ar-
tists were vast and complex. Our
house echoed with the stomp of
their marching feet and the
voices of their collective rage
against the vulgar bourgeois
world that failed to recognize
their genius, even though my
father, as a source of their sup-
port, was a bourgeois in the
best sense of the word.
Even past midnight, one of
them particularly, whose name
I won't mention because he later
became and today still is a re-
spected Bros luay star and mo-
tion picture character actor,
would ring the bell in his artis-
tic agony temijered by his .
alcoholic need and get everyone
out of bed so he could have a
drink.
BIT ADLEB was a rarity
one of thi
it early on
Daily F< rw ard with his i'ente
8
as popular as "Bintel Brit
to an anon mous Ann
Lan..i rs-t; ; e ditor ..
. th
grave

. inds to
i .
their own problems in them.)
His success placed Adler
apart. Quickly, he moved to
what the others angrily called
an "estate" outside of Lake-
wood, N.J., which was really a
mooest country home with love-
ly gardens, and later to St. Pe-
tersbure in Florida.
While he was still in Lake-
wood, the "trombenikes" spoke
of him acidly as a man of
means, like the rest of the bour-
geois world, a vulgarian with
absolutely no art.
TO SOME extent, we shared
in this kind of snobbism. al-
tuough not in the case of Adler.
For example, my father was a
ratron of Maurice Schwartz, the
dramatic actor, and even now
that I am getting far on, I can
still recall the intensity of his
"Yoshe Kalb" and "Brieder Ash-
kenazi," both of which I saw,
without exaggeration, dozens of
times before I was ten. And
why not? since my father
was contributing to the produe-
'. n payroll.
But in our house, we never
spoke, except with contempt, of
l v., Menashe Skulnik or Molly
n, even though both ol them
< on to become television
and ino'ion picture stars.
THE! PSBPORMED In r
:.".! et in Bn iklyn i l
in the Ylddlth Art Theatre
' a nue in Manhatt
01 li. the ( afi I.-
\ Igar vaudeviUian
ay.
I can btill recall i r
aking un into a S
di ction of "Getzl Verl a ('li
i Brl le-
one nigh l in a own-
tkiyn the
I us to have a i gh

Israel's Population
Up to 3.4 Million
JERUSLEM UTA) At the beginning
Hashana, the population of Israel was \A mttifon, the Centn
Bureau of Stal sties
That figure inclu e 2.9 million Jews and n
50,000 non-Jews. Nearly all the non-Jews are A:ai>s.
ACCORDING TO the Bureau's spokesman, the Israeli
Illation lose by 2.8 percent during the outgoing Hebrew year.
The Jewish imputation rose by 2.6 percent, comiiami to a 4
percent increase among the non-Jews.
There were 9-1,000 more Israeli! on Aug. ?.l. 197-1, thai
Sept 1. 1973. Some 78,000 o! tiiem were Jews, and 18.0CK/
Jew*. Some 61 percent of the additional Jews (45,5001 were
the result of nat :ra! growth, and ^0 percent were olim. All the
adi'. non-Jews were die to natural growth.
after all, Maurice Schwartz
was always so tragic, so dol-
oious, so damned arty.
But my father didn't want
anyone of consequence to see us
there.
IT WAS this essential health
in my father's emotional fabric
that caused his good feeling! for
Adier to persist and. I suppose.
Adler's success in the end made
it all very respectable except
among the "trombenikes," of
course, who saw this lapse in my
fathers taste proof of his bour-
geois soul, if proof there needed
to be.
And SO, because Adler didn't
come to see us. many times we
traveled across an infinite num-
ber of bridges into New Jersey
to see him. And later, when we
came to Florida, to visit him in
St. Petersburg.
ADLER was an exquisitely
gentle man white haired,
sl< n ler, ibtle In bo ly and .mind.
The "trombenike!" were really
impossible snobs not to see thi
qualities in him j ist i eca ise he
hadn't suffei liar and
being published profitably.
It must tx : century
since I saw A Her
in hi! ard< n i n an '"ti-
ed glider, h is e; i w< I I i
ei ol -
When I
' i
a tw
Inl .
rj
n ]
'
J Lehen"
'
TIIB IXS< RiPTION
I .
the Yiddish

:
-
diki F.uti
is also vanity. Here, Adler
humorously dubs the publisher,
Ichalein" "Me, Myself and
I."
And. beneath the title, to em-
phasize that he understood my
father's serious attachments to
Yiddish art and that he. himself.
was in outcast from the circle
of the tioml>enikes," he wrote:
"Look, Hel) Jacob. I haven't
forgotten you anyway."
THE TKI'TII is that "Venen-
dike Flatten" was one of Adler's
few attempts at serious poetry,
an I not a very good one at that.
Somewhere, there was also a
third volume he Inscribed to my
father I have since lost over the
years Adler's "Moan* Ka-
peyer" "Moehe the Contrary."
^father's middle ^
I do not recall this h.
verbatim, but Adler 0>
fessed that he kn,t J
GeW Vert a cho8IeB..
miI,L,h,a, J""0***. l
muted to lh tll, '. ;
?ha, rin'y t0 his
that he was not and
be a really "serious lnJ. I
to his gratitude for mv 1
regard for hi,,. anyZl
I shai.i. B,wayi rf
Adler as a ,, who
and hved in the Je
and who found incredil
in las own ex.., from the
stream of Yiddish
His death remindj
Jewish world that i
prevailed in the face of 21
bw odds againsi either.
Now. with Adler. that sj
oead. too. Although.
died when I thought h,
something- like
tury ago. after I last
on his glider.
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Testa by d'Ktors on hun-
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to be true in many cases la|
fact, many doctors, them.
elves, use I'reparation IV A
recommend it for th.
iUea. Prep irationHoin
or auppoaitori
' RETIRED? ON A LIMITED BUDGET?
BEAT INFLATION & HIGH FOOD COST.
LIVE YEAR-ROUND IN A WATERFRONT
RESIDENCE PAY AS LITTLE AS $175
PER MONTH WITH 3 MEALS dally.
Lot m CMatwi Md *ijiIt M\ 'ooms in cendii ored pad I
s*:.i mi .fC'Mtnr .H iMffities. nfdicjl MMtfKr. t*t CMVHI ( Ml
~~K0SrfER CORONET
____m\Umin | flhh Stiwl 531 W
PRESIDENT MAD!!
ar tV acrw t Jltf Stiff 531 0/41
BiSCAYA on the B3j
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MontWj SO 0C
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MontWi $01 E
dbl ftcc. !xn tlJ
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WE WANT YOUR
BUSINESS FOR A LIFETIME
SO WETAKE BETTER CARE
OF YOU DAY BY DAY.
BankofMfcnltitarh.NA 120 Lincoln Bod, 53S 7*31.
this time, do it right
s.s. Statendam from Florida to the Caribbean
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Of all the cruise ships out of Florida, there'sonl j
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F ly/Cruise Plans save up to 40% on any airline
fare to and from Ft. Lauderdale:
Nov. 19,29, Dec. 9: $690 to $ 1190.
r. ^c-2.Feb-10,21,March3:$735to$l375.
America 'Jan'10'20* 31March 14'24: ^9010$1
Cruises The s.s. Statendam is registered in the Netherland An*


I January 17, 1975
* knisl rkriJictr
Page 13-A
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
SAFETY
CENTER
NORTON
INCE 192.
TIRE CO.
..... <
SAFETY
CENTER
B.F. GOODRICH
MlCHELIN
Mr. John M.
Miami Springs, Fla.
I've been buying tires
from Norton for years.
I keep coming back
because they've
always treated me
right. quick.
friendly service and
the right tire for my
own needs. And the
price has always
been right.
We
Guarantee
it!
I <$ NORTON TIRE CO. SAYS
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
II OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
! If for any raMM ycu re no! eompiefe'y wTndefl ""
l my n*w paistnge: en tiff you Ki ''C" Norton Tt'C I
; C: 't-rn it. WWf aritll youf btifiilil -. It I i
, 9C days of tn dif* of purcnase ><*4 (fOuf Ttonp, -
rf'jnrjfd m fyN no Quejvons as>ea Conpefcul
s ncU4
*,* < < t
Steel Belted Radial Sale
Buy3
Whitewalls
- At our Regular
Price and Get the
4th One
FREE
SIZE Price Per Tire Price Set of 3 4th Tire
B78-13 47.21 141.63 FREE
D78-13 50.70 152.10 FREE
E78-14 53.06 159.18 FREE
F78-14 55.64 166.92 FREE
G78-14 56.57 169.71 FREE
H78-14 62.41 187.23 FREE
G78-15 59.13 177.39 FREE
H78-15 63.23 189.69 FREE
J78-15 64.84 194.52 FREE
L78-15 67.42 202.26 FREE
\* 'V*
\ \ \ v
N V V X V .
i i
ii
rl

^^^^^^^
A BFGoodrich/^
Long Miler 4 Ply Nylon Cord 560X15 SIOIO (2 ply) tt ^W p|U8 f. e. Tax M 1.71 & trade-in
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
B78-13/650X13 20.41 1.83
D78-13/700X13 21.65 2.10
F78-14/775X14 24.59 2.41
G78-14/825X14 25.52 2.55
G78-15/825X15 25.97 2.63
H78-15/e55X15 27.37 2.82
Whitewalls slightly higher,
All Prices Plus F.E. Tax 2.11 to 3.60 per tire
Safety
Service
Specialists
Shocks
80
Installed
SAFETY EXPERTS ESTIMATE
THAT 8 OUT OF 10 CARS ON
THE ROAD NEED SOME TYPE
OF MECHANICAL WORK.
Get our FREE inspection
we'll gladly check your
BRAKES FRONT END
SHOCKS STEERING TIRES
MUFFLER BATTERY

^BFGoodrich/]
SiM B SIZE 3rtov\ elled WHITEWALLS rTi F.E. TAX
A78-13 25.23 1.80
B78-14 26.59 2.05
C78-14 28.68 2.17
D78-14 29.89 2.25
E78-14 30.94 2.33
F78-14 31.99 2.50
G78-14 32.59 2.67
H78-14 35.29 2.92
F78-15 33.80 2.58
G78-15 35.00 2.74
H78-15 36.19 2.97
J78-15 37.09 3.13
L78-15 38.90 3.19
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
SAFETY
CENTER
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE'
BANKAMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1558
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Ave. 681-8541
N.MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S. Dixia Hwy. 667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St. 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
HOMESTEAD
30100 S. Fedaral Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. Stats Rd. 7 987-0450
Open Frl. Till 9 P.M.
FT. LAUDERDALC
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 535-3136
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7583
PLANTATION
381 N State Rd. 1 587-2188
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Oixie 832-3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th SI. 484-8020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 567-1174
ORLANDO
421 N Orange B'ossom Tr. 422-3161
ORLANDO
3620 E. Colonial Dr 896-1141
WINTER PARK
881 S Orlando Ave. 645-5305
DAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave. 255-7487
NAPLES
2085 E Tamiami Tr. 774-4443


Page 14-A
vjenist-tkricttar
Friday, January
Husband,
and
MIRT \ LOS \NA.
\\ fi
TO: MIRTA I SANA. Vpl S 11
Newark, New Fen v "
YOU ARE HKR1 in So "IF
. n fill 'i in you
your wrltti r. to it on
Albert L. Ca me:
is .r.-\
N w I Streel M laml, Floi Ida. and
.ii v ith I t the
. styled n in i on 01 bef re Feb-
) Tib. IMS: otherwlM a default
i i.. enl i aa Insl i -u for the
relief demanded In the ooaaalalnt or
lion,
This notice shall be DuMlahed once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in Tin: JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mj hand and the hu of
court at Miami. Florida on this
2nd day of January, 1978.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Ai Clerk, Circuit Court
j >ad County. Florida
By U AYAI.A
.v.- Deputy Cork
(Circuit Court Seal)
\ l BERT I.. CARRICARTB, ESQ.
if i N W. 7 Street
All. At lot ney U r I'ftiuoiier
,,,. N., M.-7.17 mnM
lna Cla nw or 1 i Awlnst
Estnti ,
^ ,.u are hei fled and re-
oulri '1 '. pn sent anv i id.-
\ u may ha'
HKH Rl 'SE> "l '
,,, eased lati i radi County, hlor-
i.i.i to ihe cu ludaei I Dane
thi hi me In ;
and as PI
i | .; i (heir
i ,,.,.; :, lourl lu use 11 I '" Coun-
Ida, within four calendai
months from the lime of the first
publication hereof, i r the. aame v>iii
be barred. ., .
Pll< d .ii Miami, Fli rlda, thli
das of 1 ember \ l'
JAt K STOl ''
FRANCES TRt'PKIN
As Exei utors
First publication "i this notice on
the unh da) of January. ii*"j-
ARNOLD FEIN
Attorne) for Bxecutori
and
RONA1 0 JAY Ct iHN.
TO:HROXAI D JAT COHN
i Sylvian ^ 'v
WlED
your written .1 .ikin
on KW1TNKY, KHtx P f ** ''.'N ,
BERG attorn.
Suite
,i with the
Bt].. a court 01 01 < [or* ,
10 i73; otherwise n default Jill -
entered against von TV V i,'..V,"
manded In the compla ">"
ii:,. notice shall be published
each week for four consecutive weeka
f* THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS ii '" -"',',''
" III la
of
1 file tfie
the at* va
February
iWissunsnfis. none, f., >g ^ftSSft- Eg"
1 iu'" RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clark. Circuit court
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned de.-n-ina t engage
uslnesa under the fictitious name
,.f POTPOURRI C \i:i> .>i GIFT BHl 'P
:,i IMS N K. 15th Avenue. North Ml-
.iiu Beach, Florida Intenda to r< --
ter aald name with the Clark of the
ri uit Coun of Dade County, Florida,
PREP A JACK INC
By: JACK KR< NGOLD. President
BAXTER. FRIEDMAN a. ROBBINS
Attorneys for Applicant
1S"5 N F. lfiSr.l Stl
North Miami Beai h. Florida
1 10-17-21-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-344
In re the Marriage of:
OL1NDA PINEDA DA J WOOD.
Wife.
and
SALIN DAJWOt ID,
Husband __._..
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: SAI.IN DAJWOOD
Residence I'nknown ________
Tor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
lins been filed against you. ami
you ara required to aertra a copy of
\ our written defense in it. if anv.
upon BTEPHEN I. RASKIN. Peti-
tioner's altoruev. whose address Is
7J00 Bird Road, P.O. Box 760*. Miami
Florida MISS, on or before February
J4. I7
ami file the original with
the Cleric of this Court either before
service on Patltlonar'a attorney or
immediately thereafter: otherwise a
default will be entered lor Ihe relief
.!. manded In the Petition.
witness ms hand and seal of this
Court hi Jan :. H71
RICHARD P I.K1NKKK
As < ierk of Bald Court
By Marlon Newman
v i leputy Clerk
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. 75-381
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN" RE- The Marriage of
KENNETH ARGENT.
Petitioner.
and
CEUA ARGENT.
Respondent _____
Tu: MRS. CEUA Al'.CF.NT
12 Bomervllle Road
1 tartford-Kant
TOU^ARH HEREBY NOTTFTBD
an a> tlon for Dissolution of Mar-
riaKe bus been filed acalnat rou and
. required i" s.rve a copy of
S'our written defenaea, if anv to It
Kwltney. Kroop & s. h.lnb.rt at-
torne] for Petitioner, whose adi
i- 410 Lincoln Road suit.- Sl>. Miami
Beach Florida ttm. ami nla the
oriainal with the clerk of th. above
styled court on or before February
ljth lt?Si otherwlae a default win
I entered aaalnst vou for the re-
Hef demanded In the mniwHalnt or
Thla notice shall be publumed once
reek for four consecutive weeka
,n TDK JEWISH l-'l.' iltlDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seat
of salil COUrt at Miami. Honda on
this t'th day of Januai i. ItTC.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv Florida
Ev: : WILLIAMS
As Deputy Cbrk
KWITNET. KROOP ft ^*
8CHEINBERO. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road Su <12
Miami Beach. Klorida 33139
.Miornevs for Petitioner ^j,^.,,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 74-6687
In RE: Batata of
SAM K<>KK1K>FF
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Attains! Bald
Estate:
You are herebv notified and re-
qulred to present any claims and de-
mands ttln.li vou may have anainst
the estate of BAM KOROBOFF
d. ceaaed late of Dade County. F
ida to the Circuit Judaea of Dade
County, and file the same In dunii-
cate and as provided in Suction T::;;.;6.
Florida Btatutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty Florida, within four calendar
months from the lime of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred .
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 30U>
day of December. A D 1974.
MAMIE KCItOlUlFF
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 10th day o January. li7i.
David S. Kumble
Attorney for Administratrix
3S0 Uncoln Road
.Miami Beach. Fla. 33139 i/in-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY til YEN that
the undersigned desiring to enaaiK-
in huslness under the fictitious nam"
of THE AMERICAN FoCNDATION
FOR THE ARTS at Dul'onl l'laaa
Center. 4th Floor. Miami. Dade Coun-
ty. Florida 33131. Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Coun of Dade County. Florida.
THE AMERICAN FOUNDATION
K By: HOWARD J HIRSCHFIELD
By: RICHAUD LEVINE
Bj ROBERT HLEEMER
MKI.VIN i:. WEIN8TB1N
Attorney for The American
Foundation for the Arts.
"""r,R"'"u"1 l/lO.lT-21-nt
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 74-8346
in RE Estate of
LOTTIE ROSENBERG
del :i t
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Peraoi Hav-
ing claims or Demands Asulnal
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
qulred to present anv claims and de-
mands winch vou may have as
ii,,. estate of LOTTIE ROSENBERG
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida to the Circuit Judjtes of
County, and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided in Bei tlon
Florida Btatutes. in their offl
the County Courthouee In Dad. c un-
iv. Florida, within four call
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred. ,
Filed at Miami. Florida, this Cth
day of January. A.D. lJ5
jack ROSENBERG
Aa Administrator
First publication of this notice on
ihe i"tii day of January, 1975.
LEON A. EPSTEIN
Attorni s for Administrator
130 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Klorida 33139
Dade County. Florida
r.v 1. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Cli
fCircuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KIH'ol' ft
BCHEINBERG. P A .
4i" Lincoln Road Suite 512
Miami Bea< h Florida I
Attorney for Petitioner
1 3-10-17-24
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(No Propertyl _,._
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
Civil Action No 74-3T290
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE FOR CHANGE
OF NAME
IN RE- Chance ol San >f
ANTONIO G. MARTINEZ AND
CHRISTOPHER WiLUAM
MARTINEZ.
Minors
TO: Antonio Martinez
i Resident e i'nknown*
VOC ARE HEREBI M TIFIED
that a petition for Change of Nairn
I.NTONIO c, MAltTINL/.
CHRISTOPHER W I HI .1 A M MARTI-
Ni:z has been filed and commenced ill
this Court and you are r.iuir.
serve a copy of your written objec-
tions. if anv. to it on William J.
tioidwom. Attorney for Petitioner.
whose address Is 1*5 Seville Avenue,
Coral Gables Florida 3S134. and m-'
the orutinal with the .ink of the
above styled Court on or before Feb.
7. lflTi; otherwlae it shall be con-
strued that you I s to
the said Petition and the Court may
at its discretion grant the relief
proved for In this ivtill
This notice shall I"' puldi-hed once
each we.k for four .......Utlvs
in The Jewish l-'l' Id an.
witness p.-. I eal of
said court at Mian I, Fli la on this
3ulli dav of Dec ml" r
RICHARD I' BRINKER
Ai Cli Court
11.ol. III
B] 1. s
As Deputi i
fCircuit Curt -
.m .1 Goldv E mire
| .-. i ||a A\. :.ui
Coral Gables, i i
Attornej for i _
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTPLCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
TIVIL ACTION NO 74.3t5.-4
ACT ON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE Of
HON! Jt>HN FLINT.
Pi d,
SIT! I EN FATE FLINT.
Ri i' lent-n Ife ..._
.,.,,'' FLINT.
1 I. 'W II
TO, HER1 BY NOTIFIED
hat an action foi Dissolution of
Marriaae has I..... f''"1 *'" N ''
and you are reouired to serv.
Ur written defei --. I-' ny. to It
on Burnetl Roth .....I foi I
',-' r"
Road Suite S2. Miami Beach. Ftor-
.. ;,;., nd file the oriainal with
Ihe clerk ol the ao. v. styled court
befon J i'"1 -'' ''': "'"':
. ., default wl i bj -ntered acalnst
voU f .r the rail" f '' manded in the
Tins noii, shall be published once
., i,.r four i Utlve v
HE JEWISH FI/-KID1AN
WITNESS nn hand and the seal of
un at Miami !" rlda on
' .....
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk -urt
i i rlda
By I. SNEEDEN
Ai f> PUtJ Clerk
ill urt > .''
r roth
Road .....
.\- rnel I I Petit net
\ou

your \
n ihi
. s RtiTI
i nd file tl
i
......i ..
!
ludami
This i.oi -i, ,
in THE JEWISH I
DONE AND OR1
la. this Til, da)
RICH \l:i. P B
Cu.u.t c
", '
Depu .^
liir. uit Coui I -
MARK 8 ROTH I
go I-41st Btr Bu
Atloraej for l
tbia
l J-l
1/10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.l\ EN that
the undersigned, desiring to engatte
in liuKlneRS under the fictitious name
of "JOHNNYS AUTO VINYL TOPS"
t 143M7 N E 10th Av.nue. North Mi-
ami. Klorida. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
< urt of I>ade County. Florida.
TOPB-O-VINYL. INC.
MARVIN dr SHEI'PARD
Attorneys for Aoolicant
J150 S.W. 87th Avenue. Suite 103
Miami. Florida 33.7* ^.^.n
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-4846
NESBITT
IN RE: Estate of
DAVID AWERBUCH.
ii i ased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is herebj given thai I have
filed mi Final Report and Petition
for Distribution ami Filial Discharge
as Administratrix de bonis non i-ujn
imento annetto of the eatate of
David Awerbuch, deceased, and lliat
on the -7th dav of January.
v>>il apply to Hie Honorable circuit
Judges of Dade County, Florida for
iippiovul Of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as
Administratrix de bonis non cum tes-
tanwnio ennoxo or ihe eatate of the
above namsd deoedent. Tins jsih day
of Decenil..r. 1974
(s) HENRIETTA S BI8COE
FAUNCB. FINK A FORMAN
By: (a) Bat ford s Faunce
Attorney
: ".' i Congress Hiclding
Miami. Florida SHU
1/3-10-17-24
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCJIT OF
FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 74-36342
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAt.l
VIRGKN ELMA IZQCIER1 .
\\
and
MANl'EL R VFAEL IZOCIERDO.
Husband
TO: M.wi i:i. R VFAEL IZyLIERDO
Call. Palm i i 4. ;
i ps. Oi lente
Cuba
Yin \i:i; HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an ai lion f. I n- ilul M.ir-
rlage has been fib i
you an required ny of
your wrltti -i deft nses, if anj
attorney for Peti-
tioner, wh<
and fii<- thi il with i
clei k of the ..!' \. -i\ irt on or
! ,1..-
fauli il! be entered
the relief den the i omplalnt
II be oul bed oi a
' four col:-, m
In THE JEW ISH FLORIDIAN
\\ ITNESS mj
11 Mlat on this
dat of Dec I74
RICHARD P BRINKER,
l' ei lint) Fli
Bv U ll.l.li: HRADSH \W 3R.
\ I PUI ) I
^Cir. ull C( Ul : -
VIRtiEN FI.M \ IZQI1ERD0
Dis 8 W 2nd Avenue Apt. No. t
Miami, Florida
I
1! : 13-10-17
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-37034
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Th.- Ifarruun
SI'S IN Kli.F.EN NVNN.
Wife. _^
BOW fcRD STEPHEN NCNN.
Husband ____
TO: HOW \1IH BTEPHEN NCNN
I .i v\ Drtvi
!
YOL' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
filed acalnst vou and
you sen f I tl IBl of
\ ur a i so any. tr it on

......
Miami
v.. n :.. Florid d file the orur-
Inal w i;! the i It r of I hi tl n
uri Ft! 'u..- v
a d.-fault will he
the relief de-
manded petition.
Tl i- n be published
fou ecutlve
-II 1 l.i'RIDI.W
ur XI\s> n .1 of
s., i this
"I
ItlCHAHD P BRINKER
a i alt Court
Bl I >
V DellU

K
SCHI !' \

: .1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
II ui di i lined desiring to i
in busineas under the flctltl us name
of UHCRAFT TAXI CO d I .1 n,.
UOW I Alt OF NORTH DADE at
' N E Nth Aw nue, Miami, Flor-
ida Intenda to register said nnme with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
AIRCRAFT TAXI CO
Arthur Rosei ber*, Pr< -dent
Blltstela A Moi.
Attorne] < ir Aircraft Tai
144" N W Mil. Avel U
Miami. Florida .
l'10-17-:4-3l ..
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
case no. 74-s72soca-01
ro: \
JAMCI and
>
i
JAME8 D HARRE1 I. ai I
MILDRED I HAI'.ltKI.L. his wife.
I
I -' K JENKINtl md
and u :. || \. and if dead
leuateeo oe
Hung by.
throu in.
Defei
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: J ELL and
MM DRED i II MtRELU but wife
I ; i
I eiiu. AriZ' I
IC i. |i JENKINfl and
- '. I. .IKVKINS as
husband and wife if alive and If
unknou n helra,
i ntees and
Ihrouch, under or
hi m
TOC \i:i: NOTIFIED thai sn action
following
Ploi cU
1- rk 10" of ui Id-
ol tlon I i iding to
i ig< 121 of the
public rec-
OTdj :, g|
vou and you
I of voiir
wrir' if anv. (o il oil
1 Miller, (,,r plaintiffs.
-'I ni: ; Miami III
latei than Ihe 7th dav of February.
and fi|,. Ihe oriainal with the
lerk ol il,,- Courl either before serv-
' on Plaint ffi attorney or Immedl-
Ihirnlas a default
J*'1'! '" entered airs nst \..u f,,r the re-
lief demanded in the complaint of
plaintiff
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
this curl lias 3"th dav of Decem-
ber, i*;i
this luth day of Deo mher. 1*74.
RICHARD P IIRINKER
As Clerk of the said Court
B> t ii |ii:u;ado
Deouty Clerk
' 1/3-10-17-241
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFT.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C Pr
OF FLORIDA IN AND Fno"
DADE CO.NTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE N.
In RE Estati .f
Sj1! LVIA S l<< I8E *_
ised j/a
NOTICE TO CREDTOOt
To All i
Il | I I..::
Il
l'ou in
i
in -
SYLVIA S
Ull Judgei
file
u' -
i 'ourthoui
wiiluii four a
time thi
ol the -..in.
Filed at Ml..tl.
day* Of Januai
JOSEPH y
(Aid LI
As Ex ecu
First publli ath n 1 tl ,
the lfili da) ol Jai u .<
BPARBER. ZEMEI
HK1LHROXNER I ,
Attorney for Ex< utur
log N Blacaym
Miami. !-:
NOTICE OF a;- :s
CONSTRLCTU E SE:. :E
(NO PROPERTY
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C-D:."
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 74.SB
GENERAL JURIS:
DIVISION
ACTION FOR DlSSOUTiOl
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THI
-
Petit*
TO '. i \ i
yoi
-
i

) a arllti
-

-
Kill I el


in TL
U |TN K -
com
I
\
fCircuit Coui ,r
1
said
IN THE CIRCUIT CC j
ELEVENTH .UDClALt^
OF FLORIDA IN *\-
DADE COUNT
FROBATE D
PROBATE NO -
In RF Esl
SCH WART/.
NOTICE TO C
You an
Hindi > "

ed lati
SUtutes. In tl
&H<
rlda. aritl i .''.,.
front U
hen. "?*
Hereof, oi
First M.
the loth di> ,;i,"
l-" N',\ .Vs
CMM:n .v NK\IN3
OF
Attorn.a fo" .. -,|
BaUU i I ROS\ 9
deceased
| \rlhur
Miami
*
MSN
[ Laraei
m FRI
SCAR-


day. January 17, 1975
*Jenis* Fkricflari
Page 15-A
Cuban Jews Doing Well Here, New York

Continued from Pago 1 A
I whim: THE Cuban Jewa who
|nie here first redded In the
veer, they did net stay
I for long. For. like other
U immigrants to the US., the
L\l work that Soskis cited paid
I id the Cuban Jews moved
Bt of that changing neighbor-
hod in Brooklyn t:> suburban
jk is in Queens, Long Island and
Lw Jersey.
I lu ban Jewish families arc
Mely knit. By necessity, they
[:r obliged to organize them-
tO identify with their
finer lite. The Labor Zionist
[ ,< attracted many of them
large number are today ac-
[, m the Cuban Branch 422 of
Labor Zionist Alliance.
IAINE SCHICHINSKY and
rahani l'aikovitz. both Cuban
.ki-h leaders, told this writer
it when the older Cuban Jews
iher. they usually speak Vid
feh. while the young people con-
r-e in Spanish.
The biggest barrier to adjust-
fcnt that the Cuban Jews f
learning the English Ian-
age But the adult.* attended
, nlzation courm
Ae young, UlM young people
Lrvwhi re, quickly picked up a
good grasp of their new language.
Still, thej enjoy speaking Span-
i h. As one said, "When we're in
a group of Latins, we have a
sense of Latin humor. We btill
enjoy a joke In Spanish."
in Cuba,the Jewish community
v as middle-class in income and
outlook: inde d ninety per cent
were in business. Had Castro left
bu-iness alone after making his
initial reforms, the Jews might
have staved.
THE JEWISH community, like
the rest of the Cuban middle and
upper classes, had grown in-
creasingly restive with the re-
pressive measures of the Batista
regime: the "payola." the ineffi-
cient tax collection system. The
bulk of the Cuban Jews support-
ed Fidel Castro.
They genuinely believed that
efficient social and land reforms
would help the masses, and of
course benefit business at the
sartw time. Few expected Castro
to go as far as he did. But Castro
began the nationalization of eco-
nomic institutions, such as rent
and manufacturing, that literally
stripped the Jews of their liveli-
hood.
ALTHOUGH THE new Cuban
Premier pulled the rug from
under the Jewish businessman,
3
hite House Repeat
Kissinger Speaks
or President Ford
WASHINGTON (JTA) The White House has reaffirmed that
etarv of State Henrv A. Kissinger "did reflect the President's
,s- when he warned in a Business Week interview last week that
United States would consider a resort to force to secure Middle
t oil sources "in the gravest emergency."
rhitc House Press Secretary
Kissinger himself stressed to
remarks to
Nessen made that statement
[reporters after having told
the day before that Presi-
Ford read the interview and
nothing to add to it.
ESSEN SAID at the time
Kissinger "was giving a
fay qualified answer to a hy-
fcetieal situation" that Kissin-
isaid had not arisen.
REPHUN'S HfcbtfW
BOOK STOtt
HASfVfRYTWING fOK
3ogues, Hebrew Schools
I Jewish Homes Free Gift
E'/ery Bar Mitzvah Outfit
roihJnjfo* Am. 672-7017
lerican Israeli]
All Religious Articles \y
fyngogues Schools Homes
1257 WASHINGTON AVE.
7732 S. Schworh
LIGIOUS GOODS
HOME, SCHOOL
>USE OF WORSHIP
SPORTED CRYSTALWARE
QUALITY LOW PRICED
ELGO I CRYSTAL, INC.
107 Washington Avenuo
PHONE 532-5912
reporters that his
Business Week had the Presi-
dent's approval.
"I reflect the views of the'
President ... I do not make a
major statement on foreign poli- ]
cy on which I do not reflect his i
views," Kissinger said.
Bl'T THE lapse of two days!
from the time the Business Week >
Interview appeared and copies of
it were distributed to reporters
at the State Department until i
Nessen's acknowledgement that
it reflected the President's views
led some observers to conclude
that the White House was taken
by surprise.
Ford himself had refused to
comment several days earlier on
reports of U S contingency plans
e re Middle East oilfields on
ids that it would be "map-;
propriate" to comment.
Observers believe that while
SUCh plans may indeed have come
up in the National Security Conn-
eil of which Kissinger is chair-
man, 'he President was clearly
taken aback by their public dis-
closure.
SINCE THE Business Wee'i
interview appeared. Kissinger has
taken pains to stress that mili-
tary action would be applied only
in the gravest emergency, that I
he did not consider the present
situation to constitute such an
emeraency. and "I do not foresee
it arising."
there was no direct persecution
of Jews. In fact, until the sum-
n.ar of 1973. Castro maintained
diplomatic relations with Israel.
Politically, Cuban .lews contin-
ue to claim they had a "feeling"
about Castro. One Jewish mother
was said to have U;1J her en-
thusiastic son whsn Castro came
to power: "New king, new
troubles."
Vet. when Cairo took over,
Jewish youth be^an flocking to
the new government's civil serv-
ice.
When the U.S. broke relations
with Cuba in 1961. the Jewish
flight accelerated. Some Cuban
Jews feared that their daughters
would go into the militia. Others
worried about Communist indoc-
trination at the university.
BIT LIKE other middle and
upper class Jewish communities
faced with sudden upheaval, the
lure of affluent U.S., New York
in particular, proved most attrac-
tive.
The main problem, of course,
was to earn a livelihood. In the
early days of Castro's govern-
ment, some Jew; managed to get
their money substantial
amounts at that out of the coun-
try. Some had large bank ac-
counts here.
Today, they have reestablished
their businesses. Doctors ami en-
mneers have picked up their pro-
fessions. Some became salesmen,
and others now work at trades
they learned earlier in their
lives. For many, however, the up-
heaval meant a loss of thirty
years of labor. Many Jews lost
their factories to Ca>tr without
one penny of compensation.
the TRAGEDY of the emigra-
tion from Cuba was that when
the Cuban Jews left Cuba in the
lft60s. it was their second up-
rooting, for many had been refu-
gees once before in the 1930s
when they fled Nazism and ar-
rived in Cuba. It is one thing to
be a refugee once in your life;
pptUfy
ewux,
escr:pt:on opticians
)n center of the south
S-'ection in Latest Stylei
hr Men and Women
IE PARKING SPACE IN
?CONVENIENT to buses
728 LINCOLN ROAD
(On the Mall)
iti" Prescription! Filled
SONTACT LENSES
National Hebrew
ISKAfU GlfT CENTER INC.
Bar Mitzvah Sets
Religious Articles Gills
49 Washington Avc. 532-2210
V^W^^WrWV *9V> V1JN y? TTCL
j>onp*o *S* ^ov an*
tabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672 7306
45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
quite another to be one a second
time.
But it is easier for the young
people. Tie j study at American
schools. Many have already be-
come profe.aionals and highly
placed secretaries, and do verj
well financially.
Earning a living, however, is
different in New York than in
Cuba. Here many Cuban Jews
work from early morning until
late at night, with no siesta in
in mid-afternoon In Cuba. too.
it was unheard of for Jewish
women to work. Not so in th<;
U.S.. where Cuban Jewi-h woman
work helping to support the fam-
ily, and, probably more impor-
tant, trying to regain many of
the luxuries they enjoyed in Ha
vana.
STATUS-WISE. Cuban Jewish
women are the ones who have
suffered the most. They have to
work and clean an apartment,
too something they never did
in Cuba, where there was alway
a maid in the house.
Roth here and in Miami, Cuban
SCHECHTER'S
A Grpat Kosher Hotel glAT.t
0{- LONGER SUNSHINE
A^_>Jf. No nearby building
. yy^f\ to obstruct It
2 HOURS MORE OF SUN DAILY
AT OUR HEATED FRESH WATER
POOL, PATIO md SANDY BEACH
Dancing ind Entertainment Ocean-
front Synagogue Air Conditioned
Sugar, Salt & Fat-frtt Ceo TV &
Radio in all rooms 'Free Parking
OlNlrtG ROOM Of EN
TO THE rUlUC
far KtwrvotiaM or inlorwn
PHONE 531:0061
En ti r Octarrf root Block
37th to 38th ST. MIAMI BEACH
Phon. (306) 531-0061
Sam Schechter, Ownar-Mor.
Jews eventually got into their
professions once again, and often
they think of their former life
in Cuba where there are now
less than 1,000 Jews in the whole
island.
A i! iw devel >pmcnt ha-
curr i tl o Man; of the i I
Cuban fi h i came to the Ne \
York an a are moving -outh to
Miami when there is a large
Cuban population and thousands
of Cuban Jews; and further
"southward" t < Puerto Rico for
new business opportunitii
MANY CUBAN Jews in the
N'ew York area feel they would
do better south since they of
course Irnow Spanish
Besides, the climate is better
and warmer than what many feel
is the coldness of New York
nat only in temperature but in
physical and personal surround-
ings.
And so. the Cuban Jew who
once came to New York to the
Vanderveer Apartments is mov-
ing once again. Only this time.
his mctio seems to be: "Go south,
young man."
Everybody's
Talking About..
t
K)HI'HI\ ITEPARTIES
M5-M/9
Ai I In- PlarAouMt
1 urofllll I.tin r
Hans H. Marcuse g
Louis Witkiii

To assure you of a
a superb social event J
I Bar Mitzvah, Wedding
Anniversary Party.
! |
tit the all new
TSe

no I KOSHER
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CARD ROOM HEALTH CLUB
CIRCULATING ICE WATER
IN EVERY ROOM
TEEN AGE CLU8 ROOM
CHILDREN'S COUNSELLORS
DURING HOLIDAY SEASON
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SERVING GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
Your Host the BERK0WITZ Associates
FOR INFORMATION
PHONE
538*9045J^

a
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SWIMMING POOL
EFFICIENCIES & FULL KITCHEN
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DAILY WEEKLY MONTHLY
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MIAMI BEACH PHt 672-2771
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ONTHE OCEAN
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PNONE ANNI DiEN
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DINNER HOUR S TO 7 P.M.
^^^AaAA^Aa^a^a*Na**a^**a*akaff|a*>^tat^AAM^
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In order?
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arrange your parly right down to lie last silver
ashtray. Engagements. Weddings. Bar Mitzvahs.
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plans. No obligation ol course
The KOSHER
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HOTEL WS
Dietary Laws Strictly Observed
OPEN
ALL
YEAR
ON THE OCEAN 32nd to 34th STS. MIAMI BEACH


Pcge IS-A
+Jistrkri4&r
Friday- January 17
Duri as Grand Opening No Closing Ceflte. 8 5496 Financing or Limited Number of 95 Mortgage
Announcing
the Grand Ope
of our Ocean at
Towers of Quadomain

Our ocean can be yours.. .with all its beauty and.
mystery and infinity. Yours, as far as you can see, from
a balcony in the ivory towers of Quadomain rising high
an the sky Yours at your doorstep, with surf slapping
gently against its white, sandy beach!
Quadomain introduces a condominium world of its
own, internationally different in design and way of life.
There are now two of four planned towers.The French
Grenoble. And the Spanish Valencia. They are joined by a
Wide, covered gallery, linking up an unbelievable complex
of entertainment and sports activities. The great gathering
place is the social ballroom-auditorium... for parties,
theatre and movies. For the golfer, there's an indoor *
practice room. To keep you fit, a fully equipped health spa.
A billiard room. And a private Bottle Gub.The beach
deck features a double-deck heated swimming pool, and
of course, there's shuffleboard. You never have to leave
liome to keep busy and have fun.
"Home"is a condominium apartment, with one and
two bedrooms, some convertible from $40,600 to $80,850.
Each has a great feeling of privacy, since there are only
eight apartments to a floor. All have wide, comfortable
terraces, some that extend
all the way across living and
bedroom. All the rooms
are oversized... and are
planned more like a "home"
than an apartment. Baths and
kitchens are both elaborate
and spacious.
Our apartments are all
finished...ready to move into.
Some are even furnished.
And vou'll find we have a
wide range of easy financing
choices available.
At Quadomain, you not
only will be the owner of an
ever diminishing oceanfront
property. But a property built
by one of Florida's soundest, and best-known developers..,"
Radice Realty and Construction Corp. and Great Universal
Development Company,'Inc. These companies'proud
achievements, pace-setters in the residential, commercial
and resort industries, will underline your confidence
in the quality and value of Quadomain.
Come take a look at our penthouse-in-the-sky
models during our Gala Grand Opening, January 19th,
open from 9 AM to 6PM. Grand Opening prices won't
last forever, in fact, maybe not even days! '
annum
QUADOMAIN
The International Towers on the Ocean.
( 2301 S.Ocean Drive, Hollywood FL 33020 By Radice Realty k Construction Corp. in joint venture with Great Universal Development Company, InC
For more information or transportation Broward 925-8488 Dade 947-2471
t*% nmncfag to f^M (udma^,


'Oewish Floridian
Miami Florida Friday, January 17, 1975
Section B
Ambassador Dinitz Speaking
To Jewish Community Leaders
Simcha Dinitz, Israel's Ambas-
sador to the United States, was
to apeak to a large group of Mi-
ami's Jewisli community leaders
at the Westview Country Club
Thursday night.
'Ambassador Dinitz is in Mi-
ami to encourage support for
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's 1975 Combined Jewish
Api>oa!-Israel Emergency Fund
drive," said Mel Chasen, chair-
man of the Federation's fund-
raising effort at Westview.
Dinitz has been a member of
Israel's Ministry for Foreign Af-
fairs since 1958. He served as a
member of Israel's UN delega-
tion and later as Minister at the
Israeli Embassy in Rome.
' Since 1968 he has served as
Minister of Information at the
Israeli Embassy in Washington,
and as a political advisor and
Director General for Prime Min-
ister Golda Meir.
1 The 1975 CJA-IEF, led by
Chairman L. Jules Arkin. will
raise funds that help to support
more than 50 local, national ami
overseas welfare agencies. In
Miami, those funds provide aid
to the elderly and support for
programs of Jewish education
for youth.
| CJA-IEF provides for perso-
- nal and family counseling, med-
ical aid. to the indigent, job re-
habilitation, resettlement for
Jews recently arrived from the
Soviet Union and other coun-
tries, among many other hu-
manitarian needs.
:* 'One of the mast urgent needs
in Israel now is to provide for
the immigrants streaming out of
the Soviet Union." said Chasen.
"How can Israel alreorb these
newcomers from Russia and say
ma CHASIN
to the Sabra the Sabra who
has fought in several wars to
protect his homeland'you must
wait for adequate housing'?"
But, housing is only a part of
the immigrants' absorption proc-
ess.
"These newcomers are coming
to Israel to seek a future. They
must learn to speak a strange
new language they must be
retrained in a vocation and
they must have a dignified Job.
"How can Israel provide a fu-
ture for all Jews wishing to set-
tle there without providing all
of those steps along the way?
If these Jews are to have a fu-
ture. Israel must have a future,"
Mr. Chasen said.
"The scope of services that
CJA-IEF provides can only con-
tinue with our support," he
added.
Over 350 persona attended The Moorings annual breakfast
on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund, as
guests of Israel Lodge of B'nai B'rith No. 2676. Highlighting
the program was an address by Dr. Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom, and a special report by Con-
gressman William Lehman on the national and internation-
al situation in Israel. Among those responsible for a suc-
cessful response at the event were (from left to right) Lou
Bonchick, a cochairman of The Moorings' CJA-IEF Commit-
tee; Jack Ziegelheim, chairman of the event, and Irving
Levy, president of B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 2676.


...
Soviets Rebuff Most
Favored Nation Act
Wolf son Chairman Of 1975
NCCJ Brotherhood Dinner
Sam Paseoe Main
Speaker Tuesday
A l League Meet
Lincoln Roney Miami Beach
Chapter. Women's League For
Israel, will hold a regular meet-
inn Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. in the
](X) Lincoln Road Club Room.
Samuel Pascoc. well known
personality, who will be the main
speaker of the afternoon, rcent-
lv returned from Israel, where
ho served as a delegate to the
B'nai B'rith Triennial Conven-
tion. He will furnish authorita-
tive and interesting information
about economic and general con-
ditions in Israel.
The public is cordially invited.
Refreshments will be served.
Proceeds go towards mainte-
nance of five Homes in principal
cities in Israel, offering shelter
and a new way of life to young
immigrants from Russia and
other parts of the world, and to
the Matanya Home, where blind
and handicapped young people
are rehabilitated.
It will also benefit the mo^t
rccnt project, a $100,000
Scholarship Endowment Fund at
the Hebrew Universitv in Jerusa-
lem, which will enable student-
vetorans with preference to dis-
abled ones to continue their
education.
The Women's League For Is-
rael believes that young people
are the future of Israel. Frances
Resnick is president of the
Chapter.
Col. Mitchell Wolfson, chair-
man of the board of Wometco
Enterprises, Inc., will be the 1975
annual National Conference of
Christians and Jews Brotherhood
Dinner chairman. The event is
scheduled for the Fontainebleau
Hotel Thursday. Feb. 27.
Col. Wolfson lias been a resi-
dent of Dade County for over 60
years, and is currently chairman
of the board of Miami Dade Com-
munity College.
Col. Wolfson, who once served
as Mayor of Miami Beach, is a
leader in the business community
who has demonstrated outstand-
ing and untiring involvement in
public affairs.
Serving as chairman of the an-
nual Brotherhood Awards Com-
mittee this year is Ah ah H. Chap-
man. Jr.. president of Knight
Newspapers Inc., and the Miami
Herald.
COL. MITCHELL WOLFSON
Leading the Pacesetters for the .
23rd annual Brotherhood Dinner
is Don Shoemaker, editor of the
Miami Herald. Mr. Shoemaker is
chairman of the NCCJ Florida
Region Board of Governors.
WASHINGTON The Soviet
Union Tuesday rejected Most
Favored Nation status as defin-
ed in the Trade Act that Presi-
dent Ford signed into law last
week.
The Act Includes the Jackson-
Mills-Vanik Amendment which
links MFN status to the Soviet
Union's immigration policy for
Jews seeking exit permits to
Israel.
The Soviet rejection called
this an intolerable Interference
into their internal affairs. MFN
discussions were begun with So-
viets under former President
NLxon in 1972.
President Ford signed the
Trade Act last week, stating his
specific objections to the Jewish
Immigration proviso and repeat-
ed his objection in an interview
in Time Magazine this week,
warning that the interference
could have a negative Impact on
Jews seeking to leave tor Israel.
(See related story. Page 1-A).
Meanwhile. Secretary of De-
fense James Schlesinger. has
defended US. sales of jets and
other military equipment to
Saudi Arabia, Jordan, Iran and
other Arab nations in the face
of his admission that these arms
may be used against American
troops in any future war with
the Arabs over the price of oil
and the Arab "strangulation" of
the economies of the industrial-
ized countries of the world. (See
related stories. Pages 1-A, 15-A).
Sen. Richard Stone To Be Honored
At Synagogue Council's Dinner




A presentation will be made
to Richard B. Stone. Florida's
newly elected U.S. Senator, at a
dinner sponsored by the Syna-
gogue Council of America in the
Fontainebleau Hotel Sunday eve-
Grunhut Takes Over
At Helm of JNF
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen of Far
Rockaway, N.Y., has been
named executive director of
the American Zionist Feder-
ation, Mrs. Faye Schenk,
AZF president, announced.
Dr. Cohen, an ordained Rab-
bi and authority on adult
Jewish education, will super-
vise 23 local Zionist Federa-
tions throughout the coun-
try, and develop programs
to strengthen the AZF's pri-
mary role as the spokesman
for the entire American Zion-
ist movement.
Abraham A. Grunhut has as-
sumed the presidency of the
Jewish National Fund of Greater
Miami.
In announcing Grunhut's ac-
ceptance of the post. Dr. Irving
l.chrman, chairman of the JNF
Foundation, said that "We hope
that the JNF will continue to
grow and prosper under his
leadership"
GRUNHUT IS vice president
and manager of the Washington
Ave. office of Washington Fed-
eral Savings and I-oan Assn., a
post he has held since I960.
He was born in Frankfurt.
Germany, in 1915 and emigrated
to Israel in 1932.
From 1934 to 1956. he was em-
ployed by Bank Leumi in Tel
Aviv. That year, he came to
Miami Beach and began his long
affiliation with Washington Fed-
eral.
During World War II. he served
with General Staff Intelligence
of the British Army In 1948. he
became an Intelligence officer
with the Israel Army and Palm-
ach.
GRUNHUT IS a holder of a
diploma in journalism from the
British Institute for Journalism
in London. In 1971. he went to
the Congo as a consultant for
the U.S. State Department to
help that new nation set up a
savings and loan system.
Grunhut has been active in
numerous local organizations, in-
cluding American Jewish Con-
gress, B'nai B'rith, Temple Me-
norah. the Zionist Organization
of Miami Beach of which he serv-
ed as president, Technion, Hist.i-
drut. Combined Jewish Appeal
and Israel Bonds.
In addition to English, he
speaks French. German. Yiddish,
Hebrew. Italian and some Rus-
sian, Arabic and Spanish.
NCCJ Luncheon Thursday
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews was to hold
a luncheon meeting in Executive
Suite A of The Dupont Plaza
Hotel at noon Thursday.
RICHARD B. STONE
ning under the chairmanship of
Maurice Revitz.
Participating in the evening's
program will be Rabbi Irving
l.chrman of Temple Emanu-El,
honorary president of the Syna-
gogue Council of America: Dr.
Joseph R.Narot. Temple Israel
of Greater Miami; Moses Horn-
stein of Hollywood, national vice
president of the Council, and
Rabbi Henry Siegman, the Coun-
cil's executive vice president.
Reservations are still available
and may be made by calling the
Temple Emanu-El office.


Page 2-B
+Je*isr FkrkJton
Friday, January 17, 1975
nings
j
#
_'._____AJ
<
APPOINTED Inter National
Bank of Miami announces the ap-
pointment of Gladys R. Navarro
as vice president of the Trust
Division.
it it
GRANTSRobert A. Skidell.
chairman of the Grants Review
Committee of the Drug Abuse
Task Force of Hu Comprehensive
Health Planning Council of
South Florida, has announced
grant recommendations totalling
$1,494,366 for local ding treat-
ment and alcohol treatment pro-
grams.
DISC A TnON A marathon
musical fund drive wiil provide
50 hours of continuous entertain-
ment and a hoped for financial
bonanza for muscular dystrophy
Jan. 17-19 on radio station
WFUN, The "Disc-A Thon for
Dystrophy wiil feature dozens
of popular records.
6
YOUTH FAIR Applications
are now being accc-pted for par-
ticipation in the 1975 Silver An-
niversarv Dade County Youth
Fair Feb. 27 through March 9.
Participants will vie for more
than S.'IO.OOO in ca.-h premiums,
scholarships, ribbons, and tro-
phic-.
PROMOTIONS-The board of
directors of Jefferson National
Bank at Sunny Isles has an-
nounced the promotions of Al-
bert R. Genzlinger to executive
vice president, .Manuel A. Alva-
rez to cashier, and Richard K.
Steinbach to bice president. Stein-
bach serves as the Supervisor of
the Installment Loan Depart-
ments of all three Jefferson Na-
tional Banks.
APPOINTED Harold Bader
and Associates. Inc. a Miami-
based advertising, public rela-
tions and mark?ting firm, has
been appointed to implement the
advertising, marketing and pub-
lic relations of the Miami Fash-
ion District Association, accord-
ing to Bernard Sclevan. associa-
tion president.
fr it **
BADER NAMED Harold
Bader and Associates. Inc.. the
Miami based advertising, public
relations and marketing firm, has
been appointed to implement the
advertising, marketing and pub-
lic relations of the Carriage
House, it was announced by the
apartment hotel's co-owners
Robert Masson and Gilbert Fed-
erbush
Richard D. Siegel Accepted For
Membership In Mensa Society
Richard D. Siegel. director of
education at Temple Solel in
Hollywood, has been accepted
for membership ;n Mensa. the in-
ternational society whose mem-
bership must score higher than
that of 98 oer cent of the general
population on an intelligence
test.
Men-a at present has over 20.-
000 active members in 14 coun-
tries including the United States.
Mensa's primary purpose is
providing contact between intel-
ligent people, but its other func-
tion of research in psychology
and social science is scarcely
less important.
Mr. Siegel serves us vice chair-
man of the South Florida Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry: the
Executive Board of the National
Association of TemDle Educators;
and has been citod by Florida's
Gov. Reubin Askew for his ac-
tivities in bthalf of Jewish edu-
cation and Soviet .Jewry
richard d. men
Dr. Emmeryjick
Lecturing Sunday
"Ecology as a Religious Ex-
perinc< will lie the topic of the
lectore to be given bv Dr. Leon-
ard Fmmer^lick Sunday morning
as the Greenfield Adult Institute
series continues at Temple Israel
of Greater Miami. 137 NE 19th
St.
Director of the Center for In-
terdisciplinary Study of J*ublic
Law at the University of Miami
School of Law. Dr. Emmerglick
serves as chairman of the En-
vironmental Law Committee of
the Florida Bar Association and
chairman of a section of the
Anti-Trust Committee of the
American Bar Association. He
bring* to his subject a unique
expertise which has earned him
a national reputation.
Non-subscribers may purchase
tickets for this lecture at the door
Sunday morning.
Parents Without Partners
Plans 1st Dance Saturday
Parents Without Partners In
ternational. Greater Miami Chap-
ter 810, will hold its first dance
Saturday at 9:00 p m in the
Marco Polo Hotel. 19201 Collins
Ave.. Miami Beach
The dance will feature a live
bond: proceeds *'" f'nnce chil-
dren's activities for the chapter.
ORT Regional
Board Meeting
Mrs Gerald Traktman. presi-
dent, will preside at the monthly
region board meeting of Wom-
an's American ORT. Southeastern
Florida Region which will be
held Tuesday j( 10:00 am. at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Building. 4200 Biscayne Blvd.
The meeting will be attended
by the presidents and representa-
tives of all the 37 Dade County
Chapters, which form the South-
eastern Florida region, and mem-
bers of the Executive Committee.
Mrs. Lois Rosenthal. Region
School Building chairman, will
bring the needs of the school
building project into focus With
Israel needing double the skilled
technicians, the plans are to
double the enrollment of ORT
Israel within five years.
With the mass migration of
Jews from Africa to France the
program is in great need of ad-
ditional schools The school in
Lyon. begun last year, is well
under coast ruction. Additional
facilities are needed throughout
ORT France
White Elephant Sale
A white elephant sal will be
held Tuesday. Jan 28. in the
main lob^v of tlie Roney Plaza
Hotel Proceeds at the event,
which brains at 12 30 om.. will
benefit B'nai B'rith Women.
South Florida Students' Sunday
Brunch To Kick OflflEF Drive
Of. JACOB B. AGUS
Dr. Jacob Agus
Lecturing At
Temple Beth El
The "Annual Charles I'Mppelt
Memorial Lecture Series pre-
senting Dr. Jacob B. Agus, noted
author and lectuier and Rabbi of
Beth Kl c Balti-
more. Md.. will be held Sunday,
Jan. 26. at S p.m.. at Temple
Beth Ki, 1351 S. 14th Ave.
The ;. ithor of many books on
Jewish life. Dr. Agus. who will
speak D!i "Myths an l Fantasies
Concerning Is" served as con-
sulting editor to Encyclopedia
Brttannica tor articles on 3 1-
daism and Jewish History,
was visiting professor at the
Graduate School of Religion, Re-
constructionist Rabbinical C
lega and Dropsie University,
Philadelphia.
Dr. Agus' books Include "Mod-
ern Philosophy of Judaism."
"Dialogue and Tradition." "The
Evolution of Jewish Thought"
and "The Meaning of Jewish
History."
Outstanding Jewish scholars,
historians and writers will be
brought to Temple Beth El as a
memorial to Charles Doppelt.
through the work of his wife,
Mrs. Doppelt and her daughter
and son-in-law, Shirley and Jim
Brenner.
Although there is no admis-
sion charge, reservations must
be made in advance by contact-
ing the Temple Beth Kl oitice.
Tickets are now available to
temple members and their
gue.sts; they will be available t.>
non members ten days prior to
the lecture.
S nday's kick-off branch at
lie llillel Jewish Student Center
1 1100 Mil'. I' Dr., Com! Cables
__ tm the University of Miami
pUS) will Btai t CJA-IKF
The branch, scheduled tol>ecin
al noon, will f<
!;, \ Jol ti Grai el, a Methodist
minister who was a crew mem-
be Ol the i-Aol.s'' in 14>I7 and
worked for the Haganah under
'John the Priest."
en Monday, at Um IM.U. Hll-
lel (140 University House' Zvi
Car.'.', former director of the
Vienna Transit Center and I.--
raeli exi>ert on immigration
problems, will l>e the guest
speaker. A film about the res-
cue of Danish Jewry, 'An Act of
Faith." wil! also l>e shown. The
[ram invms at 12:30 p.m.
Mr. Garcy win ., ik
a luncheon at the I'
Miami Hlllel (1100 Mi
Thursday, Jan. 23, at n on Ca'i
Pern at cm Hillel
reservations.
Films on Israel and R
Jewry will be show]
freehments an
t'-M Hillel at
day.
Saturday niht. Jan, .
pan of the Bell Cafe
Ho'usci at the U-M
mailing and midni.rh:
all campaign workers v
held.
Student volunteers
nation table- so
mailings are i.e led. C* Peter
Tell or Susan Bi
tional information.
Yiddish Radio Program Is Being
Broadcast live From Fontainehleau

Jerry Weinberg, a boxing
announcer in Miami for more
than 50 years, will bo the
chief ring announcer when
some 300 amateur boxers
compete. Fob. 19-22. in the
Regional Golden Gloves Box-
ing Tournament of Cham-
pions at Flagler Kennel Club.
Weinberg also does the an-
nouncing at the weekly
amateur bouts at the City of
Miami's Elizabeth Virrick
Gym. 2690 S. Bayshore Dr.
"The Middle Fast Today" and
"The Voice of Histadrut' will be
the topics of .1 Yiddish radio
gram to he broadcast live
from the FoataineMeau Hotel.
\..i station WEVD in New York
ij beginning at !' 30 a m.
It will feature
Shi im' Ben-Israel, radio com-
mental r, column -t and I'N
Correspondent for the Daily Jew-
Forward, and Dr Sol Ste;n.
national president of the Israel
Histadrut Foundation, whose
unique weekly radio series deal-
II-.: with various aspects of estate
planning, ha> received wide ac
1
Sundays prosram at the Fon-
tainebleau. which is sponsored
by the South Florida Council of
the Israel Histadrut Foundation,
will begin witn a brun<
a.m.. to be addressed bj Dr. Leos
Kronish. spiritual leader I
pie Beth Sholom. and :.
board chairman of the Isn
tadnit Foundation.
Doors will be Cos,.; .,
am in preparation f
broadcast, scheduled to si
noon The live Yiddish radj
broadcast has become an annual
institution of the Israel
drut Foundation in Ifiam Beach.
and it usually attracts an aud.
ence of over 500 devote) 1 of the
Yiddish language and
Reservations may be rr.a-le it
the Israel Histadrut Poun
offices. 420 Lincoln IM Suite
38.
Fla. Vocational
Advisory Council
Meeting Friday
Mrs Linda Martin will be the
featured guest speaker at the
Florida Vocational Advisory
Council meeting to be held at
Lindsay Hopkins Educational
(enter. 1401 NE 2nd Ave. Fri-
day at 9:30 a m.
Mrs Martin. National Board
Member of Women s America!
CRT is currentlv serving ...
Southeastern Florida Region rice
president. Education coordinator.
The topic of i>er address will
be the Global ORT Program and
CRT* Involvement in providing
more qualit) vocational education
in l>adr COQttty.
Mrs Martin, in her capacity as
edit the
exe< itive 1 rodi .. r of "go You
" wil 1 1 Be" the career aware
nets weeklj radio program aired
on WXAT.
B 1 You Want To Be." jointly
snonsore.1 bv V?< men's American
CRT and Dade County Public
Schools points up the availability
of different vocations and trades
taught in Dade Countv
JWVA Calendar
For Coming Week
West Miami Auxiliary No 233
was to have its first regular
meeting of the new year Thurr
day at the home of Lil l.ampert.
6821 SW 147th Ave. The pro^ran
will be "Getting To Know You
Skits will be put on b> the mem-
bers and slides of our activities
will be shown Auvi
dent Jerre Bartlett will pn
Mi.-mi Beach 330 was to hoi
its Membership party
American Legion, 162 \
Rd Thursdaj at B 30
members will take Ul
tion l':>-t Nation..!
BiOie Kern will be I
ceremonies Pauline
president, will pres
president Evelyn
membership chalrlady. \ Ward
Part) 1- planned 1
Hospital Saturday Past
Minnie Hopen and her c
will serve
Kosher Zion Co.
Announces New
Sizes For Salami
CHICAGO. Ill._Kosher Zion's
stnetly kosher salami now in-
cludes eight items in institutional
and consumer sizes
Five bulk sizes are the 1-1 '*
lb "Picnic"; 2-2>, lb. "Family";
3'.-3', lb. -Party"; and delica-
tessen restaurant to 6-6' lbs.
weights and delicatessen restau-
rant Square Size 4'i 4> lb.
Three vacuum packaged self-
service sizes are the 12 oz 1 lb.
and ore sliced 4 <>z. packa
K -her Zion salami and other
delicatenen orodurts are an
pared under paoarvWon of Th"
Chicago Rabbini?al CotmcU and
are is Government in-e The full line is now available
to the trade.
Senior Day Care
*
Center Opening
The >Tiami Jewi,h Horns jj
Hospital for the Aged and th
City of Miami announce the open-
ing of the Douglas Gardens City
of Miami Senior Adult Day
Center located at Legion Memori-
al Park. 6447 NE 7th Ave
The public and orivato orni-
zations have joined to combine
resources so that elderly res'
dents within our community cn
avail themselves high quality
recreation, nutrition, education
and social services at a snlendio
facility overlooking Bil
Bay
Special considerate-
piven those elderh Individuja
who have some disabilitv or sJ
Hi e with working relaty
wi h the com
othr Transnortation u PrJ"J'
ed 'or t*o in need ..
For further inform.""1 fil'
R07 Kuotn. RN a* "^"'"'j h\
Mondr 'hrough Friday fn>
a.m. to 5 p.m.


Friday, January 17. 1975
+Jenist fhridfiaun
Page 3-B
x4mbassatlor Dinitz To Address Berkmans Honor** At Jan. 25
Palrii Beach ADL Appeal Dinner
Eden Isles 'Night In Israel9
PALM BEACH Israel's Am-
bassador to the United States,
Srmcha Dinitz, will address the
National Inaugural Dinner of the
Anti-Defamation League Appeal
at the Breakers Hotel here Tues-
day evening.
The announcement of the Am-
bassador's appearance was made
by Jack Davis, chairman of the
Inaugural event which will be
attended by community leaders
from all sections of the nation.
According to Mr. Davis, the
dinner will be the highlight of a
Jan. 19-22 meeting of the Na-
tional Executive Committee of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith scheduled for the
c hotel.
"The Inaugurala traditional
Palm Beach event is "unusually
significant this year because anti-
Semitism, which seemed to be
dormant only a few years ago,
is now on the rise again," Mr.
Davis said.
Alluding to recent anti-Semitic
slurs by prominent individuals
here and abroad. Mr. Davis said.
"Such statements are indications
that anti-Semitism is becoming
fashionable again and is being
indulged in by supposedly re-
spectable figures and groups.
"It is imperative therefore." he
Monthly Birthday
Party Jan. 26 At
Douglas Gardens
Greater Miami Women's Aux-
iliary, Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged, will hold its month-
ly birthday party at Doirglas
Gardens, 151 NE 52nd St.. Sun-
day, Jan. 26, at 2 p.m.
This party will be hosted this
year as in previous years, by Mr.
and Mrs. Max Greenberg, life
members of the Home. The pub-
lic is invited.
Mrs. Lawrence Silverman.
president of the Auxiliary, will
give the message of welcome. A
musical program has been ar-
ranged bv Mrs. Louis Makovsky,
featuring the ever-popular Mor-
ton Reid and his orchestra, and
international vocalist Tony Si-
mone.
Tuesday noon. Jan. 28. the
Auxiliary will hold rts monthly
luncheon meeting 1 She I
Hotel, with Mrs. Norman (Nan
cy) Lipoff. vice president of I
eration of Jewish Women's ,!-'
ins, as guest speaker.
Anne Tanenbaum, Henny Jaf-
fee, Roth are In
ons.
John Rogers, executive man-
ager of the Miami Interna-
tional Boat Show, was elect-
ed vice president of the Na-
tional Association of Exhibit
Managers during the group's
recent convention in Miami
Beach.
AMBASSADOR SIMCHA DINITZ
added, "that the League, the
spearhead agency against anti-
Semitism for more than six
decades, receive the support es-
sential to fund its educational
and action programs designed to
counteract bigotry and prevent
tension and conflict."
Ambassador Dinitz, a veteran
of Israel's 1948 War of Inde-
pendence, has many ties to the
United States. He studied at both
the University of Cincinnati and
of Georgetown, receiving a Bache-
lor of Science degree cum laude
in foreign service and a geo-
politics .-<--' from the letter's
School of i... vice. He
also obtained a masu. ence
degree in international law i. ;n
Georgetown where he also con-
tributed to the Law Journal.
He began his diplomatic ca-
reer upon his return to Israel in
1958 by joining the Foreign Af-
fairs Ministry Information De-
partment. He became successive-
ly deputy and director of the Di-
rector General's Office, political
secretary to the Foreign Minister
and director of the Foreign Min-
ister's Bureau and served for sev-
eral years on Israel's delegation
to the United Nations Assembly.
In 1966. he was named Minister
to Rome, was assigned to Wash-
ington. D.C. as Information Min-
ister and returned to Israel in
1969 as political advisor to the
Prime Minister and later director
general of the Premier's office.
He succeeded Israel's Prime Min-
ister. Itzhak Rabin, as Israel's
envoy to this country in 1972.
The dinner is being held on
behalf of the ADL Appeal's 1975
campaign for the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith. A
leadership group of American
Jews, the League conducts a "na-
tionwide program of community
relations and intergroup research
and education through 26 region-
al offices across the United
States. Founded in 1913. it is one
of the country's oldest and larg-
est human relations agencies.
MT. and Mrs. Jack Berkman
will receive the State of Israel
Scroll of Honor at a "Night in
Is.; el" to be held Saturday. Jan.
25, at the Eden Isles Playhouse
in North Miami Beach, accord-
to Milton M. Parsoni execu-
tive director of the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization.
The event is under the joint
auspices of Israel Bonds. B'nai
B'rith Eastern. Shores Lodge.
Interama Women's American
CRT and the North EMe Chil-
dren's Center, Chapter No. 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Schachter are
serving at chairmen.
Berkman is the editor of "The
Eden Islander." a publication he
has developed from a single
sheet to 24 pages in four ye;
Mrs. Berkman is serving her
fourth term at president of the
Interama W< men's American
ORT, an organization she has
.ely participated in since
its inception.
The Berkmans recently trav-
AM. AND MRS. JACK BERKMAN
Israel where they tour-
er, an ORT sponsored school.
Entertainment at the Eden
Isles "Night in Israel" will be
provided by humorist Eddie
iffi ha rmen of the Is-
rael Boi are Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Astor. Mr. and Mrs,
Milton Balsam, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles R nblatt, and Mr. and
\ e I Schaeffer.
Mver Pritsker To Be Honored
The recently elected President
of Hallanda'.e Jewish Center,
Myer Pritsker, will be the guest
of honor at the UJA Israel
Emergency Fund Breakfast to be
held Sunday, Feb. 9, at 10:00
am.
Mr. Pritsker will assume his
new office after the dinner-dance
installation to be held Sunday,
Jan. 26, 6:30 p.m.
George Paley is the general
chairman of the UJA Hallandale
campaign and Bornard Kramer
is the chairman of the Haliaa-
dale Jewish Center UJA Break-
fast.
The breakfast will be free anu
an overflowing attendance is ex-
pected, both to honor Mr. Prits-
; and to express their sense of
solidarity with the State of Is-
rael. Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz,
spiritual leader of the congrega-
tion, will be one ef the speakers.
>
fayorite
PHILADELPHIA
CREAM CHEESE

PHILADELPHIA
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese
on toasted bagels
Cwith that famous Philadelphia flavorand you can't get fresher!\
.. K.ill to Corpoii: on


Page 4-B
+jnisfi fkrktian
Friday, January 17, 1975
A whole new generation of Jewish community leaders have
developed through the efforts of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Young Adults Division. Among the Division's
leaders attending the recent "Federation Forum" were Dr.
end Mrs. Robert Rcsken (standing, center). Long time Fed-
eration leaders addressing the Forum were Vice President
Morion Silberman (left). Missions Chairman Mrs. Morton
Silberman, (seated, canter) and young leaders of Miami
Beech's Jewish community Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lefton
(right). Mrs. Rasken. an active leader in her own right, is
the dcughter of Mr. and Mrs. Silberman.
Brandeis Awards
tt Fellowships To
Doctoral Stii'deiift
Eight doctoral candidates at
Brandeis University have been
awarded Kessner Fellowships in
Chemistrv and Biolocy which
were established in 1972 by the
late Dr. and Mrs Bernard ft
Kessner of Bay Harbor Islands.
Dr. Kessner. who died in 1373.
and his wife. Miriam, who died
in 1974. provided Brandeis with
one of the largest gifts of its
kind in creating 10 fellowships
for graduate students.
Dr. and Mrs Kessner were
Fellows of the University whose
communal generosity touched
several academic areas The fel-
lowships are one of many bene-
factions the couple made to
Brandeis. They earlier establish-
ed boih a scholarship and a fel-
lowship fund and had allocated
sums for student loans.
The Kessner Fellowships yield
resources for completion of the
recipients' doctoral studies.
The eight men and women
were selected by the participat-
ing departments at Brandeis and
outside advisory committees con-
sisting of senior scientists dis-
tinruished in their field-
r-
Maxwell House Coffee ^
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
AARON LOPEZ 1731-1782
Merchant Community Leader Roolutomrv Leader
k
r
Today, if you go to Newport. Rhode
Island, you can visit the place called
"Lopez Dock." named after Aaron
Lopez, a power in Newport in the
years just preceding the Revolution. At the
time. Newport was described as a shipping cen-
ter that "New York can never hope to rival..."
And Aaron Lope/, owner or part-owner of
many transoceanic and coastal trading ships.
a as one of the leading citizens of the port's large
Jewish community.
Known for religious liberalism, the Rhode
Island cit) had become the home of a substan-
tial number of capable, well-educated Jews,
among the most affluent in the Colonies.
In 1752. from Portugal, came Aaron Lopez,
the Sephardic Jew described later by Ezra Stiles.
President of Yale University, as "a merchant of
first eminence, for honor and extent of com-
merce probably surpassed by no merchant in
America." In addition. Lope/ was known as an
active force in cementing friendly relations
between faiths He earned the reaped of Chris-
tians, as well as Jews, and no ship ever left his
dock on cither's SabbathSaturday or Sunday.
I opez himself laid the first cornerstone of New-
port's famous Touro Synagogue (oldest in the
U S. and now a national shrine) in 1759.
In strong sympathy with Revolutionary patriots.
Lope/ was forced to hYc Newport 10 Massachu-
setts when the British attacked.
During the War. the city suffered such heavy
losses that it never recovered. Neither did Aaron
Lopez who lost virtually all he had acquired
during his many years of successful trading.
When attempting to return to Newport after
independence was won. Lopez was tragically
drowned in a freak accident.
E/ra Stiles eulogized him with these words...
'He did business with the greatest ease and
clearness, always carried about him a sweetness
of behavior, a calm urbanity, an agreeable and
unaffected politeness of manners.*'
A fitting tribute to Aaron Lopezone of
many Jewish-American patriots worthy of
remembrance.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Soviet Emigres Visit
U.S. With Gratitude
NEW YORK 'JTA' A
group ol Soviet Jewish settlers
In Israel organized as the "We
\,v Here'' ensemble, has arriv-
ed m the United State for a
country tour to say thank
you 1 herc "h"
struggle to smi-
te."
The "here" in the name of the
i,, ,.. refers to tccord-
, director
of tin
po.....: our lif< to come t
Sl we can saj It, 'we
are hen
SHE EXPRESSED the hope
ol
1 th(.....: our p
stUI in Russia 1 want
grate. The trot ; wi
inces at Madison
ext month, of-
, ; lances in
a mi "tton 0| ,ho
pas, ; of Basl I :'',li
Jewl
More than .ha : / the pro-
,1 thelofh Will n i" 'be
Association ol Sea Emigrants
from Russia I ording
to Joe Banes and blias Dishi,
era ol'the
show.
Mrs. Dim ,,,e
first ;..:' ol the program, "we
In Rus-
gct out and then
home of Ufe m la-

THE TROVPE was rganized
by Shmuel Ten Zvl, a dancer
5, ttled in Israel in 1972 and
traveled around Israel finding
ants who had
Sephardic Center
Installation Set
- turdav, Jan 18. the S |
Jewish Center ol North Miami
Beach will hold Its first annual
installation of officers affa.r and
will present the first Humani-
tarian Award to Samuel J. Gil-
;. vice president .of Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan
Association.
The officers to be honored will
be Isaac Ben-Ezra, outgoing pres-
ident of the past three years;
Abner Moyal. incoming presi-
dent; Julius Littman. first vice
president. Fred Alchck. second
vice president: Al Behar. third
vice president; Leon Cohen,
treasurer: Roberto Gambach, fi-
nancial .secretary; Mary Coune.
recording secretary'. Marilyn A.1-
mira, corresponding secretary'.
The Trustees to be installed
are Lou Alfassa. Rachel Alaia/e.
Sol Almira. Isaac Ben-Ezra.
Harry Cohen. Milton Littman.
Joseph Xahoum and Leon Silver
WbtUioU DistrravHrt wi

Maxwell House' Coffee
A tradition in American-Jewish homes for half a century
G|,
:
X
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
Proem.ri antf !>pCr>-n
f the fir.t,t u.$. C#t la.p.tm
KOSHER MEATS end POOITIY
1717 N.W. 7th Ava.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1E55
performed together in
mostly in Lithuania J
troupes organized in Vilna t
Kovno in 1966 "to
they have their own
Mrs. Druker, 28,
Russian Jewish parent > I
their children to the
ancea "s<> they could
bacom .'' at." The sin ei 1
dancers were not |.
parformen but skille I ,
- t
applying to ei il rate 1
AJFTEB BHK was
expect*
1971.
Eh n-/.\ i said Soviet
ties .1 ad the tw
the woi Id there b Jev
Buss ia" but
f.ui I'Hen to sing songi
brew.
VSY Walk-A-Tlwn
For World Jewry
Planned Sunday
Some 400 Jewish tei
I'mted Synagogue Youth
on the streets of Miami Bnca
Sunday for their Fmh Annul
Tikun" Olam Walk ATIum for
World Jewry.
The opening ceremonies 1
take place at Temple Ner 1
with Mayor Harold Ros
senting a proclamatiu'
Jan 19 as United
Youth Day in the Cit-
Beach.
Ttie rjSYera, reprr-
14 Conservative Syns
South Florida, have been -
ing sponsors for the past I
months for their ten n
Similar Walk AThor.s .
ing place in even
out the seven southen
Puerto Rico which 1
the Southeast Region
Karen Asher of Temple Net
Tamid. chalrpersoi
Walk-AThon. expects to reicO
the $16,000 goal this
"The Walk-AThon b DOt only
a means of raising money, but
at the same time gaining public
awareness from the cwnmuaity
for the cause for which Vie -narrt
is held ... to aid Jew
throughout the world. Ms Ash-
er said
Over 40 charity ajnnei< *>U
be allocated funds from this
Walk-AThon including Israel
Emergency Fund. Student Strug-
gle for Soviet Jewry ***
David Blood Bank, Seminary in
Argentina, and Tikvah a pro-
gram for educablc retarded Jew
is-h children ___
Calling All Cooks!
SABRA
INTERNATIONAL RECIPE
CONTEST
SPECIAL PRIZE JUST
FOR OUR READERS
Sand in your favorite recipe
using Sabra Liqueur, and win
a deluxe Sabra Mini-Choke
Gift Set.
All antries eligible for prnd
prize of TRIP FOR TWO TO
ISRAEL plus 40 other pr'*
MAIL ENTRIES TO:
Sabra International
Recipe Contest
c/o The Jewish Floridia"
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
NO PURCHASE NECESSARY
ENTER NOV.'!


Friday. January 17, 1975
fJenist ncridlan
Page 5-1
Four Prominent Miamians Feted
At Brandeis University Dinner
Four of the Miami area's lead
ing citizens were recently hon-
ored by Brandeis University at a
dinner-dance attended by 200
Florida friends of the Waltham,
Mass., university at the Doral
Hotel on-the-Ocean, Miami Beach.
Ralph Levitz, board chairman
of the Levitz Furniture Corp. ol
Miami, Miami Beach surgeon Dr
Stanley Frehling, and Leonard
A. Wien, president and board
chairman of Industrial United
Corp. of Miami, each received the
Brandeis Distinguished Com-
munity Service Award.
Miami Beach attorney Harry
Zukemick was inducted as a
member of the Brandeis Univer-
sity President's Council.
The university's Distinguished
Community Service Award is
voted to leading men and women
throughout the country whose ex-
ceptional contributions and con-
cern enrich the philanthropic and
organizational life of the local
and national communities.
Brandeis President's Councilors
are leaders whose skills and ex-
perience have been placed at the
disposal of the Brandeis presi-
dent in areas of their special
competence.
Mr Levitz is also national vice
chairman of the Brandeis Board
of Fellows, an advisory body. Dr.
Frehling is a regional vice chair-
man of the Fellows, and Mr.
Wien is also a Fellow of the Uni-
versity. In addition, both Dr
Frehling and Mr. Wien are past
presidents of the Greater Miami
Brandeis Club.
Principal speaker at the dinner-
dance was attorney Lawrence A.
Wien of New York and Palm
Beach, a brother of one of the
honorees. a Trustee of Brandeis
and a former chairman of the
Brandeis Board of Trustees. Mr.
Wien also represented the uni-
versity in presenting the cita-
tions to his brother, Mr. Levitz
and Dr. Frehling.
The traditional academic hood
designating a member of the
Brandeis President's Council was
presented to Mr. Zukernick by
Maurice M. Cohen of Newton,
Mass., and Palm Beach, a Trustee
of the University.
Melvin S. Landow. board chair-
man of Kennedy and Cohen, a
Miami-based national retail ap
pliance store chain, was chair-
man of the large committee of
Florida friends of Brandeis who
planned the event and master of
ceremonies. He was assisted by
Dr. Maxwell Dauer, a member of
the University of Miami faculty,
and Lawrence C. Porter, senior
partner in the Miami law firm of
Porter, Treister, Donsky, and
Stewart, and a Brandeis Presi-
dent's Councilor.
The committee also included
representatives of the univer-
sity's National Women's Com-
mittee and its Miami Leadership
Group.
The dinner-dance is an annual
event sponsored by the Miami
area friends of Brandeis.
JOIN OUR GROUPS
AND SAVE
SPECIAL PASSOVER CRUISE
SS DORIC (Former Shalom)
25,000 TON REG. PANAMA
From Port Everglades
March 24 11 Days
6 Ports
Passover Service Conducted by
Rabbi Passover Wines and
Marios and Beautiful Bon Voy-
age Cruise Bag.
FROM BBSS. To $770.
1'liis Port TnvPH, All LMtWT
Bed* and Private Farilltie*
Call Suzanne At 945-5276
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL, INC.
1074-1076 Interama Blvd.
North Miami Beach, Fla.
Rabbi David Eliezri To Direct
Youth Programs At Chabad House
Rabbi David Eliezri. 23, has
been named Director of Youth
Programs at Chabad House,
South Florida's Lubavitch activi-
ty center.
Prior to his accepting this key
position at the Florida Chabad
facility. Rabbi Eliezri was attach-
ed to Yes-hiva Tomchie Tomimin.
the central rabbinic academy of
the Lubavitch movement in
Brooklyn. N Y.
Born in Vancouver, Canada.
Rabbi Eliezri received a tradi-
tional Jewish education and in
1!)68 began an. exhaustive five-
year progTatt rf advanced Tal-
mudic studios at Kfar Chabad in
Israel. He was associate director
of Jerusalem's Chabad House
from 1972 to 1073 and also taught
in the Israeli public school sys-
tem.
Rabbi Eliezri received his rab-
binical ordination in 1973 after
returning to the United States.
Rabbi Eliezri and his wife.
Artist Alex Fleischman. of 9291 E. Bay Harbor Dr., Miami
Beach, adds finishing touches to one of his oil paintings
which he'll display during the visual portion of the first
annual Miami Beach Festival of the Arts, Jan. 17-19, outside
the Miami Beach Convention Center. A retired commercial
artist from New York City, Fleischman has lived in Miami
Beach for the past seven years. He is a native of Budapest,
Hungary, and holds an art degree from the Vienna Acad-
emy of Arts. The Chosen Children, a non-profit group under
the direction of Howard Neu and Bud Breitbart, will sing
at the Festival, it has been announced.
Singers' Monthly Social
The Miami Beach Community
Singers have arranged to hold
their monthly social Saturday,
Jan. 25, at 7:30 p.m. in the Wash-
ington Federal Auditorium. 1234
Washington Ave.. Miami Beach.
RABBI DAVID tUtZRI
Stella, and newborn son, Jona-
than, reside in Miami Beach.
Mrs. Eliezri attended Hebrew
University and earned a teaching
degree in 1973 from Machon j
Gold College in Jerusalem.
Rabbi Eliezri's initial project ;
entails the implementation of a i
complete program of traditional
Jewish activities on the Univer-1
sity of Miami and Miami-Dade
Community College campuses. '
The
Natural Nosh
Delicious, natural Sun Maid
raisins are a nosher's delight!
Naturally sweet, full of energy straight
from the sun, they're good to eat anytime. Instead
of candy, as a between-meal snack, while watching TV or
as a lunchhox treat. Be good to >our favorite noshers. Give
them Sun Maid raisins ... in the little red box. And don't
forget to bu> the big red box for all your cooking and
baking needs!
SUN-MAID RAISINS
k CERTIFIED KOSHER
"My husband's
a "perked coffee" May vin.
He insists on Maxim."
Maxim tastes like fresh
perked coffee because
.Maxim starts with fresh
perked coffee. Then it's
freeze-dried into big dark
chunkschunks of real
perked coffee. That's
Maxim. Fantastic flavor
by the cup or the potful.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
MAXIM." The May vin's favorite for fine coffee flavor.


Page B-B
*JVw/*f fkridHjr
Friday, January 17, 1975
Mrs. Morton Sil))eriiiaii To Address
American Mizraehi Women Monday
Mrs Morton Silborman will be
one of the outstanding guest
speakers at the American Miz-
raehi Women's Education Day at
the Tarleton Hotel. 2469 Collins
Ave, Monday.
Sessions will begin at 10 a.m.
and continue through 2 p.m. with
a break for lunch.
Val Silberman is national vice
chairman of United Jewish Ap-
peal Women's Division and has
led many leadership missions to
Israel: the most recent was last
Octo'.er She is also chairman of
the Greater Miami High School
in Israel.
Ruth Ersoff and Charlotte
Roth are chairmen of the Educa-
tion Day. which will highlight a
stimulating panel discussion and
musical entertainment.
Registration fee includes all
sessions and lunch. Call the
Florida Council office for reser-
vations.
Hallandale Jewish Center OHirers
To Be Installed At Dinner-Dance
An installation dinnor-ilance in
honor of both the outgoing and
incoming officers of the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center will be nel I
Sunday, Jan. 26. at 6:30 p.m.
Rabbi Harry K. Schwartz will
be the installing officer. He will
also pay tribute to the outgoing
staff of officers and board of
trustees.
The newly elected officers are
Myer Pntsker. president; Chas.
Feit. Barney Levine and Harold
Newman, vice presidents; Dr.
Nathan Sudrow. treasurer and
Irving Soionwn. recording secre-
te iy.
The Board ,if Trjstees in-
cludes Dr. Sidney Estereon, The
Hon. Judge Maxwell Stern. Ben-
jamin Sribarg, Joe N
Nathan Schlanger, Jack Ribner,
Col. Leroy Weil. Bed Alstodt
and Nathan Goldberg. Alfred
Newman, president of Men*
Club, and Mrs. Bess Selden.
president of Sisterhood.
Rabbi Schwartz will pay trib-
ute to the outgoing administra-
tion for their consecrated efforts
and achievements, and es;>ecially
to the outgoing President, Vice
Mayor Jack Spiegel under whose
able direction and dedicated
leadership, the Hallandale Jew-
ish Center has become one of
the distinguished Conservative
congregations in South Broward.
JEWELERS
Is Proud To Announce
The Appointment Of
MR. GEORGE H. GOHLKE
Matter Walcbauk er,
As Manager tf Iwr
WATCH REPAIR
DEPARTMENT
M\ Gohlke's 30 years of experience as a regis-
tered and licensed watchmaker well qualifies
him to give the finest of services for prestige
time pieces.
EXPERT REPAIRS COMPLETED ON OUR PREMISES
Accjiron
Patek-Ph,;
Universal
Conco'i
m
1
Longines
Vacheron Cd's'jrttlfl
International
Poget
LuCMjft-Picard
ONLY GCNUINE MATERIAL USED
Mr. Gonlke Cordioil/ Invites His Many Friend;
to Consult Him at the Suniland Shopping Cen-
ter.
11513 So. Dixie Hwy. W..2J5-1I71
M*. AND MKS. MAX TKAUGOT
Mi. and mm. josfPH ctmum*
Miss Co veil Joins
Fine Arts Staff
Rikki Coven has joined the
faculty of the School of Fine
Arts of Temple Beth Sholom.
Miami Beach, as Ceramics and
Arts and Crafts teacher.
Miss Coven graduated with
honors in Art Education from the
University of Miami in 1974 with
a Bachelor of Arts degree. She
has taught in summer programs
at the Grove House in arts and
crafts and ceramics, and has also
taught at the YMHA of Miami
She has taught adult eerann
courses throughout the area and
her specialties also include
needlecraft and weaving
"Classes for the second tri-
mester have started and regis-
tration, open to the community
at large, is now in progress for
children from the ages of three
to eleven." announced Judy
Drucker. director of the School
of Fine Arts.
For further information call
the temple office.
Cancer Research To Benefit
Mt. Scopus Group of the Mi
ami Chapter of' Hadassah will
hold a regular meeting Mondav
at 1 p.m at the First Federal
Savings Bank. 2750 Coral Way.
according to Mrs Morris Lauretz.
president of the group. The meet-
ing will feature a card party with
the proceeds to be donated to
cancer research.
Sisterhood Card Party Set
The Sisterhood of Sky Lake
Synagogue will hold a card party
and social Wednesday at the
First Federal. 18301 Biscayne
Blvd. Chairmen of the function,
which begins at 1 p.m are Hen-
rietta Grubman and Molly Ker-
ner
V/E ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT
DICK C. TYMES0N
HAS JOINED OUR F!PM AS AN ASSOCIATE AND
WILL MANAGE OUR NEW CORAL GABLES OFFICE
lOCAICO AT;
euiri no
SSS ALHAU8RA CWCtfl
C0RAU CABLES. rLOMOA KlJ*
(W5, 44MMI
BQ\)D8Vl
AS.0C.A7tS, INC,
ttO VAOISON AVEN'.S SEWYC<.SEWYO?K100:i TELEPHONE: (S!2)8&S-3!0O
Israel Bowls Events Set At
Bonne Vie And Port Ro\(de
The Bonne Vie. Lincoln Plaza
and Arcadia buildings, Miami
Reach, will hold a Joint Salute
to Israel'' on behalf of brael
Bonds Sunday morning honoring
Mr. and Mrs Max Traugot, re-
cipients-elecl of the State of Is-
rael Scroll of Honor.
Ttaugot, con ng secre-
tary of the B"nal B'rith Isaiah
Lodge, is an associate of Ha-
, live In the Hi>-
i, irut Foundation H i- alao a
: the Fl imingo Chap-
ter vMch he re*
! year.
ilao active in
the Fla '' ''HT
..,.. serves ai
presi lent ol the hool of eagj-
Bonds chairman
11 ,-aliee group of
Hadassah, Mrs. Traugot is a
ol EUatadrut and
serves as its Taiecate chairman.
Scheduled entertainer at the
Bonne Vie-Lincoln Plaza-Ai -
dia "Salute to Israel" is Israeli
oalit) Danny Tadroore.
i: ise >:.-. ei ll an is chairman of
Israel Bomb event Sue
Gordon 1* cochairman.
Next i Jan. 23. a
"Nigh? in Ill I* held at
P irt i: iyale, Miami Beach. The
honorees. Mr. and Mrs
Cymbalitta, will n
State uf Israel s.
Kddie Schaffer is
special nuest with Da\
serving as chairman .
moa Sobaplro ai
The CymbalUtas
Montreal, where they
active in Hiatadi it
Qiaaed the Zionist La Fa-.
band, the Jew Ml I
Farband, and the \
Zagelembia Jew- Cj
a member of B'ua
the YMHA of M01 I
MAPS, LITERATURE
FOR MIAMI VISITORS
Visitors to Greater
seeking infoanalion on
where to go and a
can obtain literatur
maps on the area at the
Miami-Metro Department of
Publicity and Tourist
Bay front Auditorium, 499
Biscayne Blvd
The office is open I
am. to 5 d:h.
through Friday.
3 DAYS ONLY
January 17-18-19
Collector's and investment
6how&
oale
FINE ART INVESTMENT FOR A
LIMITED TIME
Selection of Master Graphics by such artist as:
PICASSO
CHAGALL
MIRO
DALI
BASKIM
MAX
CALDER
NEIMAN
VASARELY
SIQUEIROS
TAMAYO
PURE
UNtiUE IWESTMEfff CWKTUNrTT
Hand-sgned ongna)
" litnograpri by Oalt
inc'ucfir*) Iram*''
$125
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Hours: 10 A.*V to 10 P.M.
Ph. (305) 5738307


Friday, January 17, 1975
*M*it Fhridtor
Paae 7-B
BB YO Poll Finds Jewish Youth
Altruistic, Politically Liheral
GROSSINGER. NY. Jewish
Iconascrs are likely to be more
altruistic-minded and more po-
litically liberal and give less
emphasis to the importance of
wealththan their peers, accord-
ing to a B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization poll.
The youth movement, probing
the alt'tudes of a select group of
several hundred of its members,
also found that more than 7 out
of 10 supported "preferential
treatment" for the disadvantaqed
a concept that has been chal-
lenged by the adult Jewish com-
munity as possibly leading to dis-
criminatorv quotas.
THE POLL was taken of BBYO
delegates who attended the or-
ganization's international conven-
tion in August The findings were
released this week during the
five-day conference of BBYO
staff directors.
They disclosed that half of the
sampling described itself as
"liberal" in political leanings,
while 286 per cent said it was
'middle-of-the-road," 7.2 per cent
"conservative." 5.6 per cent "far
left" and a minisoule 0.6 per cent
accepted a "far right" identity.
Those polled were mostly high
school sophomores and juniors.
BBYO officials compared the
findings with an American Coun-
cil on Education study of incom-
ing freshmengenerally a year
or two older than the BBYO
groupwhich reported less than
one of 3 claiming to be "liberal,"
50.7 per cent "middle-of-the-
road," 2.2 per cent "far left" and
1.6 per ci nt "far right."
Another contrast: only a one-
third minority among the general
\Drexel Burnham Co. Appoints
Soman Vice President-Sales
Roger D. Soman has been ap-
J pointed vice president sales of
Drexel Burnham and Co., Inc.,
N*
tonal associations
His consulting work includes
providing trustees with assistanci
ir. money manager selection, es-
tablishing objectives and per-
formance measurement statistics.
A Miami resident for the past
10 years. Mr. Soman has been
active in civic affairs. Among his
community activities are Com-
mittee of 100 at Temple Betn
Am. Combined Jewish Appeal,
The United Way. The 200 Club
of Greater Miami, a trustee of
Ransom-K v e r g 1 a d e s School,
Friends of Art Lowe Art Muse-
um, and a charter member of the
Miami Committee on Foreign Re-
lations. He is also a member of
the Standard and Bankers Clubs.
group supported "preferential
treatment."
AMONG THE Jewish group. I
30.7 per cent thought it essential (
to be "well off economically" but
in the American Council group
it was 55 per cent.
Yet the traditional Jewish pro- '
clivity toward self employment)
was also evident. Some 73 per
cent oi the BBYO teens said they
regarded it as important "to be
successful in my own business." '
In the American Council sample: !
42 per cent.
Among other comparisons
drawn from the two surveys:
Involvement with "environ-
mental cleanup" was favored by
54.6 per cent of the Jewish teen
agers, 34 3 per cent of the other!
group.
On "the importance of in-
fluencing social values." 57 5 per
cent in the BBYO poll, 31.1 per
cent in the other.
On the importance of
"keeping up with political af-
fairs," 87.6 per cent against 42.4 I
per cent.
almost similar majorities
among the Jewish teen-agers and ,
_:'!. .1 group supported job
equality for women (90.3 per cenl
vs. 74.o per cenl i; a i iza-
lion of the wealthy (70.1 per cent
vs. 74 5 per cent); and 1
tiotl of marijuana (57.7 per cent
VS 50.3 per cent".
Dr. Max F. Baer, BBYO's na-.
tional director, qualified the,
comparisons, noting that those
who had been polled at the
BBYO conventions were "particu-'
larly a leadership element."
More than 27 per cent had a
high school grade average of
B plus or better. Among the
American Council sampling about
17 per cent had an equal aca- j
deniic attainment.
ROGER D. SOMAN
member of the (few York,
[American and other principal
| stock and commodity exchanges
Drexel Burnham and Co. rc-
Icently established a branch of-
Ifice in the newly completed First
Federal Building at One SE
I Third Avenue in Miami.
In March 1973, Drexel Firc-
I stone and Burnham and Company
agreed to combine their busi-
j nessrs under the name of Drexel
Burnham & Co., Incorporated.
The resulting combination re-
tained the best elements of the,
[two prior firms and produced a'
new company with greater finan-
cial strength.
"Today, success in the invest-
ment industry demands increai
I in- amounts of capital and a
greater diversification of serv-
ices. The creation of Drexel
Burnham represents a positive
response to these economic fore-
Its, and management's determina-
tic:i to maintain the highest pro-!
fcsMonal standard of servit
piid Mr. Soman.
1 ir the past several years Mr.
Bo ..in has specialized as a fi
iaj consultant to Employee
jBenci'it Plans. Among his clients
jare labor unions, municipal env
' es, corporations and profes
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THE
FRONT
PAGE ft
*
*.
34th ANNIVERSARY SEASON
GREATER MIAMI
IfMTERNATIONAL OPERA
1974-1975 -
FRANCO MADY JOHN JUSTINO
CORELLI MESPLE REARDON DIAZ
as Romeo as Juliet as Mercutio as Friar Laurence
JANUARY 18 and 25. 1975 I JANUARY 22, 1975
DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM | MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
All Performances at 8:15 P.M.
TICKETS NOW ON SALE!
For information and tickets, write or call:
GREATER MIAMI INTERNATIONAL OPERA
1200 Coral Way, Miami, Fla. 33145 Phone 354-1643
SENSATIONAL!
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
Presents
10th ANNIVERSARY
CELEBRATION
ISRAELIS ARE COMING!
Produced and Directed by Shmuel Fershko
THE FOUR SUPERSTARS OF ISRAEL
THE AYAL0NS SARA AVIANI
The For Super Star. ^^ ^^
from Israel __
in a program of Record.no Stor
Hilarious Entertainment
THE YEMENITE TRIO
and
M0RT FREEMAN
Internationally Famous M.C. and vocalist
MIAMI BEACH
AUDITORIUM
SAT. EVE. JAN. 18. 1975 8:30 P.M.
Prices: From $3.00 to $ 10.00
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL: 534-6518,
538-6778
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT BOX OFFICE 10 DAYS
BEFORE PERFORMANCE
i i i 111 i ^^^^1 iii i i i i 11 ,11 11 i 11 t i i i i
1
I
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WED. (Jan. 22) 8:00 FM
THURS. & FRI (Jan. 23-24) 2:30 & 8:00 PM
SAT. (Jan. 25) 10:30 AM. 3:30 & 8:00 PM
SUN. (Jan. 26) 1:00 & 6:00 PM
MON. & TUES. (Jan. 27-28) 2:30 & 8:00 PM
ALL SEATS RESERVED
$4.00
$5.50 $6.50
TAX INCIUDEO
SAVE $1.00 ON KIDS UNDER 12
WED. 8:00 PM THURS. 2:30
& 8:00 PM FRI. 2:30 PM
SAT. MORN. 10:30 AM
MON. & TUES. 2 30 8:00 PM
TICKETS ON SALl AT MIAMI BIACH CONVINTION HAIL
BOX OfflCC 411 SEARS STORIS JORDAN MARSH
Biscaync Blvd.Dadcland Shopping Confer163rd Si.
INFORMATION RHONF 673-7300 __________
CHARGE TICKETS BY PHONE TODAY!
CALL 534-4656
MON. thru SUN. 10 AM to 6 PM
Charge to BankAmcricard or Mo-'or Chorqr
rORBESl SEATS. Mail this coupon today!
RINGIINC BROS B.RmiM t B.lltY CIRCUS
Convention Hall. 1700 Wo.hir.o,ton Ave.
Miami Beach, Flo 331 Jf
I
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I


Page 8-B
9-Jmistntrldiar
Friday, January 17_ \yj.

The former Roberta Stepkin.
now Mrs. Robert M. Sussman. is
president and director of the
Dade Family Therapy Center .
which is dedicated to the child
abuse program. On Friday. Jan.
31. they are having an all day
srmin?r *t the Miami Merchan-
dise Mart. ml
Mrs. Kay Drews from the Uni-
versity of Colorado will be their
guest speaker. They are trying
to help in the readjustment of
both parents and the abused
ehi'd The Palmetto General
Hospital has donated office
space. Those interested in attend-
ing the seminar or assisting in
the program can contact the or-
ganization at 8859752.
& Blanche Brass and Helaine
Lipinsky are two of our town's
best known Bookophiles. Billed
as Miami's First Drama Duet"
they dramatize books. Instead of
presenting formal book reviews
they give their reviews in play
form. They've appeared at Tem-
ple Beth Am. Temple Zion. Beth
David and have gone up to Hol'y-
wood recently to the Emerald
Hills Country Club. Their Chanu-
kah presentation at the Key Bi-
cayne Towers was an evening
performance for both the men
and women.
Blanche's husband. Dr Phillip
Brass, and Helaine's husband.
Murray Lipinsky, are hoth very
understanding about their work.
Both husbands and three chil-
dren apiece cooperate in this
unique venture ... so these "re-
pressed hams" can have the fun
of mixing business with pleasure.
Helaine also enjoys sculpting and
tennis and Blanche Ins recently
earned her Master's degree in
Library Science at the University
of Miami.
Cr -Cr *
Peggy and Mac Mermell home
from a once-in-a liietime trij> to
the Pacific. Their seven week
vacation started with a flight
from Miami to Los Angeles, from
there it was a long flifht to Ta-
hiti. In fact, when I tried to find
the tiny island on a map I had
to consult the index .. it's really
small and isolated. The Mermells
said it was humid and primitive
with farming as their major re-
source.
Fiji was their next stop .
and again they found a rather
primitive society. New Zealand
was visited next, both North and
South. They found beautiful
waterfalls and glaciers that went
right into the sea, and the people
were friendly.
From there they went to Aus-
tralia. Their first stop was the
modern city of Melbourne on the
south coast then they traveled
inland to Adelaide to stay with
friends. This little-visited city is
in the wine country, with lots
of low hills.
Peg thought Sydney was gor-
geous right on a beautiful
bay and if you like you can visit
51 nearby ports. The cliffs come
straight down near the sea.
Their final stop was Honolulu,
where they stayed at the Rocke-
feller Hotel with art treas-
ures in the lobby and a huge
Buddah perched on a flight of
stairs. The excuse for their trip
was to attend the National Con-
vention of the National Associa-
tion of Attorneys and CPA's.
This group, which has several
women members, requires dual
professions.
Francis Hooper (second from left; and Edith Irma Siegel re-
ceived the State of Israel Masada Award at the first an-
nual Home Furnishings Israel Bonds dinner. The two lead-
ing ladies of the home furnishings and fashions field were
honored by Israel Bonds for "creating better understanding
among all men and women and for outstanding support of
Israel's economic development as a sister democracy." At
left is George Mildwoff, a leader of the Israel Bonds cam-
paign in the home furnishings industry, and at right is Bob
Rubinstein who served as general chairman of the inau-
gural campaign.

Oneg Shabbos Honors
The Oneg Shabbos of the David
Pinski Club will be held Friday
at 8:00 p.m. in the Breakwater
Hotel, 940 Ocean Dr., Miami
Beach.
In the program, songs from
'Pearls" will be included by folk-
Authors Of 'Pearls'
singer Hilda Zucker, accompa-
nied by Paul Yanovsky, on the
mandolin; L. Lasavin. lecturer,
will greet Mr. and Mrs Joseph
Mlotek, the authors, and speak
about the importance of the
book. The public is invited.
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley (left) of North
Dade's Temple Sinai, along with Temple Si-
nai President Kenneth J. Schwartz (second
from right) who is leading North Dade's
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund effort greeted members
of the cast of the touring production "We
Are Here," playing in Miami Beach. The
cast is made up of Soviet Jewish theatrical
artists who have recently emigrated to Is-
rael. Temple Sinai hosted the cast for serv.
ices and home hospitality with the coopera-
tion of leaders of the South Florida Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry and the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
Feb. 12 Is Date
For Child Rescue
Luncheon Benefit
The annual Child Rescue
Luncheon of the Hi Rise Tikvah
Chapter of the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida will bo
held Feb. 12 at the Delano Hotel
in Miami Beach.
Mrs. Milton Green, president
of the South Florida Zionist Fed-
eration, will be the principal
speaker at the fundraisin.5 event
Pauline Finkelstein. president of
the chapter, will preside at the
12:30 p.m. luncheon.
Aviva Chapter of the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America will hold a luncheon
and card party Jan 30 at noon
in the Washington Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association audi-
torium, 633 NE 167th St.. North
Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Fisher are
sponsoring the luncheon in honor
of their 50th wedding anniver-
sary. All proceeds are to go to
the social welfare programs for
Israeli children, saonsored bv the
Moetzet Hapoalot. Pioneer Wom-
en affiliate in Israel All mem-
bers and friends are invited to
attend.
Eilat Chapter of Pioneer Wom-
en will hold its monthly meeting
Tuesday, Jan. 28. at 7:80 p.m. in
the South Shore Auditorium of
Washington Federal. 1234 Wash-
ington Ave Miami Beach.
Dr. Albert E. Kaufman, a psy-
chology teacher, will review the
book, "Tongue of the Prophets,"
written by Robert St. John. Faye
Brucker, cultural chairman, will
present the program arranged by
Frieda Levitan, program chair-
man. Rena Miller, president, said
the meeting is free and open to
the general public.
Ba
clu
am
Sh
chi
Til
chi
.*a
Ma
Fr
fit
Sb
bei
Re
Ph
m
Tr
CO
Pli
EXi
to
trt
Planners of a Family Tu B'Shvat picnic Sunday. Jan. 26,
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., at Fairway Park, sponsored by
Shalvah Chapter. American Mizrachi Women, featuring a
magician, games, lunch, and prizes, included (from left to
right), Mrs. Larry Ciment, Mrs. Mort Perlin, and Mrs. No- j
thaniel Zemel.
coi
tic
23
be
Beverly Sills To Appear
On Great Artists Series
Beverlv Sills. "America's
Queen of the Opera" will appear
on the (ireat Artists Series Wed-
nesday evening. Jan. 2. at the
Miami Beach Auditorium. Ac-
companying MJsj Sills will bo
the Fort I.auderdalc Symphony,
with its well known operatic con-
ductor, Emerson Buckley.
Chairman of the Great Artists
Series li Judy Drucker; eoehalr-
man is Beth Sbolom'l president.
James B Knopke. Ticket chair-
man and coehairman are Millie
Ser and Sheila Slotnick.
Plant Sale Will
Benefit Academy
e>
The annual Plant Sale of the
Hebrew Academy Women will be
held Sunday. Jan. 26, at the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy.
2400 Pine Tree Dr.; plants and
trees donated bv supporters of
the Miami Beach school will be
sold to students, parents and the
general public.
Mrs. Bernard Edelstein. a vice
president of the Hebrew Acad
emy Women, has been namei'
general chairman of the Plant
Sale committee Her appointment
was announced by Mrs. Leonard
Adler. president
The Plant Sale, scheduled from
10 a.m. until 6 Dm., will be he'd
on the eve of Tu BShevat. Jew
ish Arbor Day. which begins at
sundown Jan. 26 and will be
celebrated throughout the world
the following dav.
Food will be available for pur-
chase at the Hebrew Academv
during the oneday sale, one of
the maior fund raising projects
of the Hebrew Academy Women.
Day School PriiK-ipul*
Invited To Seminar
A meeting of the Solomon
Schectcr Day School principals
and other interested colleague..,
will be held at Temple Menorah
Tuesday from 11:00 a.m. to 2:00.
P-m. j
A seminar on Integration of'
Judaic and Secular Studies" vill
be presented by the faculty of
Menorah Day School Interested
potties are invited to attend the 1
seminar.
Bonnie Wank Engage!
To John W. Salmon
Mr and Mrs Ah;:. Wank of
North Miami Beach ar.n .inceij
engagement of their .iajghm
Bonnie Ellin Wank. I John %
Salmon, ton of Mrs Arthtf
Cohen of North Miami Beach aai
Michael Salmon of Miami.
Bonnie :s a student it the Uni-
versity of Georgia in V!<
and John will graduate froa
Pennsylvania State l i3 "
June.
B.>th Bonnie ID
been active in Beth r USl,
where thev f.r.-t mi
also a CSV advisor ITui P*
summer they were part-tiM
Youth Director! for
I 5Y program.
The wedding -i '*
December. 1075.
Looi
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next affair.
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January 17, 1975
+Je*lst ncrkfian
Page 9-B
/v rt u d J t
n
members joining Kings
facht and Country Club in-
Allen and Jill Greenwald
lildren Andrea and Scott;
n and Gloria Manusoff and
en AJlen and Darren: Mar-
Bd I>olores Markowltz and
pn Kiehard, Lisa, Sherry,
>nna, Jennifer and Mickey;
'... Singer; Lawrence and
in! Blum and children Jef-
iml Michele; Simon and
Fialkoff and children Ro-
Ella and Gene; Dr. Harolc"
wife Irene and children
and Jackie; and Mark and
Schechner and daughter
clvn.
vr ix
associated with Kings Bay
Service. Jewish Floridian
list Edith Zipp is busy
ig a three-week tour of
next summer. She hopes
ve some of her readers
Ing with her. Incidentally,
p-usband. Monnie, is going
. couples are welcome.
^vites all interested persons
her for additional infor-
w
n
* &
Cr
Frailer, drums player
Be Preservation Hall Jazz
J will appear when the band
|in the Barry College Audi-
Friday. Feb. 7. Tickets
?e reserved by calling the
All proceeds will benefit
tholarship Fund.
ir &
Special Programs Division
?rry College will offer a
in Principles and Prac-
?f Real Estate. Coure I. Jan.
pVMigh March 6. Classes will
every Tuesday and
Thursday evening from 7 to 10
p.m in the Barry College Library
with John Doyle as the in-
structor. Interested persons may
obtain further information bv
calling Barry College.
t: tr &
A beautilul luncheon honoring
Ann II. I.eeger on her birthday
was held at the "Betsy" Satur-
day Her three sisters as well as
several friends from Amityville,
Long Island. N.Y.. attended. The
guests included Ida Paigen, Ber-
tha JaLtulow, Tilda Levlne, Ann
Cohen, Muriel lli-nil ursky, Syl-
via Maibaum, Ida Rom*. K-tHli-
DatUli, Mr. aad Mrs. Saul Shure
of Detroit, and Fanny Barkan.
-to & Eliezer Lerner, president, has
announced the election of Ernest
I. Japhet as chairman of the
board of Bank Leumi Trust Com-
pany of New York, replacing
Mendes Sachs, who"has resigned
because of pressing business in-
terests.
Bank Leumi New York, the
U.S. Member of the Bank Leumi
Group, is the largest subsidiary
of Bank Leumi le-Israel B.M., Is-
rael's leading bank, where Mr.
Japhet holds the position of Man-
aging Director and Chief Execu-
tive Officer.
Other members of the Bank
Leumi Group include Bank Le-
umi (U.K.) Ltd.. London; Bank
Leumi le-Israel (France) Paris;
and Bank Leumi le-Israel in
Zurich. Switzerland, with a
branch in Geneva.
is.i Louis Ic.irt Etching.
jnd vour houscor.ip.utment,
i have .ins- etchings call
>1-.V*46.1 am a collector and
f almost anything you have,
1975/5735
'assover
iruise on
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rswoic
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lie Kosher catering by world
T Voisin! iGlaltl
lions to Disney World, Busch
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lies entertainment, children's
fins1
Dgue on premises.
26-April 6. 1875-12 days
447 per person double occu-
|(air tare not included).
'A'He Diamond Tours, 1140
3rd St.. North Miami Beach,
1162. Call (305) M4-77M.
Hadassah Groups9
January Schedule
Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah groups have scheduled
various activities during the last
half of January.
Royal Maccabees Group will
meet Monday in the Tarleton Ho-
tel with Clara Landy presiding.
Entertainment will be provided
by Ida and Bill Spitskoff. The
group will hold its Eye Bank
Luncheon in the Tarleton Hotel
at noon Sunday, Jan. 26, with
Clara Landy presiding Guest
speaker will be Mrs. Sherman
Fast, past president of the Miami
Beach Chapter.
Natanya Group will meet Tues-
day noon in the Winston Towers
200. Molly Ltpsky will preside.
The skit "A Moment in Time"
will be presented. The group
plans to celebrate Founder's Day
at noon Thursday. Jan, 23, in the
Eden Roc Hotel. Mrs. Emanuel
Mentz, president of Miami Beach
Chapter, will be the guest speak-
er.
Kadima Group will hold its
Eye Bank Luncheon Tuesday
noon in the Beau Rivage Hotel.
Leona Ruslin will preside; pro-
gram will include gala entertain-
ment. The group will sponsor a
white elephant sale at the Singa-
pore Motel Monday, Jan. 27.
Sophie Tucker Gr*p plans a
luncheon and card party at the
Coastal Towers Thursday. Jan.
23. at noon. Rose Poden will pre-
side.
Stephen S. Wise Gronp will
hold its Eye Bank Luncheon at
noon Monday, Jan. 27.
Nite Club Affair Jan. 25
Ahavat Shalom Congregation
will hold a "Nite Club Affair"
Saturday. Jan. 25. at 9 p.m. Live
entertainment and dancing will
be featured. The public is invited.
Four AJCongress
Chapters To Hold
Monthly Meetings
Golda Meir Chapter. Florida
Women's Division. American
Jewish Congress, will hold its
monthly meeting Monday noon
in the Seasons South Party Room,
5001 Collins Ave., Miami Beach.
The program will feature the
cantata "Seven Golden Buttons."
a Sholom Aleichem story set to
music, performed by Lee Gold
man and accompanist Olqj Stern
Friends and neighbors are in-
vited.
ir ir -ft
Miami-Coral Gables Chapter
will hold its monthly meeting
Thursday, Jan. 23, at 12:30 p.m.
in the First Federal Savings and
Loan Assn., 2750 Coral Way.
The program will feature a
topical discussion by Warren
Hoskins. administrative secre-
tary of American Friends Serv-
ice Committee, and Harold Uhr,
Commander, Dept. of Florida,
Jewish War Veterans.
Hostesses for the meeting will
be Mrs. Anne Friedman and Mrs.
Beatrice Shane. Friends and
neighbors are invited.
ir &
The Louise Wise Chapter will
hold its monthly meeting Thurs-
day. Jan 23. at 11:45 a.m. in the
Delano Hotel. 1685 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach.
The program will feature
"Paid-up Membership Month":
Member bring a member, with
lunch free for a new member,
also a musical interlude. Hostess-
es for the meeting will be Ger-
trude Klein. Sara Mann and Lil-
lian Sherman. Friends and neigh-
bors are invited.
ir ir *
Jade Winds Chapter will hold
its monthly meeting at noon
Thursday. Jan. 23. in the Tower
Auditorium of Jade Winds.
The program will feature a
discussion about actions taken by
American Jewish Congress as re-
lated to current affairs. Dr. Sol
Berlin, a retired university pro-
fessor, will talk about "Women
in Jewish and Biblical Law."
Friends and husbands are In-
vited.
The Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El will hold its annual
Antique Show from Sunday, Jan. 26 through Tuesday, Jar..
28. The show will be open from 12 to 10 p.m. at the temple,
1701 Washington Ave., and will include antique jewelry,
silver, porcelains, Judaica, furniture and paintings. Mrs.
Murray A. Kern, (left) is vice president, Cultural Arts; Mrs.
Richard Schwarz is president of the Sisterhood, and Mrs.
Bernard Kaplan, (right) is cochairman of the show.
Poet Kate Klein To Speak Jan. 21
At Meeting Of Technion Women
The Miami-Coral Gables Wom-
en's Division, American Society
for Technion, Israel Institute of
Technology, is honoring Trustees
and Life Members at a meeting .
Friday, Jan. 24. at 9:30 a.m. in
the First Federal Savings and
Loan Bldg., 2750 Coral Way.
Its oldest member, poet Kate
Klein, who is celebrating hei
92nd birthday, will six-ak on "It
Ain't Necessarily So." Her sub-
ject will explore the aging proc-
esses and how to deal with
them.
Meyer A. Raskin will show
slides of his recent trip to Israel
and Technion and narrate.
Florence Baskin and Julia ,(lu
Ginsberg are chairjersons of the m$- KATl KLt,N
day. Ellen Baum is president.
Installation Held Bv Social Clnh
Jan. 30 Luncheon
Planned By Aviva
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold a luncheon and
card party Jan. 30 at noon at the
Washington Federal Savings and
Loan Association North Miami
Beach Auditorium, 633 NE 167th
St.
Mr and Mrs. Julius Fisher are
sponsoring the luncheon in honor
of their 5f>th wedding anniver-
sary. Members and friends are
invited to attend.
All proceeds will go to the
social welfare programs spon-
sored by the Women's I.abor
Zionist Organization of America
in Israel through the Moetzet
Hapoalot.
Social Evening Planned
The Ladies Auxiliary' of George
Gershwin Lodge, Knights of
Pythias, will meet Monday at 8
p.m. in the Surfside Community
Center, 9301 Colline Ave. The pro-
gram will include entertainment
and a social evening for lodge
members and their wives. The
presidium presidents are Mrs.
Francis Cans and Mrs. Abraham
Fingerman. The publicity com-
mittee includes Mrs. Simon En- ,
dewelt and Mrs Philio Sahl.
The Miami Friendly Social
Club installed its new slate of
officers Sunday, Jan. 6. in cere-
monies held at the Israelite Cen-
ter Auditorium with musical en-
tertainment by Cantor Nathan
Parnass. _____
Fete Du Soleil March 2
The Women's Committee 01
Big Brothers and Big Sisters of
Greater :.::aml announce this
year's Burdine's Fete du Soleil
Fashion Extravaganza will be -
held March 2, 1975 at Gusman
Hall. Curtain will be 4 p.m. with t
a street party at 3 p.m. All prof-Ji
its go to Big Brothers and Bi^s
Sisters of Greater Miami.
Max Garshag, founder of the
club, was installed for his 15th
term as president.
Also taking their oath of of-
fice were Mrs Ray Russack, \ ice
president; Mary Sarkin. record-
ing secretary; Kalman Friedherg,
financial secretary. Mrs Bianch.
Klien. treasurer; Mrs. Pauline
Friedbcrg, corresponding secre-
tary; Mrs. Goldie Garshag. pub-
licity chairman, and Joe Shokol-
sky, sergeant at arms.
Board members are Jacob >ie-
pal, Mrs. Minnie StieglitX, Mrs.
Rose Cutler, Mrs Minnie Kenner,
Mrs. Lillian Schaeffier. Mrs.
Mary Shokolsky and Mrs. Var-
garet Friedman.
Traz Powell Reelected |
Traz Powell has been re-elect-
ed president of Big Brothers and
Big Sisters of Greater Miami for
1975. The new directors include
Gayle Pitts. Barbara Booth. Dick
Dengler. Frank Phillips. Eddie
Mitchell, Bill Bieler and Barbara
Rakow.
GRAND OPENING
Onnie's Needlepoint Shop
SAXONY HOTEl
3201 COLLINS AVENUE
Telephone 538-6811
free Instructions given
with purchase
MR. SIDNEY MARGULIES
will host the Oneg Shabbat in memory of his beloved
wife, RH0DA, at Beth Kodesh Synagogue, Friday Eve-
ning, January 17 at 8:15 P.M.
Friends of the Miirachi and the Hadassah
are imbed to attend.
yetuuicv
PLAY ARCH
A tmorl tooVing lancfol 'riot Vottert your left
with ityfc) and comfort. Pnol|0'i original Ploy
Arch constrvclion end luppia leothtrj bung o new I i'-trt-i
to your ttep.
WIDTHS M-W-WW
SIZES 4-10
WHITE BCMF BUCK NAVY
CRINKLE PATENT IEA1HE*
DEL MONTE
24't
CHARLES BERGER WIDE"s Ali0Mony0l!ers'y,es-
1S4S Washington Ave., M.B. 531-1902
Man. thru Sot. A M.-3.30 P.M.
MISTER CHIME
miNERICMI


Page 10-B
*Mwist fhfidton
Friday, January 17, 1975
Religious Services
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Av. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tre
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Grotl. 25
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H.
Cantor Meyer Enael.
Stern.
26
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
5 SKEVAT 5:33

BCTH AM Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumgard. Aaaociate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
Friday. :;" P.ni Sermon: "Salute
I Y' mil Four BM mln-rs "f the tSsD-
i youth arrow) (BAPTT) who won
- ..i the t.i.ni Southeast >'!-
ii of Temule Vouili cooventlou
\:innah. t',:i will be honored.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 14:5 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (Temole). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Raool Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nico Feidman. 28
BTH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th SL and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
BiTH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipson. 4-B
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phmeaa A. Weber-
man. 30
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rahbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leen Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
r-,.h.\ t |{ phi. Sermon: "la This a
. al?"
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ave. 32
BETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW Pth
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel. S
i 8:1B p in. Mrs. Howard es* -
i a ho .- rv.ii in th. find li
wi'.i bi rui i .-!' ''"
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Yavneh 32-A
b'NAI ISRAE'- AND GREATER
M'AMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi RalDh
G.ixman. 8>A
AGLTAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaimo-
vits. 32-B
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1025
N E. iV, ami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Aloern. 33
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
OF KENDALE LAKES SW 1C7th
Ave. at Kendall Dr. Rabbi Maxwell
Berger. 9
l' p.m.. Bermon; "The Jewish
. of l ov< Saturday. 9 a m .
siu.lv; ::"." a.m.. Torah Lesson.
ACUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Heligious Community Center. 192C6
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
V- o m Sermon: "Anah
. Annual l.-ok si ih<>
. "Cultural Celebration"
f r n'tus i oupl< led b> Rabbi* Barry
Robert Orkand in
the Oumenli '. C1 mmL
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
Friday. p.m.. ;i"'i S:lr p.m.. sist.-r-
i Sabbath Sermon: "Miriam
ta* First Prophetess." Saturday. 8:48
!i m Bermon: "Fortk>n of the Week."
Bar Mitsvah "t. son of Mr. and
Mm, Charles Plnsky.
BETH TORAh. 1C51 N. Miami Bea-h
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson.
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL, 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jack Lerner. 36
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
Friday, -;.". p.m.. Special SXFTY
Multi-media Service on the theme
"Expression." Saturday, 10:10 a.m..
Bat Mitivaji of Kalhv (Ireaar,
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
#t OLOM tTempie) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baror. Canto- Stanley Rich. 13
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
n.. Guest sneaker Ms.
1. d Zerlln will discuss the interna-
tk-aal work of OUT.
--------e--------
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes.
--------e--------
2'0N (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con.
servativs Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HeWman. 16
Friday, 8:1J n.m.. Kew Member Bah-
i rmon: "The Thr.- it's- I;.-
i Reaction and Responsibility.
Bi turday, 9 a m Bedrah of the Week
i M tsvah of Kevin, ton of Mr. and
Mrs. Itt-rnard N!pii-f.
HIALtAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
J"'?* NE 171st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor
Yehuda Binysmin. *5
Prids) :IS .m Qwest speaker, Rab-
bi Morns Kipper, din ctor ihe
. lei Miami High School In rsrael.
Ben A Revolutionary oncept in
1 Education "
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml.
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff 39
CORAL GAMS
JUDEA (Temple). 3550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
Friday, 8:18 o m Bermon followed by
Ask the Rabbi" session. Saturday.
11:15 a m.. Hal Mitsvah of Sherll Ra-
i hael, iiauKhu-r of Mr and Mrs Brio
huts.
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
Friday, E 15 p.m. B'nal B'rlth Shab-
boi Guest speaker, Al Golden, na-
tional API. Commissioner, national
Hillel Commlsi and chairman |
of the Hillel Commission Board of
Florida. Topic: "Anti-Semitism As- i
sailed by Pope Paul." Saturday. 8:46
a.m., Review of Weekly Bible Lesson
SURfSIOt
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 50
TORT LAUDCRDAlt
BETH ISRAEL (Temole). 7100 W.
Oak'and Park Blvd Ruhhi Ph;i|0 A '
Lsbowitt. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
Friday, s i> m Saturdav, > r. a.m.. |
Rar Mitsvah of Mark, n of Mr, ami ,
Mrs. Henrv Rahinnwitz.
EMANUEL. 3243 W. Oak'an-t Park
Blvd. Re-form. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON- j
GREGATION. Roform. 3511 Univer- !
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. 5
BETH ISRAEL. 770 4Cth St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Sw.rsky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
19
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross 44-A
ROMRANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. 44-B
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conv'ser. ?1
"How Bla>
N,-w Declaration on
The Si- :45 :i m .
Mitsvah of Mark William, son
of Mi Henn Hallltian and
Dabi I Mr. and Mrs. Har-
oI4 Mu
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skon
Cantor Yaacov Ren/er. 49
HALLAN0AU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabhi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
Friday, I p.m., Guest sneaker, Rabbi
Mori Is Gordon of Washington. 111'
dnv v ir, .-i in "Scriptural Les-
I thi Wi i k "
HOUY'.VOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform Rabbi Sanu-I Jaffe. Assist.
ant Rahbi Harvey M. Rosnfe'ri 45
d no Bermon: "When
Quarrel."
TfMPLF BETH SOLOMON. 1031
LI nee n Rd V-.dern Conservative.
Rahbi David Raab. Cantor Mo'rte.
cai Yarde;ni. 21-A
BETH SHALOM (Temple) 4601 Ar-
thur St Conservative. Rabhi Morton
Ma.'avsky. Cnntor Irving Gold. 46
BETH TFILAH.
Orlnodox.
935 Euclid Ave.
22
SINAI IT-mplel 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rahhi David Shapiro.
Aasoclate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
Friday. B p m Saturday, 8:30 a in.
BETH VOSEPH CHAIM CONCIE-
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
ENAI ZICN (Temple). ?00-178th St..
,' ,Tm B-ach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
,. Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1TJ^ Wasl*nn,ton Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwa.q. 23
CLEAN SEPHARO'C HEBREW CON.
BPffGATION 715 Washinq-^n Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masiiah Melamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Wssh-nq.
tt n Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lel-.rman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood. R'hbl
David Rosenfield. 47-B
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5101 Sher-
idan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Rohert
Frazin. 47-C
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3M1 Stirling Rd. 63
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL 'Temple!. 6920 SW 35th St.
C'r*rvatve Rabbi Avrorn Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Ke^ter. 48
HOMtSTtAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. C1
lelevision Programs
Sunday. January 19
"The First Estate"
YVTVJ, CH. 4, 8:30 a.m.
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "The Baptist-Catholic
Dialogue"
Guests: Dr. C Brownlow
Hastings, Southern Baptist
Convention, and Father
John Vereb, Archdiocese
of Miami
(Repeated >n Ch 2 at 4 p.m.)
"The Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLO, Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m.
Host: Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Ten:'!' Beth Shalom,
Hollywood
Auditions For Scholarship
To Be Conducted Sunday
Auditions for the "Doris Reno
Scholarship" given by the Society
of Young Performers will be held
Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. in the
Binder Baldwin Concert Hall.
2020 Biscayne Blvd.
Applicants must be less than
21 years of age; a small regis-
tration fee is required. Competi
tion is open to pianists, vocalists,
dancers and dramatic talents as
well as siring, brass and wind
instrumentalists. Contact Ruth
Brotman, 1335 SW 17th St., for
additional information.
Attorney Discusses Nudism
Attorney Paul Kwitney will dis-
cuss "The Legal and Psycholog-
ical Aspects of Nudism" at a
Club VIP. coffee and social in
ths Washington Federal Hospi-
tality Boom. 133 Normandy Dr.,
Friday. Jan. 24. at 7:30 p.m.
8TH ANNUAL
CONCERT
OF THE
Zimrah Ensemble
Saturday, February 22nd
at 8 P.M.
Miami Beach Auditorium
WITH WORLD RENOWNED
ARTISTS
Tickets by Phone: 532-7935
or 865-6471
REPRESENTATIVE
WANTED
THE JEWISH PUBLICATION
SOCIETY OF AMERICA is
interested in finding a suit-
able representative to help
generate individual and
group membership in JPS.
Commission basis. Full or
part-time.
Please send application to
JPS
(Membership Chairman)
1528 Walnut St.
Philadelphia, Pa. 19102
Top Comedians Signed For
Fairwind Caribbean Cruises
Two of the nation's leading
comedy acts, the team of Rowan
and Martin and Myron Cohen,
will perform on board the T.S.S.
Fairwind in February and March,
John R. Berry, vice president of
Sitmar Cruises, announces.
Rowan and Martin, famous for
their hilarious and off-beat
"Laugh-In" productions and live-
ly nightclub performances, will
be on board the rairwind on its
14-day, Feb. 22 cruise in the
Caribbean. Winners of three
Emmy's, the highly successful
comedy team will give four one-
hour performances.
Myron Cohen, top salesman
turned super-comedian, has play-
ed the great nightclubs in the
United States- from New York
to Miami Beach and from Las
Vegas to Boston.
A trcquent guest of the Ed
Sullivan Show, with over 50 tele-
vision performances to his credit,
Cohen is one of the smoothest
raconteurs in -how business to-
day. Hell be on stage for four
performances aboard the Fair-
wind s 14-day. March 8 cruise.
"Signing these top talents re-
flects Sitmnr's continuing efforts
to provide the highest possible
quality in every area of the
cruise experience.'' says Berry.
Ports of call for the 14-day
Fainvind Caribbean cruises in-
clude Cap Haitien. San Juan. St.
Thomas. Martinique. Caracas
Curacao, Aruba, Cartagena and
King;-ton.
Manned by an Italian cre-.v of
500. including a staff of 54 chefs
and cooks, the Fairwind is a
floating, luxury resort
The 25.000-ton ship, of I.:h:rian
registry, features three swim-
ming pool*, two nightclubs, seven
bars, three orchestras, profes-
sional entertainment, a i):?7eria,
sauna, gymnasium, and 330-seat
theater.
Sitmar Cruises is neadqtiartered
at 10100 Santa Monica Blvd., Los
Angeles. Calif., and maintains
-. les offices in major cities in
the United States and Canada.
LEARN SPANISH NOW!
Small Groups Personal attention
Adults Beginning thru Advanced
Private Tutoring Children's classes
Learn quickly and easily with this new
"Pleasurable approach to practical Spanish"
Call: Mrs. Betancourt: 264 9034
o/pohorl prefctko
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SOUTH MIAMI
J0IH OUR GROUPS, SAVE AND HAVE FUNI
FOR THE UNATTACHED TRAVELER
SPECIAL SWINGING SINGLES BON VOYAGE WEEKEND
NASSAU CRUISES STARTING FRIDAY JAN. 31 AND
FOLLOWING EACH LAST FRIDAY OF EACH MONTH
$59.00 P.P. Basis 3 or 4 in Cabin
$79.00 P.P. Basis 2
$99.00 P.P. Single Occupancy
Plus $7.50 Port Taxes
T T $ ATIAS Registry Greece
Continuous Entertainment, Dancing, Intimate Lounges, Movies,
Casino, Delicious Meals, Get-Together Rum Swizzle Party, Free
Drink, Show, Farewell Bloody Mary Party.
YOUR SINGLES HEADQUARTERS
CRUISE RESERVATION SERVICE
1074 INTERAMA BLVD., NMB, FLA.
CALL LEE AT 945-7572
Socializing with 4 Single Clubs of Professional Men & Executives
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BON VOYAGE TRAVEL, INC.
1074-1076 INTERAMA BLVD
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33162
PHONE: 945-7491 9455276
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O^ENMON. THRU SAT. 16-9, SUN. 104
i
(
t


January 17, 1975
+Jevi eft ihridUmri
Page 11-I*
%f
...
^aMritucai T$n$t

co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. LiptchifZ Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
is And Answers...
Our Rabbis' Views
Encounter In Gainesville
By RABBI ARTHUR J. ABRAMS
Temple EmanuF.l, Fort I.auderdale
jft'e were returning home from a weekend at a conference in
ta We planned to stay over in Gainesville and to contact a
at the University of Florida,
it about 6:00 pm. when we arrived we called the student and
rcred that .Moshe Dayan was scheduled to speak in the gym-
fa Outside of the building we noticed about a dozen people
ing out leaflet* They were propaganda for the Palestinians and
Dayan as an "Imperialist Expansionist."
Flnside the lobby we spotted a student wearing a yarmulka Being
Jty obviously identified as a Jew, we introduced ourselves and
in exploring the situation. "Where are the Jewish students? How
y are there on campus? Is Hillel active and effective?"
We didn't realize that we had stirred a controversy, for every-
ig he asserted as being effective, a friend of his contradicted,
tre are 2.500 Jewish students on campus, but only a handful who
organized in some meaningful Jewish experience.
We met an Israeli who was doing research and he admitted the
Ithy of the Jewish students. The youngish, obviously orthodox.
Hel rabbi explained that they were trying to reach more students
I saw that generally only the orthodox were being reached. Some
;ir 50 Jewish students sat together as a pitifully miniscule token
regation in an audience of several thousands.
"The Jewish cheering section" was outnumbered 5 to 1 by the
fab cheering section" situated in the opposite bleachers. They
well organized with Palestinian flags and banners They heckled.
^ssed and interfered with the speaker They ranted and raved,
Iting "Jews, yes, Zionists No," and "Palestine" over and over
j My wife and I scanned their faces and recognized zealous, emo-
|al fanatics who were intent on disruption, not communication.
mg their faces, we detected some who could have been Jewish.
n imagine that some of our Jewish kids are so confused as to
the enemy with their third world ideology.
With bomb threat and all. Moshe Dayan did a capable job of
fining the history of Israel's conflict with the Arabs and his
?nosis for living and working together. "We cannot negotiate with
PLO Terrorists who murder women and children." said he, and
nting to the hysterical demonstrators, he asked, "How can we talk
in all they do is dance up and down0"
When all was said and done, we recognized the dearth of Jew-
jess among the 2.500 Jewish students in Gainesville. What a sad
tragic commentary on the future of temples and homes that not
re than 50 Jewish students could sit together and demonstrate
|ir affirmative identification.
What force is American Jewish life if it cannot prepare our
Jege kids to be more alert, active and concerned about Jewish
les of conscience? Where were they? In their dorms or apart-
its doing homework which hadn't been done earlier? Tired after
big football weekend' Were they fearful of the threat of danger?
just uncaring and detached?
What we need is a massive student outreach project for the
liversity of Florida. More and more of our South Florida kids arc
Ing there. What is being done is tokenism at its worst.
Thank goodness for the small band of Hassidim who turned out
sing "Hatikvah." But they were like a "righteous remnant." a
ny representation of what is a large and sadly assimilated Jewish
)pulation on campus.
Our congregation and Federations would do well to initiate a
^sk force approach for the University of Florida and to try to rescue
!)d salvage Jewish souls from the fog of indifference.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vaera
Moses and Aaron exhort Pharaoh to release the Israelite*.
"And Moses and Aaron went in unto Pharaoh" (Ex. 7:10).
"The Lord, the God of the Hebrews, hath sent me unto
thee, saying: "Let My people go" (Ex. 7:16).
VAERA--God told Moses that He had first appeared to
vbraham, Isaac and Jacob as El Shaddai. and had made a
covenant with the patriarchs to give them the land of Canaan.
[Now. hearing the unhappy cry of the children of Israel, the
Vlmighty was reminded of His covenant.
Pharaoh refused to let the children of Israel depart from
phe land of Egypt. God brought seven plagues on the Egyptians.
in an attempt to force Pharaoh's hand: blood, frogs, gnats, flies,
nurrain, boils and hail. At first Pharaoh conceded to Moses, "I
land my people are wicked. Entreat the Lord, and let there be
enough of these mighty thunderings and hail; and I will let you
go" (Exodus 9:27-28). But when the plagues stopped. Pharaoh's
heart was hardened again, and he refused to let the Israelites go.
"-


Introducing... A New Format
The editorial committee of the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association is launching
the new format of The Jewish Floridian
page today.
In addition to the review of the Por-
tion of the Week and the Directory of
Synagogues, which may or may not appear
on this page, plus the information regard-
ing television programs sponsored by the
Association, which will also be listed, we
are inaugurating a column entitled:
"Issues and AnswersOur Rabbis' Views."
THIS COLUMN will deal with con-
temporary problems confronting the Jews
and the Jewish community, locally, inter-
nationally. Israel, and throughout the world.
Readers may agree or disagree with
the Rabbis' opinions, and we invite re-
sponses to be submitted to me. Dr. Max
A. Lipschitz, 1051 Interama Blvd., North
Miami Beach. Florida 33162.
The editorial committee and the pub-
lisher of The Jewish Floridian reserve the
right to either accept or reject the letters
and also the permission to edit, if neces-
sary, for the reasons of length and other
considerations.
Responses will be welcomed from either
religious or lay leaders.
WE BELIEVE the community at large
should be exposed not only to the views
of their own Rabbis, but the opinions of
the Rabbinic leaders in the community at
large.
It is not our intention to create di-
visiveness or controversy. But it is our
desire to educate and to enlighten the
community on how other Rabbis think and,
perhaps, even just "Rabbinic Talk" which,
at times, is published only in Rabbinic
periodicals.
Rabbi Barry Altman. my co-editor, will
be in charge of the column entitled:
"Great Jewish Personalities." His introduc-
tion is found elsewhere on this page.
WE ARE confident that this new-
format will be thought-provoking, educa-
tional, and exciting.
Again, any comments or responses are
encouraged.
DR. MAX A. LIPSCHITZ, Rabbi
Rabbinical Page Co-Editor


Great Jewish Personalities
A Response to Rabbi Abrams
By RABBI
STANLEY A. RINGLER
Hillel Area Director
Rabbi Abrams has drawn sev-
eral conclusions on the basis of
an incident in isolation. There
were, as he surely knows, many
hundreds of Jewish students in
the Gainesville audience to hear
Moshe Dayan speak. They were
respectful of the speaker and
sought to hear him out rather
than childishly compete in a
cheering contest with a band of
disruptive pro-Arab demonstrat-
ors. Nonetheless a number of
Rabbi Abrams observations are
correct and challenging.
I am acutely aware of the prob-
lems and challenges presented
by the Gainesville situation. Like
other large universities in the
state of Florida outside of the
Miami area, the University of
Florida has thousands of Jewish
students. The needs of an enor-
mous campus population of this
kind demand a meaningful pro-
gram, staffed by competent and
skilled people and housed in a
decent and utilitarian center.
Unfortunatelv. the University
of Florida at Gainesville, while
blessed with a young and con-
cerned rabbi, is lacking in most
everything else. It is obviously
unfair to fault the Hillel rabbi
who stands alone without staff or
substantive program resources
and very limited funds. He is in
the classic ratio imbalance of one
to a Jewish community of about
three thousand.
Before the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation became involved
in the academic scene in the
Miami area, our situation was not
dissimilar.
There is much that can be
done to educate, challenge, in-
form and serve the Jewish aca-
demic community. We have
demonstrated this with a good
deal of effectiveness in the Mi
ami area. This occurred, however,
only when the community joined
hands with us in the task.
The Miami Jewish Federation
has already noted the problems
and challenge state-wide and has
asked our Hillel area office to
try to develop a coordinated base
of assistance and support for all
major campuses in Florida. Ob-
viously this effort depends upon
the concern and interest of each
of the major Jewish communi-
ties in the state. We cannot be
expected to do the job alone
Each communitv must recog-
nize its responsibility to meet the
needs of cammises in the state
campuses which are likely to
be hundreds of miles away. This
is the only way in which schools
located outside of Jewish popu-
lation centers will be able to
develop the kind of Hillel pro-
gram we agree is necessary and
required.
I hope, therefore, that Rabbi
Abrams and those who share his
sentiments will forcefully and
unceasingly encourage local Fed-
erations, synaeogues and com-
munity leadership to begin fund-
ing our campus programs
throughout the state of Florida
By RALPH P. KINGSLEY
Rabbi, Temple Sinai. North Dade
Rabbi.
Temple Sinai of North Dade
One of the people about whom
the average Jew knew- relatively
little is the late Franz Rosen-
zweig. His fame among con-
temporary Jews, however, is in
reverse proportion to his im-
portance in the field of modern
Jewish Theology Among modern
Jewish thinkers, his impact has
been great.
It was Franz Rosenzweig. hav-
ing been born into an assimilated
German Jewish family in the late
1800s, and having decided to
convert to Christianity soon af-
ter World War I. who had a kind
of a "conversion experience'' on
Yom Kippur in 1313 which re-
sulted not in his becoming a
Christian, but rather in his be-
coming, again, fully a Jew. He
had gone to Synagogue that Y > i
Kippur so that he might enter
Christianity through the front
door, as it were, via Judaism,
even as the first Christians hai
done. But he was so moved and
touched in that little schul in
Frankfurt that he decided to be-
gin living Jewishly instead.
His studies led to his writing
many articles and books, the most
famous of which was "Der Stern
der Erloesung" (The Star of Re-
demption). He collaborated with
Continued on Page 1.1-B
The Greater Miami Rabbinical Association hat embarked upon a
new and interesting undertaking.
Each week a rabbi in this area will deicribe in this column hij
particular, favorite Jew sh personality both past and present.
We feel that the diversity of opinion will further stimulate
Jewish study and hope that these thoughtful columns will be made
use of both in the home a~d the synagogue.
RABBI BARRY M. ALTMAN


Page 12-B
*Jewisii ihridian
Friday, January 17, 1975
Bar Mitzvah
Sheril Raphael Joseph Bochner
KATHY GREGG
Kathy, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Alan Gregg, will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah
Saturday morning, Jan. 18, as
part of Sabbath morning worship
at TemDle Sinai of North Dade.
Kathy is a seventh grade stu-
dent at John F. Kennedy Junior
High School and a pre-Confirma-
tion student in the High School
program of Temple Sinai. Her
latXer, a North Dade psycholo-
gist, is a member of the board
of trustees of Temple Sinai and
chairman of its Youth Commit-
tee.
it it it
SHERIL RAPHAEL
Sheril Michala Raphael, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Eric Lif-
sehutz, will be called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah Saturday. Jan.
13, at Temple Judea of Coral
Cables.
Sheril attends Glades Junior
High School, where she is an
e'.ghth grade student, and is in
girls' choir.
She is a graduate of Temple
Judea'8 Hebrew School, and will
continue her religious education
through Confirmation. Sheril
plays the piano and is a student
of Voice at the University of
.Yiami.
A Kiddush and reception will
be hosted by the celebrant's
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Iris Sachs
parents in her honor. Joining the
festivities will be Sherd's grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Mink, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Ra-
phael, and her great aunt. Mrs.
Rosie Grossman, of New York.
it it it
IRIS SACHS
Iris Natalie, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Hyman Sachs, will be-
come Bat Mitzvah Saturday, Jan.
18, at Temple Emanu-El.
Iris, a seventh grade student
at the Lehrman Day School, has
received the Presidential Physi-
cal Fitness Award.
The celebrant's grandmother,
Mrs. Rose Rochlin, will share in
the festivities.
it ft
ALEXANDER PINSKY
Alexander Sol. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Pinsky, will become
Bar Mitzvah at the Israelite Cen-
ter Temple Saturday, Jan. 18. at
8:45 a.m.
Alex is in the seventh grade
at Carver Junior High School.
He is in the Advanced Math and
English classes and his project
has been accepted for the Science
Youth Fair.
Mr. and Mrs Pinsky will host
the Kiddush following services
in honor .)f the occasion.
it it
JOSEPH BOCHNER
Joseph Bochner. grandson of
Mrs. Rose Bochner. will become
a Bar Mitzvah at Temple Me-
norah, Saturday morning, Jan.
18.
Joseph is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
Abused Child Is
Institute Topic
Kay Drews, consultant on child
abuse and former coordinator for
the Child Abuse Team at the
University of Colorado, will be
the leader 3t the Abused Child
Institute sponsored by the Dade
Family Therapy Center Friday,
Jan. 31. from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Rhodes Brothers Club in
the Miami International Merchan-
dise Mart. 777 NW 72nd Ave.
The basic program includes
'The Psycliodynamics of Chill
Abuse." nanel presentations.
"Abused Child and His Develop-
ment." "The Effect of Abuse on
th" Total Family." video tapes,
innovative Therapeutic Ap-
proaches to Parent and Child'
and "What '"an Be Done in Our
Community."
Dade Family Therapy Center
Inc.. i; a nonprofit organization
irted by donations from
private individuals. The profes-
sional staff includes Genevieve
Ro ales, A C.S W.. clinic direct ir
Maria Allen. A.C.S.W; Mario
Ibanez. M D.. psychiatric con
sultant, and Raymond Sehoen
rock a member of the American
Psjh hological Association.
Advance registration for the
institute is required. Registration
doses Mond ly. Call the Dad
; v Center, 15933 w
wick PL, Lakes, for
additional in format
BAR MITZVAH
NOTICES
Notices of Bar Mitzvah
will be accepted for pubii-
c ation only if sent to The
Jewish FloridJan News
R om prior to the event.
'Israeli Night' At
Bvron GaiMens* To
Feature 2 Films
Residents of Byron Gardens
Condominium will present an
"Israeli Night" in the Recrea-
tion Room, Monday at 7:30 p.m.
on behalf of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1975 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund.
Highlighting the program will
be the presentation of two films:
"Out of Bondage" and "In War
and Peace-We Are One" (the
GMJF's 1975 Campaign film star-
ring Martin Balsam).
Leon Segal, educator and spe-
cialist in Middle-East affairs, will
report on the latest developments
in the State of Israel.
Among those assisting Menashe
Feldstein, chairman, in planning
the event are honorary chairmen
Irving Prince, Nathan Seiler and
Samuel Wiener: vice chairmen
Jacobo Biniakonsky. Edward
Kane. Sara Rosen. Saml Woolf
and Isaac Yagodnick and Otto
Theodore, secretary.
Also the executive committee
which includes Abe Bakas. Abe
Garfinkel. Israel Givner. George
Kraut. Sam Neshkin. and Wom-
en's Committee: Mrs. Bertha Bin-
iakonsky, Mrs. Frances Grossman.
Mrs. Mary Kane. Mrs. Tobe
Kraut. Mrs. Beatrice Martowitz,
Mrs. Irving Prince, Mrs. Nathan
Seiler. Mrs. Helen Frank Tuck.
Mrs. Sula Wasserman and Mrs.
Beatrice Theodore.
Models at the Hebrew Academy Women's membership^
luncheon and fashion show held Wednesday, Jan. 15. at
the Eden Roc Hotel included, left to right, Mrs. Philip
Bersson, Mrs. Sam Weiss, Mrs. Mario Pressman, Mrs. J.
Jerry Schechter and Mrs. Myron Greenberg. Mrs. Pressman
was coordinator of the fashion show at which leaders of
the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy served as models.
Lou Jacobs To Be Featured
In Grcus Here Jan. 22-28
by
Ml
TH
JIM
in
si
Sight Reading
Class For Choir
Members of the choir at Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun. under the
sponsorship of Cantor Ian Al-
prrn, are holding regular classes
in "Sight Reading Music."
The instructor is William Win-
nick, author of the book "Speed
Sight-Reading." Mr Winnick is a
sineer and director of choirs as
well as a professional violinist.
The members of the choir, or-
ganized only a year ago by
Cantor Alpern, are Dan Abra-
hams, Bob Adams. Mark Adler.
Abe Goldstein, Eva Grunin. Sam
Kallen. May Kulansky. Naomi
Neiman. Roger Marks. Sam
Rosenblatt, Robbie Shulman. Jan
Spitzer and Shirley Yulish.
The most famous and most
imitated clown face in Amer-
ica belongs to a soft-spoken
gentleman named Lou Jacobs.
since 1925 one of the mainstays
of Ringling Bros, and Barnuni &
Bailey Circus' Clown Alley and
generally considered the great-
est clown working today in any
circus in the world.
Lou Jacobs heads the W(
largest Clown Alley in the all-
new Bicentennial Edition of
Ringling Bros, and Barnuni &
Bailey Circus arriving at Miami
Beach Convention Cent .'an.
22 for performances thn
Jan. 28.
Lou's the funny guy with the
big red nose, pointed head
outsii.ed grin whose colorl
has ;ip;>eared on The Greatest
Show on Earth's posters I al-
most 30 years. Known t i the
circus world as a "produt I
clown." he's famous foi ids ridic-
ulous motorized bathtub ari a
the world's smallest motorize! *
car.
Jacobs has probably invented
more mechanical contraptions tj
assist him in his merrymakir,'
than any other clown living
dead.
Born in Wisermunde, Ger-
many, Lou Jacobs studied am-
batics, barrel jumping, contor-
tion work and balancing a:t -
school and at night, starting
his professional career as a c
lc in a double-contortion a.
with his partner serving *u ,
"straight-man." He came to the I
U.S. in h-'.'>. joined a Be'.::.
acrobatic act as a comedian ai I
toured vaudeville and fain
' ountry. In 1924 11 % joined the Moris and Mo
Circus, and went with Ringing
an I Barnuni & Bailey a
year later.
Yivo Forum Wednesday
The Yivo Forum Wednesday at
8:00 p.m. will feature Dr. Samuel
Portnoy speaking on "Vladimir
Medem and Vladimir Lenin. A
Contrast." Lectures are held
every Wednesday at Temple
Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase Ave.,
Miami Beach.
LITTLE TYKE
Child Care Centers
Nursery Kindergarten
Operated by Dottie Douglas
Classes for children 2, 3, 4, and 5 years of age
at Moderate Prices
Luncheon and Snacks Planned Activities
From 6:30 A.M. to 6:00 P.M.
Phone: 558-8481 DAYS-822-6177 EVENINGS
-
OPEX ALL YEAR
6491 West 2nd Avenue, Hialeah
1301 N.W. 68th Street, Miami
Camp
Barney filedlntz
of the Atlanta Jewish Community Center
80 miles no-ih of ATLANTA amid the Appaiach an Mountains
Over 50 years ol C.impin.i Service to the b i tern United Suites!
For Children 8-16 years of age
Activities Include: Arts & Cr.ifts.....Cook outs.....Sleep Outs .... Swimminj
Lessons.....Ecology Study.....Horset^ck Hiding.....Mature Study___V.
Sk""9.....Can,P c,J,t....."Tennis.....Soiling.....L .. .'.Can.
.....Folk Dancing.....Drama.....Ceramics.....
n
I
k
M Dietary laws observed.....
DATES: First session June 15-July 11
Second session July 1 3 August 8
Full season June 15 August 8
For FREE descriptive brochure wi te phone:
LARRY MEL'.
Can rttz
Co ATLANTA JEWISH C
1745 Peuth-.reL
(404i87y 788!
Accredited
by Ihe ACA
Atfil
the National JeA^h
Welljro boaiil & the
Jewish IrVtlfart reiteration
Of Atlanta

IT


January 17, 1975
+Jenistncridkir)
Page 13-E
irk Kamsler,, 12, Achieves
>veted Eagle~cout Rating
:
Bennett Kamsler, son of
I Mrs. Paul Kamsler, was
1 the coveted Kagle
t the Pepsi Cola "Rotun-
ring an impressive candle
ceremony on Saturday
, Jan. 11.
is a student in the
grade at Palm Springs
High School, where his
(i. fc" meets. Mark start-
Scouting career in the
Of 1969 when he follow-
older brother into Cub
Pack No. 484 sponsored
ly^Be community in which
'.^B],w.. Palm Springs North.
|the encouragement of his
oilier, he was able to earn
awards and participated
rewarding Scouting pro-
sajor three years.
earning Cub Scouting's
t honor, "The Arrow of
award, Mark COTWcd over
th^Hi:e into Roy Scouting at
a J B' of Honor as a Tender-
out June 3, 1972.
immediately set out to
Scout by attain-
ed Class and then First
oout by February of 1973.
this time Mark served
his^fc"i' as Scribe and then Li-
braHn. appointed by Scoutmas-
te^Kithcr Hilty.
k set a fast pace for other
Scouts of Troop No. 87 to
hs]|lo Merit badges before be-
g Star Scout in May of
me year. In September, he
\t^Bap)^ii;tcil as assistant to
the Senior Patrol leader of the
troop by Senior Patrol Leader,
B<1 Mangana At the Octo-
burt of Honor, Mark was
Bel Life Scout along with
re Merit badges.
round out his Scouting
dark set his sights on the
1 Country" award tor
of the Jewish faith. The
Tamid" award was pre-
to Mark at the first an-
wards meeting of the Jew-
Committee on Scouting,
a nil
m*.
Moss, C.L.U., has been
>inted Miami Manager
le Home Life Insurance
Ipcmy of New York.
31. is one of the
lgest agency managers
appointed by a major
ranee company. Home
founded in 1860, w one
^e oldest mutual life in-
ice companies in the
id States.
json County Club Meets
rhe Lucanto Boys," an inter-
nal singing trio, will be
tired at the meeting of the
1 00 C ninty Club of New
lej in Florida, Thursday, Jan
8 pin. in the American
Infls Bank. 1200 Lincoln Rd.
club's gala show and dinner
U be held at the
iturday, b -; at 6
MABK KAMSI.KR
s :t!i Fla. Chapter, at rcmple
B'nai Raphael last May.
That Mark's Eagle project to
the community was indeed a
worthy project was attested to
by Irwin Wi intraub,. assistant
principal of Palm Springs North
Elementary school. He worked
with the school's "Systems 80
Reading Program," to adminis-
ter aid to 13 children daily.
Troop elections found Mark in
the position Of Troop Senior Pa-
trol Leader. This past summer
Mark attended Scout summer
camp at McGreggor Smith Scout
Reservation in Wildwood, Fla.
I'iK.n returning home with ex-
peiiences and enough merit
badgi s to bring his total to 27,
Mark completed an Eagle
S it "Board of Review" on
.-'. t 18, which not only puts
him in an elite group to earn
such an award at an early age
of 12 yeais and 9 months, but
also marks him in the record
books as being among the many
great nun of history, to Le
"Eagle Scouts."
Bank Acquired
Bv Investors
Controlling interest of the
Kendale State Bank has been
acquired by a group of investors
headed by Abel Holte. The first
action of the new board of di-
rectors was to elect Mr. Holtz
chairman of the board and presi-
dent of Kendale State Bank,
are Leon J. Simkins. vice chair-
Other members of the board
man; Nathan Esformes, Dr. Stan-
ley Worton. Sidney Kessler and
Raymond Clark.
Mr. Holtz is also chairman of
the board of the bank of North
Bay Village, where he also has
controlling interest.
Dr. Samuel Portnoy
Yivo Forum Speaker
Dr. Samuel Portnoy, professor
of history at Florida Atlantic
University and specialist in the
field of modern European history
and the history of Soviet and in-
ternational communism, will be
the speaker at next Wednesdays
Yivo Forum in Temple Beth Sho-
lom, Miami Beach.
Dr. Portnoy, who has research-
ed the life of Vladimir Medem,
will discuss "Vladimir Modem vs.
Vladimir I.enin: A Contrast."
Lectures are held each Wednes-
day at 8 p.m. in the temple.
BBW 'Stamp Book Luncheon'
Sunshine Chapter. B'nai B'rith
Women, plans a "Stamp Book
Luncheon'' at noon Tuesday. Jan.
28. in the Washington Federal
833 \T 167th St, Admission is
ation or one stamp b 10k
-ms call Jai
rdon or
- =I -i.
Post Nominating
Slate For 1975
Next Tuesday
South Dade Post No. 778 of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S., will hold an executive board
meeting Monday at 8 p.m. on tho
second floor of the Dade Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Assn. on
South Dixie Hwy. Commander
Abe Eisenman will conduct the
meeting.
Tuesday at 8 p.m. the Post
will hold its monthly meeting at
Temple Beth Am. 5950 N. Ken-
dall Dr. Ben Clein, nominating
Committee chairman, will bring
in the slate of officers for the
coming year and nominations
will be accepted from the floor.
Tuesday, Jan. 21, the Post will
assist the Auxiliary in serving
refreshments to the patients of
the Homestead Air Force Base
Hospital.
A "mystery bus trip" is being
planned to be held in February.
Reservations must be made in
advance and space is limited.
Contact Arnold Novins.
South Dade Post No. 778 will
receive the traveling gavel from
Harold C Uhr. Commander for
the Department of Florida. Tues
day evening at their meeting to
be heid in Temple Beth Am.
Commander Uhr will also visit
West Palm Beach Wednesday.
The Department Quarterly
meeting will be held Sunday,
Jan. 12, at 9:30 a.m. in Tempie
Beth Ahm in Hollywood.
The Ladies Auxiliary of South
Dade Post No. 778 will hold its
monthly meeting at 8 p.m. Tues-
day at Temple Beth Am, 5950
N. Kendall Dr. All women in-
terested in joining the Auxiliary
are invited to attend, says Leah
Eisenman. president.
Opera Season To
Open Saturday
At Auditorium
The Greater Miami Interna-
tional Open will inaugurate its
34;h season Saturday evening at
Dade County Auditorium with
the Miami premiere of 'Romeo
and Juliet" by Charles Gounod.
Saturdays opening night will
be followed by one performance
at Miami Beach Auditorium n<\*
Wednesday and a second per-
formance at Dade County Audi-
torium Saturday. Jan. 25. All per-
formances begin at 8:15 p.m.
The current season will also
be highlighted by the Miami
premiere of Richard Wagner's
"The Flying Dutchman" next
month and will include presenta-
tion of Gaetano Donizetti's "The
Elixir of Love" in March and
Giuseopi Verdi's 'Rigoletto*' in
April, as well as a series of Sun-
day matinee English-language
performances of the Internation-
al Opera productions.
Some season memberships and
individual tickets are still avail-
able for both the International
Opera and Sunday matinee series
from the Greater Miami Ooera
Association. 1200 Coral Way,
Miami. Fla. 33145. or by tele-
phoning the Association's ticket
office.
Cartooning Class
Offered By JCC
Frank Jennings, former head
of the Art Department of the
Miami Herald, will be instructing
classes in Cartooning which will
be offered by the Jewish Com-
munitv Centers of South Florida
at their Extension Program of
After-School Activities at Coral
Reef Elementary School. 7955
SW 152nd Street.
Classes will be offered Wed-
nesdays from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.
and Thursdays 3:154:18 pm. for
3rd through 6th gradi ra Classes
will begin next Wednesday and
run for 12 sessions.
For further information con-
at the
Israel Ready
For ]\Jissiles
TEL AVIVIsrael's Minister
of Health Victor Shemtov, at a
recent groundbreaking ceremony
of a new Magen David Adorn
Station at Neve Yacov. Jerusalem,
warned that in the light of the
repeated Syrian threats and Arab
resolutions at the Rabat Confer-
ence. Israel must be fully pie-
pared to treat victims of possible
missile bombardment of civilian
centers.
Speaking to a group of 50 mem-
bers of the American Red Magen
David for Israel Chapter, who
made the vital new project pos-
sible, Shemtov informed them
that Israel's health authorities
are fully aware of this problem.
However, he added, the A "ab
States are much more vulnerable
to Israeli attacks.
The Health Minister praised
American Red Magen David for
Israel for its all-out support of
Magen David Adorn. Israels
emergency medical health and
disaster service.
Florida state headquarters are
at the Greater Miami Hebr w
Academy Dsvxl Coleman. of Mi-
ami Beach, is president.
Sermon Series On
Love, Sex. Home
Dr. Maxwell Berger. Rabbi of
the Conservative Congregation of
Kendale. will preach a scries of
three sermons on Ix>ve. Sex and
Home at the Friday evening wor-
ship services, starting this week.
The first sermon in this series
will be "The Jewish Concept of
Love and Marriage." The second,
on Jan. 24. will be "The Jewish
Concept of Sex." The third, on
.Inn. 31. will be- "The Jewish Con-
cept of Home."
Services start at 8:00 p.m.
every Friday in the Synagogue
Sanctuary on the unper floor of
the new bank building at 8900
SW 107rh Ave. corner of Ken-
dall Drive. Everyone is invited
to attend the service and the
Oneg Shabbat that follows.
Drive-In Facility
Opened By S&L
Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Association has opened
its new drive-in facility at 17th
Street and Meridian Avenue. Mi-
ami Beach, directly opposite its
main office at 1701 Meridian Ave.
The new facility provides four
drive-through lanes and will be
open from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Mondav through Fridav. Two tell-
ers will be on duty to handle de-
posit and withdrawal transactions
for Washington Federal savers.
The new drive-in facility is one
of the first of its kind in this
area for a savings and loan asso-
ciation and is expected to pro-
vide a valuable convenience for
savers by eliminating the neces-
sity for parking while transacting
business.
Thomas Spencer To Speak
Thomas Spencer will speak on
How tho Better Business Bureau
Operates." describing how it
helps individuals who have prob
lems with businesses, at the
meeting of Sky Lake Synagogue
Sisterhood Tuesday at 8 p.m. in
the tempi", according to Mrs Dov
Bidnick, program chairman Mrs.
Nathan Brender is president of
the group.
'Amaroord" Opens Here
"Amarcord" opened this week
at the Sunset Baj Harbor and
skylake Theatres. Wometco is
holding over "Earthquake" at the
Miracle, Coral Gables; "The
Fronl Page." al the Pati >. Twin
No, l le and
Gatev
at
. Beach.
Institute For
Soeial Planners
Held This-Week
The implications of recent
trends and events for Federa-
tions in the shaping of their com-
munity planning programs were
deliberated at the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds' annual Social Planner-
Institute at the Sheraton Four
Ambassadors Hotel this week.
Under the chairmanship of Ir-
win Gold of Cleveland, the inn-
day Institute addressed itself to
such key issues as the emerging
Jewish family, new concepts and
models in care for the aged. Jew-
ish population indices, the qual
ity of Jewish life, resettlement
issues relating to Soviet Jew*
penning to the United State- .
others
The Institute was attended by
social planning directors frt
the 16 largest communities in the
Unied States and Canada, with
the participation as well of other
planning experts as consultants
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds is the
association of central community
organisationsFederations. Wei
far" Funds Community Councils
serving 800 Jewish communi
ties in the United States and
Canada. It aids these communi-
ties to mobilize maximum support
for the UJA and other overseas
agencies. a= well as for major
national and local services in-
volving financing, planning and
.- -.crating health, welfare, cul-
tural, educational, community
relations and other program*
benefiting all residents.
Rabbi-Writer
To Visit Here
Rabbi Samuel M. Silver, spir-
itual leader of Temple Sinai
Stamford. Conn will be a guest
of Rabbi Ben Rosayn. of Boca
Piton, the week beginning Feb.
17.
Rabbi Silver, whose syndicated
column appears in The Jewish
Floridian. is a radio and tele-
vision personality and author of
How to Enjoy the Moment."
RABBI SILVER will be here
with his wife, a noted concert
pianist and graduate of the Juil-
liard School of Music.
Together, the couple frequent-
ly appear in concert during
which Mrs Silver performs Jew-
ish music, and the Rabbi lectures
on the background of the music
While in South Florida. Rabbi
Silver will also be meeting with
Edward E. Lewis, of Fawcett
Publications, in Pompano Beach.
Camp Director
Interviewing
Larry Melnick, director of
Camp Barney Medintz. of the
Atlanta Jewish Community Cen-
ter was to be in Miami Thursday,
at 7:30 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Florida.
8500 SW 8th St, to meet with
youngsters and parents and to
interview youngsters who are in-
terested in the various programs
of the camp.
Camp Barney Medintz is lo-
cated 80 miles north of Atlanta
in the Appalachian Mountains
and offer programs for children
8 through 16 years of age.
Activities include arts and
crafts, cook-outs, sleep-outs, swim-
ming lessons, ecology study
horseback riding, nature Study,
water skiing, camp craft, tennis,
sailing, land sports, canoeing.
folk dancing, drama and ce
ramies.
Singles Hear Libby Tanner
Temple Beth Am Singles will
hi V Libby V Tanner, ACSW, a>
guest speaker Sunday. Jan IP
at 8 i Tern 4e Beth Am
I ill Dr. The t<
n Sexuality." m


Page 14-B
+Jewl$t fk>ridlian
Friday, January 17, IjTj
Richard Tucker,Star
Of Opera andCantor,
Dead at Age 60
' NEW YORKRichard Tucker,
for 30 years a leading tenor with
the Metropolitan Opera Compa-
ny, died of a heart attack Jan. 8
in Kalamazoo, Mlcb,
He was to appear there in con-
' cert with the Metropolitan Opera
baritone, Robert Merrill.
SERVICES FOR Mr. Tucker,
60. were held on the Stage of the
Metropolitan last weekend, with
some of the world's most dis-
tinguished artists in attendance.
Before his casket, Orthodox
GREENFIELD
MORI i v \|,,\ root and lyricist
whopc work was also published un-
der t be pen nami \ :. i; Mor-
ley. Resident ai s-74 i ive.,
Burfstde for t i 1
W I dill -:.! ) J LI I) at thi UK I if 86,
For mai l: \ merles
i- a i:. ..uiifui Word" has been Dart
of the repertoln i f I La-
Monacs Symphonic Band and Is
scheduled to be restored by (Jordan
Bhaw in a forthcoming perfbrman
Her sonst! like "When In My Hi art."
"Ths Lejrend of the Gold Pish.' ai 'I
i He Walk li Quietude" are
also sunn by suck sti as Roberta
I'etei ns A Han I. Ai the
aTP of 80 Mrs, Greenfield was hon-
ored as a modern lyrical poet by
tin- Universii i ol f* ora In a taM -
clal weekend poetry symposium.
She was n : ASCAP, the
Womeni Press <'iui> of N.Y.. the
Nafl Writer ciub. the League of
Amerii-an Pen Women, The Lara-
more Raider Poetry Group of Miami
and the Miami Music Club. She
produced many musical uroerams
for local radio stations and s. rved
as chair lady of many World Poetry
Hay I'rot-rams. Her poetry has ap-
peared in many national PUbl
tlons, periodicals and anthologies.
Survived by 8 ehUdren, Dan Morley.
Westport Coon.; lira, Judith Moricv
i yuan, of Roslyn Harbor, NY.
Mrs. Arthur V Weiss. Manalapan,
Fla-. in Krandchildren The family
will receive at her home. Funeral
s.rvic.s were held Sun.lav at River-
side Chapels, with interment at Mt.
Nebo Cemeterry.
ALTER
JOSEPH iPoppa Joel 84. of 6S6S Alli-
son Road, Mi:. passed away
Wednesday. Jan. S. A resident here
for die past years comluK from
Baltimore, Mil. Ha was the devoted
fn'hei of Irvins Alter. Baltimore
Mr- \: Its Resnlck, MB, holoyi a
bn thei Annette Levin and Miri-
am Ki Iker. both of Baltimore
grandchildren. great-BTandclilldren.
Mr Alter was a member of the
ack Camel goclety, a 82nd Degree
son, membi r i ( T< mpls B< in
Sholom, Civi, League. Miami Beach
Payers Assn., and Hie Z.O.A.
Ser as were held Friday, Jan 10,
:- i vlnson and Bros .
Relstertown Rd., Baltimore, Md.
Mi in Ing at 7818 Park He i
A vs., Apt. li'T Baltimore. Md.
rrantements wire made by Getil- 'i
Funeral Home.
LEGAL NOTICE
LFGAL NOTICE
LUSTIG
BKHARD TICKER
Jewish services were chanted,
followed by brief eulogies by
three rabbis and a close friend
of the Tucker family. Catholic
Cardinal Terence Cooke.
Rated among the finest voices
of his generation. Mr. Tucker
was the son of Jewish immigrant
parents who named him Reuben
Ticker. Close friends referred to
him as "Ruby."'
MR. TUCKER early adopted
his now internationally-renowned
stage name. At the age of six,
he began singing at the Allen
Street Synagogue on Manhattan's
was still an ordained cantor, who
At the time of his death, he
was stitll an ordained cantor, who
sang during High Holy Day and
Seder services.
Mr. Tucker made his debut in
January, 1945, and sang more
than 30 leading roles.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Sr.mg itit le,s"i Community since 19J1
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
_____________ REIQRM SERVICES
Cminurl Gordon -1946| Ike Gordon
Hie) Gorton H9MI JjmeiB Gordon
_____Telephone 858-5566
i C& f

tnviM in ii runs
AMfU rAIKUi* IN 7HI lUt
L
Mrusifi. ofCQaiAsM
865-2353
720 Smnty first 5,, *
f hd-m On* >rr*
#SJ JHScnwf BJ#rjrri
4 CINIIATIQNi 0* tUVICt
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open every Day C/oierf Sob bath
140 SW 57rh Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S
IIAMi MONUMLNT COMPANY/1 .
m
ELK IN \i j!
J^nB
PBMONAUZED MEMORIAL
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WOMUHOT
4444921-444-0922
3279SW. ftth ST.. MIAMI
e--3F3
J?evffl
Jrlemonal dhapel
'VfW/SH fUNtRAl DIRECTORS"
LOCAL AND OUT Or I TAT I
ARRANGEMENTS
9472/90
1338S W DIXIE HVWY N M.
JEFFER
^^FL'NERAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jefter
Medwin Jeffer Alvin Jeffer
188-11 HILLSIDE AVT HOLLIS. LI.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE .BKLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W DIXIE HWY..MIAMI
305/947-1185
Represented by Sonny Levitt. F 0.
625 S.OLIVE AVE, W. PALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Represented by rh*p Wsinstein. F. 0.
Services available in all
communities in New York and
throughout the Miami.
W Palm Beach areas
Repre
syi.via 11. BB, nf Miami Beach,
pa^setl av.ay Tuecdav. Jan. 7 Came
i i from Blrmii Kham. Ala,
Bun v i by her husband, Herbert
of .MU. (iauslii. rs, Mrs I ettvi
Grundwera MB .-..i Mrs Ffnm I*
Rivers of Miami, brothers, Abe
srits, Blrminarham, Aia and
Berk, Tamarac, S STandchll-
Mathew, Bamuel ami
Services were held Wednesday Jan.
11 ildi Chapel witl nt<
in Lakeside Memi rial Park.
BturffestH donations t< tl.' Cancer
Fund or the Hebrew Academy,
'' "IT!: i^onard Harvey, 78, of
FINKEL, Cella, M, ol Miami Beach.
Kiv.
FLEISHER, William. of Miami.
Lanler-J isbi rsr< r.LithKow.
Interrment Mount Nebo Cemetery.
>',> iLDBBRQ, Roae, s4. of Miami.
Ne man.
OHEEN, Larry. 78. of North Miami
Beach. Gordon.
HATi IFF Jack 77. of North Bay
\ illae.-. (ionlnn.
KAMBN. Arthur. 63. of Miami Btach.
i: v i nlde
NADBU Cells Hpl^n. 7:'. of Miami.
Gordon Interment Mount Nebo
i 'in. :. i \
POSNER. Harry. 78 of Miami Beach.
SL'GARMAN, Morris. Hu. of Miami
Blasbersr.
I ach. Riverside
COHEN, Anna I overman, 84. of
8 11th Miami Gordon, interment
Mount Nebo Cemetery.
LANGMAN Ann Sylvia. 67. of Miami.
1 iordon,
LEVY, Benjamin, of Bay Harbor
Islands. Riverside
PALMBR. Ceferlno Virtor. 55. of
Miami Beach. Riversnle
8PIRO, Samuel. SO, of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
WART&L*i Dr. Lester, 73. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside.
AIU.KK. Certrude. 71. of Miami
Beach Newman.
BERNSTEIN. Florence. 73. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
FK1T, Michael. 84 of Miami Beach.
Levitt.
MARNBTT. Col. Svdney. 78. of North
Bay Villuce Levitt.
LANDAf. Elliott. 56. of Miami.
Riverside
LEVY Maurice I.. 77. of Surfside.
Riverside.
MAURICE, Ralph It.. 7*. of Miami
Beaoh, Riverside
MAYER, Julius. 5ft, of Miami
h l MILOW8KY, Sam. 88. of Miami
Bi o h Levitt
GREEN, Dorothy, 74. of Miami.
Riverside
KASTIN, Helen, of Miami I!, ach.
Blasl
NEI STEIN. Esti lie. of M unl
Bi ich Blasbersr
BICHTER, Isadore. 74. of North
M iml Beach. Nenman.
IM'i i'i I, .'ustin p 47. of North
Mil n Rivet side
SCH< OR. Harry 74, of Xorth
Miami Beach. '
SCHWARTZ. Jot-eph, 83. of Miami
i' cl i llasbers
M
tlortl
TCLIN, Jl ;-th
'
-'llti'.M. Irrvln A '
\\ EPRINSKY, '
".ii. I 7!. of Miami
' r don
i iml
...
;,1 uth
* Iordon.
\\
I'
7

SIX! Betl
' I OBI ATT, El ,74.ol
I teach

' 'Vl.lt. a Miami
RO. -mi.
IEMPLING. Ada. 74 of North
....
.' M FMAN, Mildi .1 I-:.. .,1 North
sni:. Harry J 76. of Coral
IICKMAK. II. nil
tabem
MSTE1N, .i Kepi n 79. of
h Miami B< ach I evltt
3CH VRFMAN. Meyer. 71. of Miami
B oli l>-vitt.
BRi IADMAN. Jai k. 81. of Miami
Beach. Riverside
PREBMAN. Ruth H. 85. of North
. Beach Rlvei
GORELNICX. Herman. 94. of
.\; i.imi Beach Kiv. i side
:i:kk.\. Bert. cc. of Miami.
Riverside.
KNIGIN, Joseph Kl'. of North
Miami Beach, Riverside
PA1 ANT, Kilns. 81. of Miami Heach.
Riverside Inti i tnenl star of
David Cemetery
simmi.\s. Leonard. S2. of North
Miami Heach I evltl
' YE Charles 7s. ol Miami
i'. ..ii Riverside
WEOER, Mariam. 87. of Miami
i ii li \.-u m
H KIT/.. Pauline, 77. of Miami
i : ach !:
\' TERMAN, l; Etl el Saluk :,4. of
i oral Oables. Gordon.
D \vis Bmanuel n 72. of Miami
Head : I i. x
RRISCH, ml,
I.. .
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GP BN that
the undersiKm
in busin.
r,f Hunieawatl | BrsTsltm I 8
\ nth'Btrelf. '
witn
Clerk ol the Clrcull u "'
"' "' r ^-,-.s-
HAROLD I \.
BEATRICE I '-N
David i I-
Attornes
Homestead D< v pments
24700 N'oirhw. sti rn HIsTh
Bulti ..
s uthfli lii. Ml MOTS .
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
ih. undersla-ned. deslrlna to
i u in sa undi r the flcl '-' "'
,TA INVESTMENTS at 40.
Road. Miami Beach Floi i
tend to n
ths Clerk eult hi
County, Florida
H LRRY K SMITH
BERN \RD 8. MANDIjER
SAMUEL S SMITH
MU HAEI. K WERNER
SMITH. M LNDLER SMITH.
PARKER .v- WERNER
Attoin. \ :'tS
4.17 Lim oln Road
Mian Beaoh, Florida
irTTHE^CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO 78-1242
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARR1 LGE C I"
Jt'DIE M I HU
Petitioner,
JAY KII- ILF SUHL..
.7 k si in. SUHL SUPPLY
, ij|PA \i. Sea Oirl A ui 01.1
Girl \. rersev
you JAY itrinil.F SUHL '
pondei IRE ii' RBBY NOTI1
T< > PILE your wrlttei
this action foi < marrl-
aare, with thi Clerk of tl
c..urt. and serve 1 1 1ill 1 Pel
Honor's Aitnt'.'- \|lN ZAMFT &
SMITH. IS21 Soutl Dlxli Hial
Suit.- 850, Con
on or 1"
arw 1976, else the Petition for r -
taken
led.
DATED: t4th January
RICHARD P BRTNKER
By: MARK 'N NEWMAN
Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
1 I" .4-1 7
JN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
PROBATE NUMBER 74-2072
IN RE The Estate of
NO It MA 1: GEORGE
Di eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To all Creditors and \: Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demandf Asralnst Said
ite:
You arc hereby notified ami required
to present any clalmi and demands
which yog may havi asalnsl ths Bs-
Uts of NORMA K GEORGE Dei 1 -
eit late of Dads County. Florida lo
ths Circuit Court Judge* of ths
Eleventh Judicial Clrcull 1 and for
Dade County, Florida, at .1 file tin
same in iiui'i ati and oroi led in
Bectioi Flortds Statutes, In
their 'fa es in thi I lade > "ountv
Courthouse, within foui
oub-
hereof, or thi II he
I : .1
I tated at Miami. T
uary.
.\ D, 1975
,,, ,.,-,.- ,. ;- ftOR
6 m-'i.i:i. M UN
\ t>li
Fit t Pu e on
_______
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
thi u

I 11:: ..

M<
I
1
'
'
1
t
'
____ r-st-51 2
IN TMF CIRCUIT COURT OC THE
ELEVFMH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLC.RinA. IN nil) FOR
DA l!F COUNTV
PrtOPATE DIVISION
J CvvYNN PARKFR
PRORATE NO. 7e
|, l;|- .....
I 1 ,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All I an.I All 1
II or Demand \i
f
You ai 1 en bv no) Ifli 1 and 1. wir-
ed 10 present anv 1 laimi and
which yi .1 m iv ha' t the es.
' OEOROE HECKRII .., .
late ol H..I. Countv. 1 the
','",'' Jds;es r.f 1..0I. Countv, and
i".....luolli ste and as pro.
vnId In R| 'ion 7JJ.U Kiornla Sial-
'""- In thi Ir nffioes In the Countv
1 urtl u |n Bade I !oui ty, r
n four calendar months from the
' n of the first publlcaHoi
same will be barn .1
Filed at Miami. Florida, this nth
aay .: januai i \ 11
MA It I \\ BECKER
MARTIN BECK I R
\ K\. ,.
.,' .'. tmhllcatlc.....I .his notic on
' ..... 1975
CIMENT U EINSTEIN
" BER PA.
mta
rl 1
urOod
M an Bea< h. P orida
1 17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NO! E IS HEREBY GIVEN
ihe u" l p dei rlni
in l.usl-:- ui ler th- fleutlou
XsU'NIJ'JN TEl.KPHt;\K .
;i, 47 V.".-t Fliik.'ler Street, >|
1 ; tends to resists] 1
with 1 1 lilt .
1 lade Con Floi Ids
T T.I. INC
! Pres.
ORi VI R 1 IMENT WEIN8 i
& 8TAUBE1 P \
T.l INC. *
v... At '
Mian Florida
__________________1/17-24-81
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nl lTI< E IS HEREBY GIVEN" ',
... .:.:. .
In-.. tlous
A I
i
I ti tei
I; Of the 1 j, u
of Dad Floi Ida.
\\ IS''' -1 vi.
I U Y GARCIA
S< li n Esquire
Frs ncisco 1
ivenue
Miami. I ds 28128 1824 1
1 17-24
,v DRY :.' *4jf'i
:,i. g W I -o om Bouli \ aril. f
:
a
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nl ITICE IS HEREBY GIVI
the ui esirinsr to em ,
Ul
1 j
Floi 1.1.1 .
. 1 1 .. with 1
. u.'. C< u: I of I .,,!,.
1
!.o|'i 1
1 H
as
thi
du

c 1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T*
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRC. '
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION ,.
FRANK B DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-205
In RE Estate of
FRED lCH8 ri
.1. a rd
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To A I All Pel
Inn Cla m 01 Demands Asia 1

You are hereby noi
. .1 to 1
: havi i t
FRED "US ih
. t] Florida, to thi
Jills-- : I' ide County, and 1
sami .n dupilcati and at pi .
1
!.. Counts C
In Part. 1 VunlN. Ki"' da, Wll
...r months from ths tlm
first 1 hereof, or 1!:. .;-
will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, th
I January. A I'
IDA '"IIS
As Executrix
First publication of thf ni
lay of Januan 1975,
I KWKI.IN" D, KREUTZER.
BSuUIRE
for Execu'rlx
1041 N.W 7th Street. Miami. Fl b
I,
*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TMl
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRC "T
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-13'S
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Tin: MARRIAGE OF
LUIS Pi k.
Petll 1.
I
. Pi INCE.
ResDI -lent
i t.\ pi INCB
nts Inea
YO 1

1
11 f any. '
I .11:
1 1
I 1
'
ehruai
Il ::.

Rll PTR.
.
Bv 1
v '
. '- .1 I JR.,
I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Tl
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRC
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH r.FSBITT
PROBATE NO. 74-8641
. of
< l."l I \ I IV/.KIt.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credll I Pi rsons Rl
Ins Claims or I Aaalnsi -
ii ..-.
YOU are herel 1 and renif-l
.| 1,, 10, Benl an) clalroi and den J
in. li you ma] have asralnal tl" 'rl
of CM 1A I INZER di I
: 1 1.0I. ('..nut v l'|..i Ida
Circuit Ju.1. ..I.- 1 .lunii
file th. .1 me in dunlli ate and
vided In .- I ds '
n their offices In the Cou ,
' '.in thoasa in 1 ei ds ''.."' ty. 1
illiin four months f' j
1 m. ,,f the flrxt publication her-
1 m will in I..' 1 ii .
I at Miami. Florida, this
"f January. A D. 1975.
JOSEPH F UNZBR
_ A" Executor
Flr*t publication of this notice-"
th.. 17th duv of January. 1975.
ARNtllJ) PEIN
4"7 I.m. nln ItouJ. Miami B
Fla, 18189


January 17, 1975
*Jewistirhridian
Page 15-B
eat Jewish Personalities
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTKE
LE6AL NOTICE
ontinued from Pane 11-B
rtin Buber in producing a bril-
nt translation of the Hebrew
\\e into Germana translation
It was unique in that it sought
Capture not only the meaning
aho the style of biblical He-
r-w in a classical German,
senzweig was also instrumen-
ding his head yes or no when
his wife pointed to the letters of
the alphabet, so that he could
make words.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-182
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Rotate of
S.UI. LEVY,
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-7491
I\ RE ESTATE OP
HENRY I. GREENE
D<,.;,-,.,i
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
His great contribution, theo-
logically, came from the new
T"'.MI Creditor! and All Persona Hav- TO Al.l. PERSONS INTERESTED
Inn Claims or Demands Attains! Said
Batata:
Y'.u ait hereby notified mul nnuir-
mcaning ne gave to the Mitz- present anv claims and demands
van." which he understood not ggj* g* 8^Ul>h*VLE?VY.n"tdi5eased
merely to be God's "law." but the late of Dade County Florida, to
in establishing schools for way in which man responded to SrTh'llrttat, W iS
li-h learning with Bubera
kj of foreshadowing of our
lilt Education programs of to-
[Tagically, Rosenzweig died a*
43 of a debilitating disease
[ich left him completely para-
ed. He communicated during
last year or two of his life
ring which he still worked on
Bible translation by nod
lie Legislator-. To
Honored By LTD
?nators and Representatives
rm Dade. Broward and Palm
ich Counties will be honored
krtday noon by the United
|achers of Dade (UTD). Local
74. in the UTD Towers Audi-
Hum. 1809 Brickell Ave.
Jiscussion at the luncheon
|1! center on the economy, edu-
tion and the 1975 Legislative
Jgram. High ranking state of-
cials have been invited to speak
the gathering.
God's call upon him. as he (man)
understood and heard that call.
I don't know that Franz Rosen-
zweig is my all time favorite Jew-
ish personality, but he is cer-
tainly one whose life holds great
fascination for me. whose the-
ology has great appeal to me. and
whose courage, in the face of
ded in Section 738.16. Florida Stat-
utes, In their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
IN THE ESTATE OF BAID
DECEDENT:
I'oa are hereby notified that a
written Instrument purporting t .. he
the last will and testament of said
decedent Ihm been admitted to pro*
bate In said Court, You are hereby
commanded within six calendar
months from the date of the first
publication of this notice to appear In
-i 4 court and show cause, if any you
can, why the action of said Court in
Within four alondar months from the admitting said will to probate should
time "f the first publication hereof.
or the same will be barred.
Filed al Miami. Florida, thli lath
day of Januar). A IV 1975
CMA HIOTTE I EVY
As Executrix
not stand unrevoked.
JOSEPH NESBITT
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P BRINKER Clerk
By CHAR1 OTTE W OIRARD
Deputy Clerk
the 17th day of January. 1M7."
SHAPIRO, FRIED. WKII.& SCHEER
Attorneys for Batata
adversity, might serve as an in- MiamMJeach. Florida 13139
First publication of thin notice on Myers. Kaplan. LSvlnson and Kenin
By Carl E. West man
Attorney for Eaecutor
Suite 7"". 1428 Brickell Ave.
Miami. Florida 38131
spiration to us all.
First publication of this notice on
1 '17-24 the 17th day of January, 1975
----------- 1 17-84-31 2'7
)r. Leonard L. Well Is
forte Lorn in Speaker
I Dr. Leonard L. Weil will speak
je-day at 1 p.m in the Forte
luditorium, 1200 West Ave..
barni Beach. The title of his
|i:< will be "Tell Me. Doctor."
Dr. Weil served in World War
for four years, and is a gradu-
te of the Medical School of the
fniversity of Illinois A past
fsident of Florida Academy of
?neral Practice, and the Dade
>unty Academy of
ractice, he is senior attendant
Mount Sinai Hospital.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-142
FRANK B. DOWLING
in RE: Estate of
PERCY KLEIN
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors and All Persona Hay-
inn Claims or Demands Against Said
Estati
You are hereby notified and renuir-
ed to present any claims and demands
Which you may haye aeainst the es-
tate of PERCY KLEIN, tie, eased
late of Dade County Florida, to the
Circuit Judge* of IVide County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida.
within four calendar months from the
time of the first nuldicatlon hereof,
or the same will he barred
Filed at Miami Florida, this Mh
day of Januai y. AM 197 >.
MIRIAM BECKER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 17th day of January. 1975.
Caidin. Roihenh, IL-. Koffan &
New Haggariah
Now Available
Jacob Freedman Liturgy Re-
search Foundation has just pub-
lished a Polychrome Historical
Haggadah for Passover.
The new edition contains 160
pages and includes 25 color and
15 black-and-white illustrations
from rare medieval Haggadahs.
The traditional text is newly-
translated, and the jacket design,
by Jacob Freedman. is based on
an illustration from the second
Nuremberg Haggadah of the 15th
century.
A free color-coded bookmark
as historical auide is included
with every volume.
Kornhlum
Copies are $23 The Founda- lv /-,v w Koran. Eso.
i;- ; -i ao o.il. Attorneys for Miriam Rrrkcr
tion la at 58 Calhoun St.. Spring- .-,.-., utkevhtw Drive
field. Mans. Miami Beaoh. Fla .1:1140
------------------------------_----------------------------------------- 1 '17-24
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 70-20788 (DuVal)
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
JACK COHEN d. b.a H 4 J
COMPANY.
Plaintiff.
V
NORTH RIP CONSTRUCTION'
General ('MPANY. a dissolved Florida
1 corporation, et al..
Defendant?*.
TO QUl* STREAM LOAN
I-' 'MPANV
Resldence unknown
Tract K L>t II. Block 8. HAMPTON
PARK, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded in Plat Booh
48. at Pair- (8 of the Public
Records of Dade County, Florida.
TOU are hereby notified that a com-
[ STROKE SERIESThe Xurs-
Education Committee of the
fart Association of Greater Mi-
li will sponsor a four session *" .';; 'Tluf^
vke Series, free to the public. M*!W eause in the Circuit Court in
nd for Dad,- County. Florida, for the
^m 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Wed- bumo-.. of nuletlna title to the above.
day evenings. Feb. 19. 26,
rch 5 and 12 at Jackson Manor
kting Home. 18G1 NW 8th Aw.
LEGAL NOTKE
NOTICE UNDER
[FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
ce is hereby on en 11
d lerslaned, desltinit to enaaATe
I undt r the flcl
I i 1 'onstructlon Co 11
Road, Extension, Mollyw.....I,
I 1024 intends to rea 1
w nh the ( lei k ,.:" thl Cll Ult
I lade County, Floi
Leonard Kaleky owner
Zemi: suite m
Ink p.'th Avenue. North Miami
Flori.la 3312.
ley for Aoplicant
_________1 17-24-31 27
[HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
|F FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-8354
(Judge Dowhng)
ESTATE OF NATHAN
DARSKY. a/k a N. H.
lEY. a/k/a
iS H. DARSKY.
Teased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
rTATE OF FLORIDA:
PER8ON8 INTERESTED
IE ESTATE OF SAID
I'KNT.
lare hereby notified that a Writ*
strument purporting to be the
fill and testament of said dee. -
V" been admitte Court. You ar hereby com-
Id within sit calendar months
llie date of the first DUbllcatlon
notioa to annear in said Court
Bow cause, if any you 0M why
It ton of said Court in admitting
fill to probate should not stand
Iked
FRANK It DOWI.INO
Circuit Court Judge
"llAllli p DRINKER clerk
Miriam n HENDRICKSON
Peoutv Clerk
It Court Seal)
CYPEN. BUS
i CYPBN A KEVINS
Ihur Godfrey Road
[Beach. Florida 33140
Publication of Ibis notice on
day of January. l7i
1/17-24-31 1/7
described property, and you are here-
by required to serve a i opy of your
i r or pleadings on II a Plaintiffs
attorney. HERMAN COHEN, ESQ.
S W 1st Street, Miami. Florida.
and file the original answer or
Unas In the office of the Clerk of
ibove styled Court on or b.-for
i brunry 17. 1975 if you fall to do
a d,f lull hldarment w III i i
aa-alnst you for the relief demanded In
the com ilalm
Dated: Jar. 14, I >7S
l hard P Br
Cli rk Circuit C 'tirt
l'.v B .1 FOY
Deputy Clerk
1 7 -J 4 31 2 7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-55
JOSEPH NESBITT
In RE: Estate of
MARY ANN MOSS A
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons HaY-
Inir Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reouir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which you may have anainst the es-
tate of MARY ANN MOSSA deceased
late of Dade County Florida, to the
Circuit .Tudares of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 73J.1*. Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices In the Countv
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami Florida, this Mh
day of January. A IV I9T5
DONALDAROXOW
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 17th day of January. 1 :?"..
MORTIMER S CC0LEN
Attorney for Ke-iufir
1101 Ainsl.y Bids;., 14 NE 1 A\c .
Miami. Fla.
1 l7-?4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 74-8000
(NESBITT)
In RE: Estate of
.III IA E WOLFSON,
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Aeainst Said
Estate:
You are hereby nol fled and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have aa*ainst the es-
tate of Ji'ii.x E VVOL.FSON deceased
late of Dade Count) Florida, to the
Circuit Juda*es of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vlded In Section 713.16, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dude County, Florida.
within four calendar months from the
lime of the first publication hereof.
or the same will he barred.
Filed al Ml tml Florida, this th
da) of January. A l> W75.
RICIIAKI> S U"ol,|-V< IN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the '7th dav of January, 1*75.
WOl FSON. DIAMOND & LOGAN.
r a
By Elliott H Lucas
Attorneys for
Estate of Julia F. Wolfson
4' 7 I inc..In Rd St.- 9G
Miami Reach. Florida. 81781
i i7--:
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICF
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 751124
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: TDK MARRIAOE OFi
C1.IVE C CLOUOR.
Petitioner- Husband.
PAULETTB I CLOUOH
Respondent wife
TO: PAULETTB I. CLOl'GH.
Ilespondent
6 Burn Road
Kinifston |, Jamaica.
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed a&"ninst you and
you are required to serve a copy of R-ornf and
your written defenses, if anv. to It on
OEOROE J. TAI.IANOFF. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 420
Lincoln Hoad. Miami Reach. Florida
'. and file the original with the
clerk of the above stvled court on or
before Feb. 2S. l!>75: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered asainst you for
the relief demanded In the complaint
or Detltion.
Thi* notice shall be Published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAX.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami Florida on this
13 dav of January 1973
RICHARD P DRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By DONA I I> TACTENHAN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
OEOROE J TALIANOFF
420 IJncoln Roid
Miami Beach. Florida 3313*
1/17-34-31 1/7
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And By The Authority
Of The State Of Florida
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL COME. GREETINGS:
I".
ROSE SCHUMACHER
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
SAM SCHUMACHER
MIAMI IIEACH. FLORIDA
PHILIP PESHKTN
MIAMI REACH. FI-OItlDA
did on the IHth day of JULY, A I> .
1!'7J cause to In- Incorporated under
the laws of the State of Florida
SCHUMACHER \- PESHKIN HOLD-
l\i; CORP.. a corporation, with Its
principal place of business at Miami
Beach (Dade County) In the State of
Florida, and whereas such corporation
did on the 3rd day of January. A.D..
IB7S cause to be filed In the office of
the Department of State of the State
of Florida, the documentary authority
required under Section f.OS.27. Florida
Statutes, showinir the dissolution of
such corporation.
Now. therefore, the Secretary of
State does hereby certify to the fore-
that he is satisfied that
the requirements of the law have been
complied with
QrVBN under mv hand and the
Qreal Seal of the State of Florida,
at Tallahassee, the Capital, this
the 3rd day of January. A.D..
I76
(Seal of the State of Florida)
I" hiothv W QLISSON
Secretary of State
1 17 7T,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-184
JOSEPH NESBITT
In RE: Estate of
JACK HATOFF
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reoulr-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which you may have aeainst the es-
tate of JACK HAToFF. deceased
lafe of Hade Countv Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
fib- the same in duplicate and :i- pro-
vided In Section 7:i:i 18, Florida Stat-
utes. 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 win be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this lath
day ol January, a i> 1975
GBRA1 D HATOFF
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 17th dav of January. 197S.
DAVID s Kl'MBI.E
Attorney for Executor
:;."." Lincoln Road Bu t< 212
Miami Beach, Florida 83131
1 17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-7491
Iti RE: Estate nf
HENRY I. OREENE
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami aii Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands ajtalnal Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified ami reouir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which you mav have against the .--
tate of HENRY I. OREENE deceased
late of Dad.- County Florida, to the
Circuit JudKes of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro.
vlded in Section 733.16. Florida stat-
utes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dnde County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof
or the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. F'orida. this Pth
day Of January. AD. 197.'..
Flaaship F'irst National Hank of
Miami Heach
f/k/n The Miami Reach First
National Rank
Bj DAVY c.ARRFTTT
A-- Executor
F'irst publication of this notice on
the 17th day of January. 1975
Mvers. Kaplan. I evinson & Kenin
By Carl i: Vfestatan
Attorney for Executor
Suite 700, 1428 Brickell Avenue
Miami Florida 33131
1/17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JOClOtAC 4BRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-173
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Estate of
<;<;.\, i: i isTROW
dec ,
NOTICE TO CREDITOPS
To All i "redlti ri b nd A I I 'erw ns H v-
Injt < 'i.ums or I Knnandi A*
Estate:
I hereby itlfled and re< u r
ed to present any claims and den
you may have naralnst the es
QRACE i >8TR< >\\ deceasi 1
lati of i tadi !oun y. Florid
of i lade tout ty, i
file ti i sami In dupllcati and as in -
vlded In Section 733.1. F'orida Stat-
utes, In their offices in the County
Courthouse In Dade County, i".
within four calendai months from the
time of tin- first pub] al dii h< I
si me will be bai n I
Filed at Miami. F".i.....la, tins xh
day o: jai u iry, A.D 1973
WALTER l >STR< >W
As Executor
First publication of this >ti.e on
the 17th day of January. 1975,
M< iRRIS COHEN
Attorney for Executor
IB3iMI S i: v.'th Ave Suite '
Ki Miami Beach PI
l 17-M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-172
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Bsti.....if
ABE I ISTROYV a k a
ABRAHAM OSTROW
eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credit.it I All I H IV-
ii.'-' Claims or Demands Attains! Sa 1
Estate:
v u are hereby notified and r- iulr*
eii to present i-nv clalsns and letn
which you maj have afrainst the es-
o( ABE iSTHi i\\ I k'a
ABRAHAM OSTROW i n< 1
late of I'ade Count) F|( I da t"
circuit JudKes of Dadi i ounty, ai 1
file tile same In dunlicati < I u
vlded In Section :.::i |, Florida Stat-
utes, in their the Coui ty
Courthouse In Dade 'ountt. PV la,
within four calendar month* frou
timi of the first nubi I f
same w !ii i"
Filed .,' Miami. Florida thla 9th
dav ol Januar]. A.D 1973
WALTER c >8TR( >W
As Esecu
F'irst publication of this notice on
the 17th dav of January.
M< iRRla COHEN
Attorney for Executor
i8on n e 19th Ave Sui:e 217
No Miami Reach. PI .
^_____________1 '17-24
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. 75-914
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE; THE MARRIAC.E OF
BACK SMITH I
and /
lliriSK SMITH
To. LOUISE SMITH
.-.41 W lf.lth Street. Ant. No. 18
New York. New York
YOC ARE HEREP.Y NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
naee has been filed aaralnsl vou and
you are reuuired to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if anv. to it on
WOLFSON. DIAMOND ,x LOGAN,
attorney for Petitioner, who-.- addi
is 4''7 1 incoln Rd Suite :n;. Miami
Beach, Florida 33139, and rile the
ortirfnal with the clerk of the a
styled court on or befi re k--i .
ii. 1975; otherwise a default will be
entered aaralnsl vou for the
led In the complaint oi
This notice -hall be oubllsl
each week for four ronsecutlve weekfl
in THE JEWISH I'l iRIDIAN
WITNE88 nn hand a d the seal f
said curt at Miam F thla
lanuary, 1975
RICHARD P BRINKER
a- Clerk Circu I
0 Cou' H I" '
By I. SNEEDEN
As I leoul l l
ii 'Ircull Court s. il
Wol FSON. DIAMI N1 i .v 0 \ \".
PA
R] El lotl II I :
4 : I i- oln Rd Suiti
Miami Beach. Florl I
: 'etitioner
I 17-84-31 2 7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned, desirlnir to enaa8:e iti
business under the f'etitious name of
PEE BE BAR al 1714 S K ti I
Av.-nue, Miami. Florida ::j:i:::' Intends
to recister said name with the cterk,
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
krancis i:v w an -
Moore Kessler. Roth. Sherads^v
& Beckerman
Attorneys for Applicant
is:-:, s \\ 3rd Avenue. Miami. F'.a.
1 17-24-31 2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to eniraae
In hiifc'oess under the fictitious name
Of CENTRO TURlSTIco coMER-
ClAL Y CILTURAI. DE LAS AME-
Kii AS al M N V. |4th Court. Miami.
Fla. 3312S intends to register said
i n..' with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court ol I'ade Countv. Florida.
KRACLio corvf:a
1 ITM-31 2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desirlna to ensraee in
business under the fictitious name of
CUNDO LANDSCAPING AND LAWN
SERVICE at 510 N VY 188th Street.
North Miami. Florida 181M intend to
regrlster said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv.
Florida.
FERNANDEZ BERNARDO
JO ROE JIMENEZ
1 17-24-31 2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICF! IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious naiM f
IMPERIAL HOUSE at 2427 SW J.ird
Stre.!. Miami. Florida :;tl4."i intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Pauls Countv.
Florida.
DAMISELA JEWELRY CO
1 1-40-17-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERETO GIVEN that
the undersigned, d. siring to eiiKace in
business under the fictitious name f
Miller l*ke Apartments at 540i I
Southwest 77th Curt. HI
Florida intend to register said
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Fhll Hla
Mark Singer. Tin
Rarton s Idell. Trustee
BARTON S. l-DELL of DI.ATT.
UDELL, ALTERMAN & LA8KY
Attorneys for Mark Singer and
Barton S. Udell. Co-Trusl
1 17-24-31 t/1


Page 16-B
Jmisl>fhrfdton
Friday, January 17, [y.
You can Depend on the Finest Name Brand Foods
AT REASONABLE PRICES AND IN THE CREAfEST VARIETY! i
SAVE 3 WAYS'..BONUS SPECIALS!..HONEST VALUES "...PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN
BEEF
BRISKET
WHOLE OR
POINT HALF
BONELESS
US CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK 10 U $ CHOla w f STf "N Bf E F CHUC* 14 A |
Shoulder Pot Roast Bnls.......L. 1" Shoulder Steak Boneless.....i.. rw
US CHOICE WE STf UN *>.- U S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK m ** A%
Beef Cubed Steaks.................lB M89 Under Blade Steak Bnls. ... i*1
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK UNDER BLADE
POT ROAST BNLS.
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN HtJ ROUND ... U.S. CHOICE WESTERN IEEF LOIN f
Bottom Round Steak.............*I Sirloin Steaks.......................n*I69
U. S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF ROUND t ... tl S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF LOIN $4 7 4
Bottom Round Roast..............**\ Porterhouse Steaks...............u. I
i
39
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF ROUND
UNDER
Bottom Round Rump Roast .$159 Sliced Beef Liver..................u. 89*
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK fficnA? ^fe^Rfc
BLADE STEAK W ,89c
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
FRYER PARTS
89
WHOLE BREASTS WITH RIBS
THIGHS DRUMSTICKS
WHOLE LEGS LB.
FLA. 01 SHIPPED GRADEA' FRESH ICED
FRYER QTRS.
59'
LEG OR
BREASTS
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 30
ALL GRINDS
FOLGER'S COFFEE
89c
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 16
SACRAMENTO
TOMATO JUICE
MOUNTAIN
GROWN
1-LB.
CAN
DELICIOUS ft
NUTRITIOUS
59
C 46- OZ.
CAN
LIMIT ONE CAN. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
LIMIT 2 CANS. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 OR MORE, EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Cherry Pi* Filling I Tomatoes Puree
COMSTOCK
C 21-OZ.
.. CAN
PACK
28- OZ.
CAN
69
P P. BRAND
Solid White Tuna.................ES
HUT'S *^
Corned Beef...........................!SS MM
4oor
BOTTLE
75'
DEL MONTE
Prune Juice..................
DEL MONTE
Cut Green Beans..................'.Sf 39c
LES CAL YOGURT
AMERICAN KOSHER
Cocktail Franks....................5 69c
MIDGET SANDWICH SPREAD OR
Kahn's Braunschweiger ....oSS 53
ALL VARIETIES k^ .
Winborg Herring Fillets..J.iff 99c
WONDERFUL BAKED GOODS
MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
P.P. BRAND 100% WHOLE
99% FAT FREE
ALL FLAVORS
BCWDEN S
OZ.
CUPS
Sour Cream...................container 49c
FLAVORFUL
Friendship Pot Cheese !.SF 59e
P. P. BRAND
Creamed Cottage Cheese Vu* 59c
FRESH SEAFOOD DIPT
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING
SEAFOOD SERVICE COUNTERS
WHEAT BREAD FLOUNDER
FRESH
BAKED
DAISY KAKE
43
MB.
LOAF
FRESH
CAUGHT
89
LB.
$119
_ FLORIDA CAUGHT
Devils Food Layer Mw...XF 99c Yellowtail u $1
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. All CLERICAL. TYPOGRAPHIC. PHOTOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING ERRORS ARE
FOOD
-
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PUCES EFFECTIVE FROM DAT! OR PUBLICATION
THRU SUNDAY. JANUARY 19th
AT All FOOD FAJR STORES
' EXCLUDING FOOD FAJR KOSHER MARKETS

WE REDEEM
FEDERAL FOOD
STAMPS
. START SAVING VALUABLE
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
YOURS WITH EVERY PURCHASE
FOR FINEST QUAJJTY GIFTS!
FRUITS & VEGETABLES
MAKE YOUR CHOICE FROM THE LARGE VARIETY
AND BE ASSURED OF COMPLETE SATISFACTION
EASY TO PEEL SWEET EATING *
Temple Oranges
1069c
4 BUNCHES wSl
Mushrooms.........................! 98c
SWEET EATING
D'Anjou Pears
33e.
Maine Potatoes............... 5.ag 59 c
California Lemons I Kg. B5c
KRAFTS
Pineapple -Orange Juice yAVT 55c
PICK
YOUR
OWN
GARDEN FRESH
Green Onions.
FLAVORFUL
> >t >
PICK
YOUR
OWN
J.S. NO. 1 ALL PURPOSE
THEY ARE DEUCIOUS
Freshie Brand Cheese Q's Vac 65
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE JUICE
100%
FLORIDA
12-OZ.
CAN
3u-or.
CTNS.
*1
NON-DAIRY CREAMER (FROZEN)
Rich's Coffee Rich...
P. P. BRAND FROZEN
Brussel Sprouts...................1fc0z 39
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVINO SERVICE COUNTERS
ALL LUNCH MEATS AND CHEESE SUCEO TO ORDER
FRESHLY SMOKED
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(CHUBS) $ 119
LB.
ALL WHITE MEAT
Rich's Turkey Roll............?T" 55c
DELICIOUS
Chopped Liver......................Jjf 98
GALILEO
Italian Salami........... QUAJ 69c
WISCONSIN
Sweet Munchee Cheese T 79c
SUBJECT TO CORRECTION. NONE SOlD TO DEAIERS.


Full Text
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Poge 10-B
+Jenist fkrldfar
Friday, January 17, ig7-

Religious Services
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA.
TION. 995 SW 67!h Avs. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
----------------
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Consrrvative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pina Trea
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Grot 5. ______ 2S
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Waihington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H.
Cantor Meyer Enael.
Stern.
2t
BTH AM 'Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Bawmgard. Aaaociate Rabbi
Barry Aitman. S
I in S< i mon: "Saluta
i V Mil Knur in* ml'tTs of the) laaaV
lav's yoeHk araeaei iBAFTYl who won
I at th recent Boutheaal K- eaatlen of TenuiW- Voejlb convention
, iimah. Oa will be hi ii'T.-il.
BfTH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipton. 4-B
6CTH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modrrn Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Lean Seqal. Rev. Alex
ttanl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman.
in Sermon. "la This a
BETH TOV (Temple). 6428 SW f>th
ft. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel. *
] p m. Mr- Howard -- -
, In ill. find li
A .- Force, will i inn I stx ik 6'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
M AMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Raloh
G'ixman. 8-A
----------------
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
OF KENDALE LAKES SW 1C7th
Ave. at Kendall Dr. Rabbi Maxwell
Beroer. *
r i' p an.. Be "I' n: "Th .' lan
, Saturday. 9 a no
. studs ; i.m., Torah I <
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
T .
v I the
ruluitil l< lion"
. A In FUbl Is Barry
, Roliert < irkand in
th* Qumcnli ri Chanal
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waiienberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
i> m and I If ii m 81i
I Sabbath Sermon "MlrlaJM.
ta* Firat Propheteas Saturday. *:
:. ,.- g, rnv Portion "f Hie W<
Itatr Mltavaji '-\. KM Ol Mr. BM
Mr*. Charles PlnaaOT._____
0 OLOM Tempi') 8765 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baror. Canto- Stanley Rich. IS
TEMPLE ISRAELSOUTH (Formerly
nh Tikva) 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot. 1S-A
V- lav. s pm.. <:ur>t sneaker Ma.
Zerlln will dlacuoa the mterna-
i mU work of ORT.______
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes.
Z'ON (Temple). 8000 M.'ler Rd. Con-
servative Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HeWman. J*
v- ..,-. II ...m. New Member Bah-
i B< men: "The Thre. Ri
, i.. ... tion and Reaoonalbllltv
am. Sedrah ..f the Wee*
I M lvah Of Kevin, son of Mr. iinJ
Mrs. Bernard N< laiaf
mutAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4tn Ave. Conservative. R,DB'
Nathan Zolondek._____^ W
H0I17H MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
Z*7i NE 1?ist St. Conservative.
lUibbi Joseph Gorfinkel. Cant?J!
Yehudai Bmyamin.
i -. n m "iu.si apeaker. Ran-
i Morris Kitmer. dire. U r nf 'he
Miami Hlsrh Bono. I
a Revotetlonary i om i in
j. -I' Eduoal
miami BtACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
BETH EL.
Orthodox.
2400 Pine Tree
Dr.
5
BETH ISRAEL. 770 4Cth St. Orthodox
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Bwlraky- Cartor Maurice Mamehes.
|ETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Wmograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Csntor David Conv;ser. 21
1 BIB-
' "n
Te.' -! ''
Mark William
lin H*r-
T1MPLF BETH SOLOMON. 1031
knei Rd f."~rwn Conservative,
arm Davi-I Raab. Cantor Mo'de-
aai Yarde m.
21A
BfT" TFILAH. 9i5 Euclid Ave
0"'-odox.
22
KNESETH ISRAEL. IU Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
BfTH VOSFPH C-JAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 8-13 Meridian Ave. 22-A
----------------
E'NAI Zif.N (Temple). ?00-178th St..
in B-ach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
. .acobson C2-B
----------e----------
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
|J4? V/Jil' nnton Ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Dow Rozencwais. 23
----------e----------
CUBAN SEPHAPO'C HEBREW CON.
Cr.rr-,A_'ON 711 Washinq'nn Ave.
ftabbi Melr Maeliah Meiamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Temr'ei. 1701 Washing.
f n Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvino
man. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
MENORAH (Temole). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rsdo' Mayer Abram-
owiti. Cantor Nico Feidman. 28
l(TH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein.
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineaa A. Weber-
man 30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ave. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway,
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Yavneh 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaimo-
vits. 32-8
N0*W MIAMI BIACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temo'e). 1025
N E. M ami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Aloern. 33
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Mehgous Community Center. 19?C6
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Bea.h
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jack L-rner. 36
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shu'kee. 3".
ii m Bl.....I SNFTl
Multi-media .-
i;. ..... Saturday I M w
Bal Mitsi sJi of Kathl i '' -''
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. *8
----------e----------
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER Ml-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff 39
C0RAI GAHtS
JUDEA (Temple). 1550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Virhael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
Friday, B IS i'm. Sermon followed bv
Aak Hie Rabbi session, Satui
11:15 am.. at jfltsvah ( Sherll Ra-
laucrhter "f Mr. and Mr- Brie
hutx.
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
Friday. 8:15 n m B*n il B'rlth Shab-
Queal apeaker, Al Ooldei na-
tional AM Conui
Hillel Commit man
of the Hillel Comtnlas i Board of
Florirta. Topic: "Antl-Seinltlam Aa-
aailed by Pope Paul Saturday, I 46
;i m.. Review of Weekli B I le u
HWiWt
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave, Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 50
fO*T LAUDlKDAlt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oak'nnd Park Blvd P-hi Ph.Up A
Labowita. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
v. v > m Sal li dav. :4 .i m
Bar MltawaJi of Mark n of Mr, and .
Mra, Hdin- Rablnowlti
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Cak'and Park
Blvd. Reform. Rab'^i Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON- i
GREGATION Rform 3511 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
----------a----------
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative, pabbi
Milton J. Gross 44-A
P0MPAN0 BIACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th SL *<-B
SHOLOM LTempie). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skon
Cantor Yaacov Renrer. 49
HAUANDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger.
nm.. Onest sneaker. B
Morris i". rdon of Washlnaton, DC
K-45 -i m "Scrloturaj u -
h, 'A
MOUrWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform Rabbi Samusl Jaffe. Assist-
ant Rahbi Harvey M. Ros'nfeirt 45
- -, i. m Sermon: "When

----------a-------
BETH SHALOM (Temple) 46*1 Ar.
thur St Conservative. Rabbi Mortrn
Malavsky. Cnntor Irving Gold. 46
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Assrc ite Rabbi Chaim S. Listfiold.
: in Batui i".
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conserva,;v
310 SW 82nd Av.. Hollywood. R'hbl
David Rosenfield. 47-B
TEMPLE SCLEL (Liberal) 5101 Sh*r.
idan St.. Holl>wood. Rabbi Robert
Frazm. 47-C
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). SS1 S: riing Rd. 53
MIBAMAR
ISFAEL fTemple), 6920 SW 35th St.
<-rvat ve Rabbi Avrom Drazm.
Cantor Abmhan- Kester. 48
HOMSTIAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th SL Conservative. H
CANDLEUGHTING TIME
5 SKEVAT 5:33
Television Programs
Sunday. January 19
s
The First Estate"
WTVJ, CH. 4. 8:30 a.m.
Host: Rev. Luther C. Pierce
Topic: "The Baptist-Catholic
Dialogic"
Guests: Dr. C. Brown low
Hatting*., Southern Baptist
Convention, and Father
John Vereb, Archdiocese
of Miami
(Repeated in C%. 2 at 4 p.m.)
"The Jewish Worship Hour"
WPJ.G. Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m.
Host: FUbbl Morton Malavsky
Tsmple Beth Shalom,
Hollywood
Auditions For Scholarship
To Be Conducted Sunday
Audition* for the "Dori* Reno
Scholar-inp' jiven by the Society
of Young Performers will be held
laj from 2 to 4 p.m, in th"
Binder Baldwin Concert Hall,
20^0 Biscayne Blvd.
Applicants must be less th:ui
21 years of age; a small regil
trat'ion fee is required Competi
tion is open to pianists, vik
dancers and dramatic talent* as
well as String, brass and wind
instrumentalists. Contact Ruth
Brotman, 1888 s\v 17th St.. for
additional information.
Attorney Discusses Nudism
Attorney Paul Kvutnev will dis-
cuss "The Legal and Psycholog-
ical Aspects of Nudism" at I
Club V.I P. coffee and social in
the Washington Federal Hospi
talitv Room. 133 Normandy Dr..
Friday, Jan. 24. at 7:30 p.m.
8TH ANNUAL
CONCERT
OF THE
Zimrah Ensemble
Saturday, February 22nd
of 8 P.M.
Miami Beach Auditorium
W'.TH WORLD RENOWNED
ARTISTS
Tickets by Phone: 532-7935
or 865-6471
REPRESENTATIVE
WANTED
THE JEWISH PUBLICATION
SOCIETY OF AMERICA is
interested in finding a suit-
able representative to help
generate individual and
group membership in JPS.
Commission basis. Full or
part-time.
Please send application to
JPS
(Membership Chairman)
1528 Walnut St.
Philadelphia, Pa. 19102
Top Cometliaiis Signed For
FainviiicI Caribbean Cruises
Two of the nation's leading
comedy acts, the team of Rowan
and Martin and Myron Cohen,
will perform on board the T.S.S.
Famwnd in February and March.
John R. Berry, vice president of
Sitmar Cruises, announces.
Rowan and Martin, famous for
their hilarious and off-beat
Laugh-In" productions and live-
ly nightclub performance*, will
be on board the rairwind on its
14-day, Feb. 22 cruise in the
Caribbean. Winners of three
Emmy's, the highly successful
comedy team will give four one-
hour performances.
Myron Cohen, top salesman
turned super-comedian, has play-
ed the great nightclubs in the
United States from New York
to Miami Beach and from Las
Vega* to Boston.
A irequ-n! guest of the Fd
Sullivan Show, with over 50 tele-
vision performances to his credit.
Cohen is one of the smoothe-t
raconteurs in -how butUMM to-
day He 11 he on stage for four
performances aboard the P.i
winds 14-day. March 8 J, "|
Sigmng theae ,,, ,,,.
fleets Sitmar* continuing i
to provide the highi
quality in every ar
cruise experience, -
Ports of call for
Fail-wind Caribbean cruise's I
elude Cap Haitien. Sao hn Stl
Thomas. Martinique, r;.^
Caracao, Aruba, Cartagena v
Kingston
Manned by an Italian en
500. inclining a staff of 54
and cooks, the Fairwind
floating, luxury n
The 25.000-ton ship, J
-:ry. Features i 1
ming pools, two n
bars, three orchi iti is
sional entertainmeni
sauna, Kyauiuiuni ,
theater.
Sitmar Cruis
at 101(10 Santa Moi
Angeles, CaBf., and
si lea office* in i .. jjj
the United St
LEARN SPANISH NOW!
Small Groups Personal attent.on
Adults Beqinninq thru Advanced
Private Tutonnq Children's classes
Learn quickly and easily with this new
"Pleasurahle approach to practical Spanish'
Call: Mrs. Betancourt: 26*9034
o/ponol prefctko
?30OS.W. 8?nrt Ave
SOUTH MIAMI
JOIN OUR GROUPS, SAVE AND HAVE FUN!
FOR THE UNATTACHED TRAVELER
SPECIAL SWINGING SINGLES BON VOYAGE WEEKEND
NASSAU CRUISES STARTING FRIDAY JAN. 31 AND
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$59.00 P.P. Basis 3 or 4 in Cabin
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Plus $7.50 Port Taxes
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BON VOYAGE TRAVEL, \M.
1074-1076 INTERAMA BLVD.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA 33162
PHONE: 945-7491 945-5276


Page 12-A
*J**lsHkrktton
Friday, January 17
::
LEO MI.NDI.IN
Death of Kovner Brings End of a World
Continued from Page 4-A
and my mother assessed as
"luftmenschen" (beings made of
airi.
1 suppose a "trombenik" is as
CktM to a "luftmensch" as he
possibly can be. except that my
father spoke of the tiombenik"
with love, while my mother's
"luftmensch" was an acid value
judgment meaning fiunkie. ne'er-
do-well, shiftless, who needs him
to eat my pickled herring, any-
way", and win dOMDl he go
out and get a respectable job?
THE LEGIONS of these ar-
tists were vast and comp'ex. Our
house echoed with the stomp of
their marching feet and the
voices of their collective rage
against the vulgar boars
work) that failed to recognize
their genius, even though my
father. .*- ..ice of their sup-
bourgeois in the
Lest MBK of the word.
Even past midnight, one of
them particularly, whose name
1 won't mention because he later
became and today still is a re-
ted Broadway star and mo-
tion picture character a>
would ring the bell in his artis-
tic agon) U
hoUc need and gel even
01: t of bed so he ci e a
nk.
bit adixr was a raril
1

Lar litoi
.....en th
-
- -
their own problems in them.*
His success placed Adler
apart. Quickly, he moved to
what the others angrily called
an "estate" outside of Lake-
wood. N.J.. which was really a
mouest country home with love-
ly gardens, and later to St. Pe-
tersburg in Florida.
While he was still in Lake-
wood, the "trombenikes" spoke
of him acidly as a man of
means, like the rest of the bour-
geois world, a vulgarian with
absolutely no art.
TO SOME extent, we shared
in this kind of snobbism. al-
though not in the case of Adler.
Far example, my father was a
T-atron of Maurice Schwartz, the
dramatic actor, and even now
that I am getting far on. I can
still recall the intensity of his
"Yosbe Kalb" and "Brunei- Ash-
kemui." both of which I saw.
without exaggeration, dozens of
times before I was ten. And
why no'" since my father
was contributing to the produc-
:. n payroll.
But in our house, we never
1 t \ ith conti mpt of
Mer.ashe Skulnik or M
in, e\en though both of '.
isii n
tion picture si
1HKY PEKFORMKI)
ouses in 1
X lisb v 1 The it i
nue in
R
. ..- ..
.
tkaj of Getzl \ i
le-
nt) n

.1
L

Israel's Populatio
Up to 3.4 Million
: JTA '. .. Inning of
I mtttton, tie Cei
]
That figure e 23 milii n Je n
AraHK,
A( ( OBDING TO the Bureau's spokesman thi Israe!1
. B perceni Hebrew ;
The percent, comjsusd to a 4
lews.
There weie 93,000 more 31. 197-J. than n
Se;:. :. me 78,000 ol Jews, and 18,0 non-
Jews. S :*rcent of the additional Jews I ; '
the res :!t of nat ;ra! growth, and til were olim. A"! tl-e

_ after all. Maurice Schwartz
was always so tragic, so dol-
oious. so damned arty.
But my father didn't want
anyone of consequence to see us
there.
IT WAS this essential health
in my father's emotional fabric
that caused his good feelings for
Ader to persist and. I suppose,
Adler's success in the end made
it all very res[>ectable except
among the "trombenikes," of
course who saw this lapse in my
father's taste prool of his bour-
geois soul, if proof there needed
to be.
And so, because Adler didn't
come to see US, many times we
traveled across an infinite num-
ber of bridges into New Jersey
to see hira. And later, when we
came to Florida, to visit him in
St. Petersburg.
adi.ek was an exquisitely
gentle man white haired,
nder, subtle in body a-
The "trombenikes" were res
impossible snobs not to see th
s in him jusl he
I
being publishe
It n
since I saw '
in his
ed glider,
: -
'
I
s I
' r>
put
1\^. RIPTION
lear

is also vanity. Here, Adler
humorously dubs the publisher.
Ichalein" "Me, Myself and
I."
And. beneath the title, to em-
phasize that he understood my
father's serious attachments to
Yiddish art and that he. himself,
was an outcast from the circle
of the trombenikes." he wrote:
I.ook. Reb Jacob. I haven't
forgotten you anyway."
THE TRl'TII is that "Venen-
dike Eleiten" was "no of Adler's
few attempts at serious poetry,
and not a very good one at that.
"where, there was also a
third volume he inscribed to my
father I have since lost over the
years Adler's "Moshe Ka-
peyer" "Moshe the Contrary."
1 do not recall this in.
verbatur, but J ^
fessed that he knew nT.
Getzl Vert a Chossen;
In that inscription ,
mitted to both their 'iJL
but mainly hls *W
that he was nm and tt
be a really "serious ,
to his gratitude for mv-al.
regard for him ain^v'T
I shall alwayi L.
Adler as a man who JL
and lived in the je,
and who found incredil
in his own exile m th.'
stream of Yiddish aesthetj'
His deatli b n ,1
Jewish world that sui
prevailed In the face of inU
ble odds against either,
Now. with Adler, tl
oead. too. Alth iRh, it prnJ
died when I tl
aonething like |
tury ago, aft, r I las)
on his glider.
Tormenting Rectal Pain And ltd
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many cases Preparation H
gives prompt, ternporary relief
from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
swelling of hemorrhoids! tis-
u 1 1 sed bj inflammation.
Tests by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed thi
to be true in nun
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, me Preparation H*9i
recommrnd it for their fan- f
tries. IV. 1 ..ration Hoinaneolj
or SUppo
' RETIRED? ON A LIMITED BUDGET?
BEAT INFLATION & HIGH FOOD COST.
LIVE YEAR-ROUND IN A WATERFRONT
RESIDENCE PAY AS LITTLE AS *175
PER MONTH WITH 3 MEALS daily.
Uk m cMBtort Md i!-ti all 'owns i ttniiitor.ti 9*K m
KOSHCR CORONET"
LlUBH ana si.-m sii a
My". STIC
st>i kc '-y LL1
PRESIDENT MAD!!
BISCAY* on the Bi,~
ms ar.i #*.. r.".iu
SUflthii
ti. Kl
J215
Vor- .
WE WANT YOUR
BUSINESS FOR A LIFETIME
SO WETAKE BETTER CARE
OF YOU DAY BY DAY.
**"* ;i- N.A i20Uocotolos4S3l
.'' brrFDiC
this time, do it right.
s.s. Statcndam from Florida to the Caribbean
and South America. 10 days, 5 ports. Starting NovJ
Of all the cruise ships out of Florida, there's onh
Statcndam. She was built for long cruising, so the (
I | g. and luxury are matchless. Lido terrace with poolside :
"<. >j,-^ great service with no gratuities required. Live the iiM'1"
experience to Curacao, La CJuaira (forCarac
St. \ incent, Martinique, St. Thomas
^I;Iy/Cruisc Plans save up to 40Cr on any airline
fare to and from Ft. Lauderdale:
want to gtt off.
Holland
America
Cruises
Nov. 19,29, Dec. 9: $690 to $1190.
Dec. 20, Feb. 10, 21, March 3: $735 to $1375.
Dec.30, Jan. 10,20,31, March 14,24:$690to$l2S0.
The s.s. Statendam is registered in the Netherland AnoH*


Ijanuary 17, 1975
vJenist ftoridHain
Page 13-A
NORTON
SINCE 1934-
TIRE CO,
eBb
PER MILE...
NORTON
iiNCE 1334-
RE CO.
t-^-1
J(l ., i
a
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Mr. John M.
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I've been buying tires
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I keep coming back
because they've
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friendly service and
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We
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B.F GOODRICH MlCHEUN QUNLOP REYNOLDS B.F. GOODRICH WCHELIM vDUNLQP REYNOLDS


[
F*jay, January 17, 1975
*JtrH Page li-B
Wx\t
... ...
...

^HaMrimcal ^ag
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present

ies And Answers...
Our Rabbis' Views j
\\ Encounter In Gainesville
By RABBI ARTHUR J. ABRAMS
Temple Emanu -El, Fort Lauderdale
We were returning home from a weekend at a conference in
lanta We planned to stay over in Gainesville and to contact a
end at the University of Florida.
At about 6:00 p.m. when we arrived we called the student and
covered that Moshe Dayan was scheduled to speak in the gym-
kium. Outride of the building we noticed about a dozen people
bding out leaflets They were propaganda for the Palestinians and
jscd Dayan as an "Imperialist Expansionist."
Inside the lobby we spotted a student wearing a yarmulka Being
^tty obviously identified as a Jew, we introduced ourselves and
in exploring the situation. 'Where are the Jewish students? How
iv are there on campus? Is Hillel active and effective?"
We didn't realize that we had stirred a controversy, for every-
he asserted as being effective, a friend of his contradicted.
\re are 2.500 Jewish students on campus, but only a handful who
(organized in some meaningful Jewish experience.
We met an Israeli who was doing research and he admitted the
thy of the Jewish students. The youngish, obviously orthodox,
pel rabbi explained that they were trying to reach more students
I saw that generally only the orthodox were being reached. Some
Br 50 Jewish students sat together as a pitifully miniscule token
regation in an audience of several thousands.
'The Jewish cheering section" was outnumbered 5 to 1 by the
lb cheering section" situated in the opposite bleachers. They
well organized with Palestinian flags and banners They heckled.
ssed and interfered with the speaker They ranted and raved.
Iting "Jews, yes, Zionists No," and "Palestine" over and over
|My wife and I scanned their faces and recognized zealous, emo-
fanatics who WOT* intent on disruption, not communication.
Ing their faces, we detected some who could have been Jewish,
imagine that some of our Jewish kids are so confused as to
[the enemy with their third world ideology.
(with bomb threat and all. Moshe Dayan did a capable job of
Ining the history of Israel's conflict with the Arabs and his
piosil for living and working together. "We cannot negotiate with
LO Terrorists who murder women and children,'' said he. and
ting to the hysterical demonstrators, he asked. "How can we talk
all they do is dance up and down?"
hvhen all was said and done, we recognized the dearth of Jew-
Ess among the 2,500 Jewish students in Gainesville. What a sad
tragic commentary on the future of temples and homes that not
than 50 Jewish students could sit together and demonstrate
affirmative identification.
What force is American Jewish life if it cannot prepare our
be kids to be more alert, active and concerned about Jewish
of conscience? Where were they? In their dorms or apart-
I- doing homework which hadn't been done earlier" Tired after
football weekend? Were they fearful of the threat of danger?
ist uncaring and detached?
What we need is a massive student outreach project for the
|ersity of Florida. More and more of our South Florida kids are
there. What is being done is tokenism at its worst.
iThank goodness for the small band of Hassidim who turned out
|ing "Hatikvah" But they were like a "righteous remnant," a
representation of what is a large and sadly assimilated Jewish
Ration on campus.
)ur congregation and Federations would do well to initiate a
| force approach for the University of Florida and to try to rescue
salvage Jewish souls from the fog of indifference.


SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vaera
Moses and Aaron exhort Pharaoh to release the Israelites.
'And Moses and Aaron went in unto Pharaoh" (Ex. 7:10).
"The Lord, the God of the Hebrews, hath sent me unto
thee, saying: "Let My people go" (Ex. 7:16).
| VAERA--God told Moses that He had first appeared to
nharn, Isaac and Jacob as El Shaddai. and had made a
^nant with the patriarchs to give them the land of Canaan.
hearing the unhappy cry of the children of Israel, the
lighty was reminded of His covenant.
I Pharaoh refused to let the children of Israel depart from
jland of Egypt. God brought seven plagues on the Egyptians.
attempt to force Pharaoh's hand: blood, frogs, gnats, flies,
rain, boils and hail. At first Pharaoh conceded to Moses, "I
[my people are wicked. Entreat the Lord, and let there be
|gh of those mighty thunderings and hail; and I will let you
[(F.xodus 9:27-23). But when the plague* stopped. Pharaoh's
was hardened again, and he refused to let the Israelites go.
Introducing... A New Format
The editorial committee of the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association is launching
the new format of The Jewish Floridian
page today.
In addition to the review of the Por-
tion of the Week and the Directory of
Synagogues, which may or may not appear
on this page, plus the information regard-
ing television programs sponsored by the
Association, which will also be listed, we
are inaugurating a column entitled:
"Issues and AnswersOur Rabbis' Views."
THIS COLUMN will deal with con-
temporary problems confronting the Jews
and the Jewish community, locally, inter-
nationally. Israel, and throughout the world.
Readers may agree or disagree with
the Rabbis' opinions, and we invite re-
sponses to be submitted to me. Dr. Max
A. Lipschitz, 1051 Interama Blvd., North
Miami Beach. Florida 33162.
The editorial committee and the pub-
lisher of The Jewish Floridian reserve the
right to either accept or reject the letters
and also the permission to edit, if neces-
sary, for the reasons of length and other
considerations.
Responses will be welcomed from either
religious or lay leaders.
WE BELIEVE the community at large
should be exposed not only to the views
of their own Rabbis, but the opinions of
the Rabbinic leaders in the community at
large.
It is not our intention to create di-
visiveness or controversy. But it is our
desire to educate and to enlighten the
community on how other Rabbis think and,
perhaps, even just "Rabbinic Talk" which,
at times, is published only in Rabbinic
periodicals.
Rabbi Barry Altman. my co-editor, will
be in charge of the column entitled:
"Great Jewish Personalities." His introduc-
tion is found elsewhere on this page.
WE ARE confident that this new
format will be thought-provoking, educa-
tional, and exciting.
Again, any comments or responses are
encouraged.
DR. MAX A. LIPSCHITZ. Rabbi
Rabbinical Page Co-Editor



Great Jewish Personalities
A Response to Rabbi Abrams
By RABBI
STANLEY A. RINGLER
HiUel Area Director
Rabbi Abrams has drawn sev-
eral conclusions on the basis of
an incident in isolation. There
were, as he surely knows, many
hundreds of Jewish students in
the Gainesville audience to hear
Moshe Dayan speak. They were
respectful of the speaker and
sought to hear him out rather
than childishly compete in a
cheering contest with a band of
disruptive pro-Arab demonstrat-
ors. Nonetheless a number of
Rabbi Abrams observations are
correct and challenging.
I am acutely aware of the prob-
lems and challenges nresentcd
by the Gainesville situation. Like
other large universities in the
state of Florida outside of the
Miami area, the University of
Florida has thousands of Jewish
students. The needs of an enor-
mous campus population of this
kind demand a meaningful pro-
gram, staffed by competent and
skilled people and housed in a
decent and utilitarian center.
Unfortunatelv. the University
of Florida at Gainesville, while
blessed with a young and con-
cerned rabbi, is lacking in most
everything else. It is obviously
unfair to fault the Hillel rabbi
who stands alone without staff or
substantive program resources
and very limited funds. He is in
the classic ratio imbalance of one
to a Jewish community of about
three thousand.
Before the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation became involve!
in the academic scene in the
Miami area, our situation was not
dissimilar.
There is much that can be
done to educate, challenge, in-
form and serve the Jewish aca-
demic community. We have
demonstrated this with a good
deal of effectiveness in the Mi-
ami area. This occurred, however,
only when the community joined
hands with us in the task.
The Miami Jewish Federation
has already noted the problems
and challenge state-wide and has
asked our Hillel area office to
try to develop a coordinated base
of assistance and support for all
major campuses in Florida. Ob-
viously this effort depends upon
the concern and interest of each
of the major Jewish communi-
ties in the state. We cannot be
expected to do the job alone.
Each communitv must recog-
nize its responsibility to meet the
needs of cammises in the state
campuses which are likely to
be hundreds of miles away. This
is the only way in which schools
located outside of Jewish popu-
lation centers will be able to
develop the kind of Hillel pro-
gram we agree is necessary and
required.
I hope, therefore, that Rabbi
Abrams and those who share his
sentiments will forcefully and
unceasingly encourage local Fed-
erations, synagogues and com-
munity leadership to begin fund-
ing our campus programs
throughout the state of Florida
By RALPH P. KINGSLEY
Rabbi, Temple Sinai, North Dade
Rabbi,
Temple Sinai of North Dade
One of the people about whom
the average Jew knows relatively
little is the late Franz Rosen-
zweig. His fame among con-
temporary Jews, however, is in
reverse proportion to his im-
portance in the field of modern
Jewish Theology Among modem
Jewish thinkers. Ins impact has
been great.
It was Franz Rosenzweig. hav-
ing been born into an assimilated
German Jewish family in the late
1800's, and having decided to
convert to Christianity soon af-
ter World War I. who had a kind
of a "conversion experience" on
Yom Kippur in 1913 which re-
sulted not in his becoming a
Christian, but rather in his be-
coming, again, fully a Jew He
had gone to Synagogue that Yom
Kippur so that he might enter
Christianity through the front
door, as it were, via Judaism,
even as the first Christians hal
done. But he was so moved and
touched in that little schul in
Frankfurt that he decided to be-
gin living Jewishly instead.
His studies led to his writing
many articles and books, the most
famous of which was "Der Stern
der Erloesung" (The Star of Re-
demption). He collaborated with
( on tinned on Page l.VB
The Greater Miami Rabbinical Aisoclation has embarked upon a
new and interesting undertaking.
Each week a rabbi in this area will describe in this column his
particular, favorite Jewish personality both past and present.
We feel that the diversity of opinion will further stimule'e
Jewish study and hope that these thoughtful columns will be made
use of both in the home a-d the synagogue.
RABBI BARRY M. ALTMAN