The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02400

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 5
Miami. Florida Friday, January 31, 1975
oc by Man Two Seclions Price 25 rents
Of LONDON HOTELS
'Yard'
Investigates
Bombings
LONDON(JTA) Scotland
Yard is investigating machine-
gun attacks on two Jewish-owned
West End hotels where seven
women and one man were slight-
ly injured by bullets and flying
glass.
A Yard spokesman said, "It is
a fair assumption that there is a
connection between the two in-
cidents."
Detectives were reportedly
looking into possible anti-Semitic
or anti-Israel aspects of the at-
tacks.
MORE THAN 200 young Jews
were attending a dance at the
Portman Hotel when the attack-
ers sprayed machinegun fire in
the hotel restaurant.
Three hours later, machine-
guns were fired into the restau-
rant at the Carlton Towers Hotel
where a Jewish wedding recep-
tion was being held.
The Carlton Towers is owned
Continued on Page 6-A
Sadat Ultimatum Seen
Sterner Than Before
PRESIDENT SADAT
three-month deadline
PARIS (JTA) President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt, in an in-
terview published here in Le
Monde, reneated his ultimatum to
Israel to come up with major
concessions on all Arab fronts
Egypt Mum 8-A
Syrians In Lebanon 11-A
Sadat Assad 11-A
Ford Moves to Unblock
Trade Ties to Soviets
Jackson Resitonds to Soviet Move
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
6-A
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford said that he
would seek removal of "restric-
tive" measures in the new trade
law and the Export Import
bank's lending powers in discus-
sing the Soviet government's
cancellation of its 1972 trade
agreement with the United
States.
He did not specify, at his news
Nursing Home Operator
Gbarges Anti Semittsm
Kahane,
48 Others
Arrested
NEW YORK (JTA) Rab-
bi Meir Kahane and 48 other
demonstrators were arrested
here in a class with police out-
side the Soviet UN Mission in
which six persons, including two
policemen, were slightly injured.
Two of the demonstrators
were held on felonious assault
charges but the rest, including
Kahane, were released after be-
ing given summonses for disor-
derly conduct.
THE CLASH occurred when
scores of demonstrators who
marched from a Jewish Defense
League rally at the Diplomat
Hotel in the Times Square area
Continued on Page 3-A
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK(JTA) Rabbi
Bernard Bergman has claimed
that all charges that he operated
nursing homes in an illegal and
improper manner were "false"
and that he had been the "target"
of attacks "by public officials and
the media of which there is no
parallel since the days of Senator
Joseph McCarthy."
Bergman testified during a
day-long hearing on alleged nurs-
ing home scandals here conduct-
ed by the Senate subcommittee
on long-term care of the aged,
chaired by Sen. Frank E. Moss
(D.. Utah).
THE HEARINGS were ad-
journed until Feb. 4 when the
subcommittee is scheduled to
hear further testimony from
Bergman. In the interim, the
panel will examine subpoenaed
documents relating to Bergman's
and other nursing home opera-
tions.
The portly Orthodox rabbi told
the subcommittee, "Under oath
Continued on Page 7-A
conference, the measures he was
planning nor the reasons for the
Soviet rejection of the agree-
ment.
THE PRESIDENT also said
that the United States feels
that the danger of war in the
Middle East is "very serious"
and that to avoid war the
United States was "maximizing"
its diplomatic efforts with Is-
rael and the various Arab
states.
Ford also said, with regard to
the Middle East, that the U.S.
is supplying arms to various
Mideast states for their internal
security as well as to maintain
an "equilibrium" in the area.
The issues raised by Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissin-
ger's comment, in a recent mag-
azine interview, that the United
States did not rule out use of
force in the Middle East if it
was threatened by strangulation
by Arab oil policies, came up at
the news conference.
FORD SAID "we will go to
Congress" before any measure
of commitment of military force
was made in the Middle East.
When he was asked whether he
Continued on Page 1S-A
including recognition of and
negotiations with the PLO
within the next three months or
fare a new war; denounced the
Soviet Union for failure to de-
liver military and economic aid
to Egypt and for opposing even
limited military action against Is-
rael; predicted that the U.S. will
soon recognize the PLO; and
praised Henry A. Kissinger as
the shrewdest, most moderate
Continued on Page 13-A
KING HUSSEIN
no Israeli options
LEAVES NO DOUBT ABOUT POSITION
Hussein Reaffirms Arafat
Speaks for Palestinians
PARIS (JTA) Jordan's King Hussein has placed himself
clearly and firmly on the side of the Palestinian Liberation Organi-
zation's fiery leader, Yasir Arafat.
Hussein, receiving journalists in his palace, left no doubt as to
where his position is in reference to the Palestinians.
"I SUPPORT without reserve
the PLO as the sole and legiti-
mate representative of the Pal-
estinian people, and I will sup-
port until the last of my strength
the PLO in order that it obtain
the right to constitute an inde-
pendent nation."
Replying to a question asked
whether he would consider nego-
tiating with Israel, Hussein re-
plied that he had received no
propositions to this end, and that
he was no longer in a position
Continued on Page 15-A
DUE THERE IN MARCH
Allon Will Visit Paris
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS(JTA)French Foreign Minister Jean Sauvagnargues
announced here that Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal Allon will arrive
on an official visit to France in March.
His visit will be the first ministerial visit to France since
October 1968 when Abba Eban met his French colleague, Michel
Debre, in Paris.
Continued on Page 7-A
Debate
Heats On
Fullback
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The weekly Cabinet session Sun-
day saw the start of a bitter
debate between "hawks" and
"doves" in the government over
what concessions Israel should
offer in a new round of negotia-
tions with Egypt.
That problem was not resolv-
ed before Foreign Minister Yi-
gal Allon went to Washington
for his latest meetings with
American leaders, including
President Ford, Vice President
Nelson A. Rockefeller, Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger and
Continued on Page 1S-A

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NEXT WEEK: HAS HE BEEN SUCKED IN BY SWEET-TALKING ARABS?
Study of Kissinger: His Best 'Impressively Good'
By MAX LEBNEB
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
Somewhere toward the end of
the 50's, Paul Goodman wrote
his "Growing Up Absurd," which
expressed the emerging mood of
those years among the young.
It wasn't until I noted how
strongly my own students re-
sponded to the book that I got
some foretaste of what the '60's
would be like.
ALVIN TOFFLEB spelled it
out for us more explicitly in his
"Future Shock" which by his
own thesis had to be used up
and become obsolescent fast.
Phrases like these two have a
way of lighting up the character
of a decade, which tends to be
a little era in itself.
We are almost halfway
through the '70s now and have
not yet found a name or phrase
for it to illumine the darkness
of the rest of the way.
ONE THING we are certain
of is that this decade is like no
other the world has ever had,
in its staggering revelations of
corruption in high places, its
conjunction of new and unex-
pected crises in energy, food and
other resources and its danger
spots of possible ravaging wars.
Another thing very much up
in the air is the sense that dem-
ocratic institutions are faltering
under the heavy burden placed
on them by events, and that
prospects for their long-range
survival, and for the survival of
the civilized world as we have
Continued on Page 2-A


Page 2-A
+Jmls*rJcrfJiJr
Friday, fawny W. 1975
Israel Tax Weary
Get New Burdens
JERUSALEM Israel's heavily-burdened taxpayers got
more bad news when the Ministerial Economic Committee de-
cided to impose an added value tax later this year. All goods
and services, except those related to export, will be taxed at
a uniform rate.
The committee has yet
to decide the rate, which is
expected to be about 5 per-
cent, and the date which, it
is believed, will not be be-
fore next September.
Considering the long leg-
islative process the meas-
ure will have to undergo
in the Knesset, some ob-
servers expressed doubt
that it will become law
even hy September.
*
B'nai B'rith Cuts Back
WASHINGTON B'nai B'ritrfs Board of Governors has
voted to restrict 1975 expenditures to an amount approximately
equal to last years income in effect, a cutback in its budget.
It was the first such reduction since the 1930s.
The board, mindful that income was $750,000 below the
organisation's overall S21 million budget last year, adopted a
cautious approach for the current year, foregoing increases that
would compensate for last year's inflationary rise.
The current budget, not yet finalized, is likely to be $20.3
million.
a iz *
Increased Emigration from Soviet
NEW" YORK Increased emigration of Soviet Jews to the
United States and Canada was the major concern of United
Hias Service in 1974. declared Gaynor I. Jacobson. executive
vice president of the worldwide migration agency, in his an-
nual year-end report.
'During 1974. a total of 20.634 Jews left the Soviet Union.
Of these, 3.490 requested and received Hias assistance to come
to the United States, an increase of more than 2.000 over 1973."
he said.
An additional 500 Hias-assisted Soviet migrants emigrated
to countries other than the United States, including Canada
and Australia. New Zealand. Latin America, Western Europe,
pushing the total of Hias-assisted Soviet migrants in 1974
above 4,000.
6 #
Israel's Existence Not in Danger
LONDON A more than usual number of deputies at-
tended Sunday's meeting to hear Dr. Nahum Goldmann. The
gallery was also full and the atmosphere was that of an -oc-
casion." Dr. Goldmann > address was by way of welcoming the
Board of Jewish Deputies into the family of the World Jewish
Congress. x
The president. Lord Fisher of Camden. extended to Dr.
Goldmann a cordial welcome, and Greville Janner. senior vice
president, thanked Dr. Goldman on behalf of the board.
7-7 w 'it
Protest -Barbaric' Death Sentence
NEW YORK Wearing black capes. City Council Presi-
dent Paul O'Dwyer and Bronx Borough President Rofcei t
Abrams led a grim march to protest the "barbaric" death sen-
tence given to Mikhail Leviev, a Soviet Jew. for alleged eco-
nomic crimes."
The march, organized by the Greater New York Confer-
ence on S..\iet Jewry, began ;n front of the offices of Aeroflot,
the Soviet ai: lines, and served to "mourn the death of justice
in the USSR."
O'Dwyer and Abrams, a proup of city councilmen and
members of the "We are Here" troupe, all Jewish eni_.es.
marched single file from the Aeroflot offices in midtovvn Man-
hattan to the United Nations.
Growing Exodus from Galilee
JERUSALEM The growing exodus of Israelis from
towns and settlements in Galilee, if not reversed, may lead to
an Arab majority in that part of Israel, according to an Interior
Ministry document.
The document, prepared as part of the Ministry's general
plan for a national population of four million by the early
1980s, said there was a steady Jewish emigration from Galilee.
It cited as an example Kiryat Shemona. founded in 1963.
in which some 80.000 persons were settled. In 1965. however, its
population was only 15.000. Kiryat Shemona. near the Leba-
nese border, has been the target of terrorist attacks in the
past year.
fr
Dnizes Ask for Help
TEL AVIV Notables of Israels Druze community have
appealed to Defense Minister Shimon Peres to try to secure the
release of a Druze medical student. Aserr. Kasem. from a
Lebanese prison.
Kasem. son of Sheikh Najib Kassem of Rammah village in
Western Galilee, was allegedly kidnapped by Arab terrorists
who turned him over to Lebanese authorities in Beirut.
The Lebanese claimed he carried a forged passport
accused him of being an Israeli spy.
K. Seen as 'Impressively Good9
i
Contiautd from Page 1-A
known it. are considerably less
than we had thought in the
past.
An Italian writer. Roberto
Vacca. vrhom his pubUshen de-
scribe as a systems analyst, has
written a short but scary book
on The Coming Dark Ages."
which predicts the direst disas-
ters in the communications and
transportation grids, leading to
the helplessness and death of
the big cities and the collapse
of the social structures.
WHAT HE foresees is a wild
coincidence oi events, each un-
foreseen but together leading to
a kind of falling-dominoes effect
in the complex and fragile so-
ciety, i
In an Esquire article. Toffler
has picked up Vacca's lead, giv-
ing a set of runaway inflation
scenarios within a frame of eco-
logical crisis and calling the
whole an 'ecospasm."
From a different line of di-
rection, my colleague. Joseph
Alsop. whose departure as a
regular columnist is in itself a
sad event, has come back with
one of his occasional pieces in
a more somber mood than ever.
He quotes Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger as saying that
"as a historian you would now
have to predict that our kind of
society would very probably not
last much longer."
KISSINGER adds that "as an.
official, you have to do the best
you can." To this observer, his
best is impressively good.
But there exactly is the rub.
None of us can ignore the on-
rush of brutal events in our
time which makes this the
Doomsday Decade and will at
best send it down in history as
the survival '70s.
Y'et what counts about some-
one like Kissinger are not his
reflections as a historian val-
uable as his insight is but
his actions as Secretary' of
State.
The great danger, as any ob-
server of the American and
West European governments
must know by now. is that of
paralysis what the French j
call "immobilisme."
IN A series of arresting edi-
torials, the London Economist
has been calling attention to
that danger, especially for the
United States, which is the only
Western nation that has vast re-
sources, power and collective in-
teliigence to mobilize.
If doomsday arrives, it is less
likely to be due to any eco-
I asm or systems collapse than
of governmental mo-
I : rty and a failure of social
nerve, which is why Kissinger as
. -1 can :..; -its
which win helie K as
lan.
IF" I read rightly his vvi lely-
noted comment about not ex-
cluding action on the Arab oil
fie! !s, he was not talking about
a formal policy but about a
state of mind.
LERNER
He was uttering a quiet coun-
terblast against the idea of
Western immobilism, the cu-
rious notion that a cluster of
societies into whose formation
so much sweat and intelligence
and imagination have gone
would sit by in paralysis when
its very survival is threatened.
Thus, a declaration of mood
may be a more important poli-
tical event than a portentous
announcement of policy.
IN FACT. President Fords
highly activist mood in his pres-
ent economic program, and the
lively rivalry between the Ad-
ministration and the congres-
sional Democrats in trying to
get the economy going again,
may be the best antidote to the
entropy of the doomsday talk.
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Friday. January 31, 1975
vJenisti fhrSc/ian
Pag 3-A
, ::
Fortifications Being
U Erected in Sinai
-*
TEL AVIV (JTA) De-
siiite the political and diplo-
matic commotion over Israel's
future status in Sinai, in the
context of second stage negotia-
tions with Egypt, Israeli engi-
neers are continuing extensive
efforts of fortifying Israel's
present line in Sinai established
by the disengagement agree-
ment.
From all indications, Israel
may spend some IL 100 million
in fortifying the Sinai line in
addition to the IL 3-400 million
already spent in fortification,
roads and other types of work.
The intensity of the work indi-
cates that there is no impending
withdrawal by Israel from its
Sinai position. "We have abso-
lutely no feeling of sitting on
valises," is the way one senior
officer-put it.
BUf-THE Israelis are not the
only ones engaged in building up
fortifications. The disengage-
. ment agreement, which does not
have any provisions dealing
with :tortlfications, is also ena-
bling the Egyptians to carry out
extensive works, including new
road:networks and fortified pos-
itions along the hilly ridge a
few kilometers east of the Suez
Canal.
V
But the most important work
being done by the Egyptians is
the preparation of sites for a
Targe army and for missile
launchers.
Although missiles are not per-
mitted'Into the thinned-out area
and east of the Suez, the Egyp-
tians are nevertheless prepar-
ing sites and a central control
station for anti-aircraft missiles
within the area under their con-
trol east of the Suez.
Kahane,
gzdtf Others
I Arrested
in Fracas
Continued from Page 1-A
to the Soviet Mission on the
Upper East Side blocked traffic
near the Mission building.
Some tried to crash police
barriers. A JDL spokesman told
reporters the demonstration was
to protest the treatment of Jews
in the USSR. After the arrests
several dozen demonstrators
continued to march peacefully in
the area without further inci-
dents.
Meanwhile the FBI is inves-
tigating the firing of two 22
cal. bullets into the Soviet Mis-
sion building from an adjacent
construction site before dawn
last week.
NO ONE was injured, and the
damage was slight. The Soviet
Mission lodged a formal protest
and received expressions of out-
rage and regret from Mayor
Abraham D. Beame.
A JDL spokesman claimed no
knowledge, of the shooting but
said the organization applauded
such action. An anonymous male
caller told United Press Inter-
national that the shots were
fired" because of "repression of
Jews in the Soviet Union."
The cailer added, "Never
again" and "let my people go,"
slogans used by the JDL.
(In Washington, the office of
the United Nations was also de-
faced. A hand-painted sign on
the outside of the building stat-
ed: "There is no land of Oz, and
there is no Palestine." An anon-
ymous caller telephoned the AP
here and said this was done in
protest against the UN policies
"whieh are planned to destroy
Israel and murder its popula-
r, ... 7vj,vp.- a<-ain."

IVFACT, the Egyptians dis-
WWre-1 a loophrfnr'hTthe disen-
gagement agreement and are
taking full advantage of it. The
agreement did not deal with ar-
mored troop carriers, and thus
the Egyptians feel free to bring
into areas east of Sinai a large
number of such vehicles, some
of which are equipped with the
Sagar anti-tank missiles.
The Egyptians are also train-
ing their forces to cross the
Suez in the least possible time.
A number of Egyptian infan-
try divisions recently crossed
the Suez into the thinned-out
zone in violation of the agree-
ment, but withdrew them after
the exercise.
Residents of Aventura who are Pacesetters
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund met recently to hear a
special address by CJA-IEF associate chair-
man Dr. Irving Lehrman (second from left),
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Rosenberg. Among those gathered were J
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Member FDIC.


Page 4-A
+JewlstiFk)ri(Man
Friday, January 31, 1975
* President Sadat's Prediction
The most breathtaking thing about President Sadat's
interview with French newsmen is the near-certainty in
his mind oi his prediction that the United States is on the
"verge of recognizing the Palestine Liberation Organization
as the sole representative of the Palestinian people.
This is in absolute contradistinction to what Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger declared on a number of occa-
sions since Yasir Arafat's appearance at the United Na-
tions, and certainly during the past few weeks.
If Sadat is so certain, can it be that he had a prior
arrangement with Dr. Kissinger and the Ford administra-
tion on this issue?
Or is Sadat just beating his gums to test the atmos-
phere? Dr. Kissinger's upcoming trip to Jerusalem should
clarify at least this issue.
One thing is sure. If President Sadat is right, then
the blow will not be to Israel clone, but to the entire
Western world. What is not yet popularly recognized is
what we have repeated in these columns again and
again.
And that is that the Israel-Arab impasse has nothing
to do with the oil crisis, but everyone is acting as if it did.
That sort of fever even infects administration spokesmen,
including on occasion Dr. Kissinger himself, who ought
to know better.
Recognizing the PLO won't solve our energy crisis,
or even put it off. In fact, it will only make dealing with
the energy crisis more impossible than it appears to be
right now.
Odds Against Mideast War
Leo Cherne, head of the Research Institute of Amer-
ica, is betting that there will be no Middle East war in
1975.
This is hopeful, paricularly because (1) Cherne has a
very accurate record in his predictions during the past 35
years; and (2) because most everyone else is taking the
opposite view, and we would like to believe that Cherne
is right.
Among other things, Cheme these days quotes King
Hussein on the disastrous effect of a new Middle East
war: "Both sides possess terrible weapons, terribly new,
terribly sophisticated, terribly modern. It would be an
unheard of massacre Don't ask me if the disaster can
be avoided. Ask me how long it can be postponed."
It is not that Hussein is as intelligent in exercising
his options as Cherne has been in the past.
In 1967, Hussein should have avoided entering the
Six-Day War like the plague. Instead, he commitied Jordan
to a fighting role and lost half his kingdom.
In 1973, he avoided bringing Jordan into the Yom
Kippur War, and so lost the opportunity to get his king-
dom back. Unprepared, fighting against time on two
fronts, the Israelis ultimately "won," but it is questionable
if they would have done so well having to face the Jor-
danians on a third front, too.
Nevertheless, Hussein is more Western in his thinking
than any of the other Arab leaders and, perhaps, even
more amenable to the concept of a Jewish State called
Israel.
In quoting Hussein, Cherne is riding good odds, and
even if our reasoning is different, of course we pray
there'll be no war.
The WJC Struggle Ahead
The World Jewish Congress Plenary Assembly in
Jerusalem set for Feb. 3 to 10 should be the backdrop
against which a ferocious struggle is expected to emerge.
Part of the struggle has already erupted in anticipa-
tion of the event
Israeli politicians are trying to head off the reelection
of Dr. Nahum Goldmann as president for another term.
The reason is Goldmann's outspoken attitude toward
what he considers to have been unrealistic Israeli policies
on the occupied territories Jordan in particular.
This does not sit well with the Israeli militants.
The civil news releases announcing the event, in-
cluding the appearance of such distinguished personali-
ties as Lord Chalfont, former Minister of State in the
British Foreign Office, hardly disguise the struggle ahead.
Needs Will be Met
The United Jewish Appeal, and the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, are conducting their 1975 campaigns in
the face of the worst economic recession in our nation in
40 years.
Jews have always felt responsible for one another.
We are confident that both nationally and in South Flor-
ida Jews will again prove that whenever there are needs
to be met, they will find a way to meet them, economic
recession or no economic recession.
-
The Joys of Learning En
s*l
MT CHILDHOOD is a clangor
**' of language. Mostly, lt'l
composed" oFTTHtUsri""ancT Italian.
But also, there is Russian,
which my parents alternated
with Yiddish when they didn't
want us to understand what
they were talking about.
And I recall Greek, Spanish,
and even some German.
Behind the memory of these
strange sounds is a sea of faces,
maps of eyes and noses and
M nnnaraw-'."""
leg
Mindlin

ears and mouths forming the ge-
ography of Europe. ______
IT WAS not hard for us tdf
know beforehand who would baj
speaking what. You could al-
ways spot a Jew, an Italian,
a Greek even before he said a
word.
Quickly, my brother and I be-
came experts in what later he
wisely called the physiognomy
of communication. That was al-
ways too intellectual for me.
And so mainly what I recall is
the sadness, the bewilderment
and the very occasional bursts
of laughter that came from all
of these people in their foreign
tongues.
WHETHER THEY were poor
(almost all of them) or rich (a
handful), there was a sense of
the alien about them.
They could not forget "home"
__ not where they had come to,
but where they had come from.
Not where they were living and
where they would die, but
where they were born and what
they had left behind.
If there was anything that
made America "home," it was
ily that they gave birth to
their children in America, and
their lives focused on their chil-
dren.
UNDER THESE circumstar.e-
mosl of us first generation
: lived in two worlds. In my
own case, I spoke Yiddish even
,. i spoke English ant
of course, to speak both
with equal facility.
When I was not at school, I
listened avidly to the tales of
my parents' European existence
their childhood, the fears of
their parents and therefore their
Continued on Page 12-A
COMMENT
It must be difficult living
these days for those people who
just a few years ago equated
American support of South Viet-
nam on a geopolitical par with
support of Israel and damn the
differences on moral planes that
others saw.
How painful to hear President
Ford, at the same recent press
conference, plea for more mon-
ey to help corrupt South Viet-
nam "prevent aggression," and
defend U.S. policy which supplies
both Israel and the Arab na-
tions with military materiel in
order to "maintain equilibrium
in arms capability." One must
do a lot of geopolitical map-
revision in order to reconcile
that.
THE TRUTH is more likely
that the people who really con-
trol American policy remem-
ber the late Dwight Eisenhow-
er's statement about the mili-
tary-industrial complex?would
sell even nuclear arms to our
"worst" enemies if that were
permitted today. Within the
not-so-narrow parameters now
in existence, it's good business,
it recycles petrodollars, and if
right-wing Jews and others want
to add patriotic "geopolitics" to
the mixture that's just fine, and
just as sordid.
It must tickle the funny-bones
of our dealers in death to satis-
fy the ambition of the Shah of
Iran to emulate Alexander the
Great is there another reas-
on for the many billions he has
spent on sophisticated American
armament? when they know,
even if he doesn't, that the
world is now a great deal larger.
On the other hand, when one
looks at what Alexander did
cont-ol including Egypt, S t-
', ia, Iraq and the Persian Gulf
states it might not be such
a bad idea, after all.
TH.ir INEFFABLE moral
prostitute, Indira Gandhi, spoke
for all the hypocrites of our
world when, at a recent confer-
ence of fellow hypocrites from
the "Third World" nations, she
"deeply deplored the expendi-
ture of vast resources on build-
ing up military pressures" in
new areas of the world.
This disgrace to the saintly
name she bears ignores the bil-
lions she spent on developing an
atom bomb while millions of her
sad countrymen face death
from starvation which she
might have prevented by using
the money to buy food.
SHE IS not alone, of course,
and one must read with a sense
of alarm and, possibly, despair,
Israel's latest request for Amer-
ican aid of several billions of
dollars, more than half of which
bv W&B <
is for armament.
I suppose one can hardly ex-
pect those who give blessing to
the PLO, as Mme. Gandhi, the
French, the statesmen just out
of the trees in Africa, to face
themselves as honestly as a fic-
tional character like Andrew
Undershaft, the munitions mak-
er hero of George Bernard
Shaw's "Major Barbara."
IN THAT play, written 70
years ago but reading as update
as yesterday's newspaper, Un-
dershaft declares "I will take an
order from a good man as cheer-
fully as a bad one ... I am not
one of those men who keep
their morals and their business
in watertight compartments."
And on that same cheerful scale
remarks:
"Think of my business! Think
of the widows and orphans! The
Continued on Page 12 A .'
*"Jiews]b Floridliian
OFFICE AND PLANT 120 N.B. 6lh STREET TELEPHONE 373-4M
P.O. Box 297.1. Miami. Florida 33101
FRED K. PHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN
Associate Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON
Assistant to Publisher
The ie.wjfh F'orioTn Doe* Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In It* Columns
Published every Friday since 1"27 by The Jewish Floridian
becond-Cluss Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
temhZT ,I Hi* ib*orbed th Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weeki-.
eitZ vVonLid! ufW"c Te,e0rahic Agency, Seven Art. Feature Synd.-
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soc.at.on of Eno.lish.Jew.sh Newspapers, and the Florida Pre.* Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One ve.r $10.00 Two Year. $1400
Out of Town Upon Request
Volume 48
Fiidcy, January 31, 1375
Number 5
19 SHEVAT 5735
v



:
Friday, January 31, 1975
n ; .y -: '. ...ni-'..^^.
+Je*4stncr*ter
Page 5-A
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M| fija Kn5fl9 Km til

: .-.
\AfeAreOne
.. .with our fellow Jews endangered and ready to take their outstretched hands and
oppressed in Islamic countries. Their prayer lead them toward lives of freedom and
is for deliverance from bondage-of rights fulfillment.
i restricted, lives disrupted, dignity and Their prayer is our mandate. We are one
identity attacked. with them. Let them know it.. .with your.
Our pledge to them: we will be ready for gift,
the moment when their prayer is answered,
GIVE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND


robrt']
Page 6-A
P. Jen 1st) rtcradiar
.
Soviet Rebuff Based on Credit-Jackson
htm '|1 hi ,,.,,.
*' By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
' WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Soviet Union's repudiation of its
1972 trade agreement with the
' United States stems primarily
from its disappointment over the
restriction of U.S. government
funds for Siberian development,
according to Sen. Henry M. Jack-
j son (D., Wash.).
f "I can only observe that the
Russians came to the conclusion
that they wanted massive infu-
sion of credits from the United
) States for Siberian oil and nat-
ural gas development programs
running into billions of dollars,"
1 Jackson said at a news confer-
ence at the Capitol mainly de-
voted to U.S. domestic energy
problems.
"CONGRESS is in no mood to
grant such credits when we are
in such dire economic straits at
home," Jackson added.
"There is no relenting by the
Congress on the issue of Con-
gressional control over credits to
the Soviet Union, and the main
I interest of the Soviet Union is
large credits. Immigration doesn't
loom thf large compared with
credits," Jackson said.
Rep. Charles A. Vanik (D.,
Ohio), co-author with Jackson of
the legislation bearing their
names which link US, trade ben-
efits to the Soviet Union's easing
of emigration practices regarding
Jews and others, said the Soviet
P 'Yard9
Investigates
Bombings
r Continued from Pane ]-A
by the, Chinn familv. Rosser
Chinn, the head of the family,
is a former president of the Jew-
ish National Fund of Britain and
his son, Trevor, is deputy chair
man of the Joint Israel Appeal.
THE PORTMAN Hotel is fre-
quented by El Al air crews on
their stopovers in London. One
El Al flight crew arrived at the
hotel only 30 minutes after the
attack.
Police are considering a pos-
sible link of the attack to a simi-
lar assault five weeks ago on the
Churchill Hotel which is also
Jewish-owned and adjacent to the
Portman. Two Americans were
. hurt in the earlier attack.
According to Dolice.-the attack-
ers pulled up in front of the
Portman in a red Rover car, fired
their maehiaeguns and sped
1 away.
THE ATTACK on the Carlton
Towers was almost identical in
method. The assailants abandon-
ed their car several blocks from
the hotel and escaped on motor-
cycles, police said,
i While sources here said the
; Irish Republican Army could not
be ruled out completely for the \
attacks, they pointed out that the
IRA specializes in bombs, not
machineguns.
CLUB PARTY TIME
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government appeared to have
been led to think that "there
would be a cornucopia of credit"
from the United States totaling
"billions of dollars.'"
UNDER THE new law for the
U.S. Export-Import Bank, the
Soviet Union is restricted to $300
million in loans over the next
four years.
Vanik rejected the view that
the Soviet repudiation was caus-
ed by the Soviet emigration issue.
"Congress certainly has a right
to impose any kind of conditions
it deires on the things it offers
as a trading inducement to other
nations," Vanik said.
He'll Continue to Fight
For Right of Emigration
WASHINGTON(JTA) Sen.
Henry M. Jackson (D., Wash.)
has strongly reaffirmed justifi-
cation for the trade law linking
U.S. trade benefits with Soviet
emigration practices and said he
looked to the Congress and the
Administration to keep their com-
mitments concerning the linkage.
"I do not believe that the Con-
gress will respond to the disap-
pointing Soviet move by abandon-
ing its commitment to help bring
about the freer movement of peo-
ple and ideas between east and
west, and I expect the President
and the Secretary of State to
stand by their own commitments
embodied in the October 18 com-
promise,'' Jackson said.
IX SUPPORTING the amend-
ment that he and Rep. Charles A.
Vanik (D, Ohio) had co-spon-
sored, "The Congress upheld the
tiaditional American commitment
to individual liberty," Jackson
said.
"In negotiating the compro-
mise of Oct. 18 and incorporating
its provisions with the original
Jackson-Vanik language into the
trade act. the Congress acted
both in the hope that our good
faith would be regarded with
good faith on the Soviet side and
with the prudence of providing
legislative safeguards which deny
the affected economic benefits to
the Soviet Union in the event of
bad faith.
Jackson indicated that the $300
million ceiling on loans to the
Soviet Union can, under existing
law, be increased with Congres-
sional approval but he cautioned
that "Congress should not abdi-
cate its responsibility to oversee
the disposition of U.S. credits,
particularly to the country whose
policies require us to spend bil-
lions of dollars for defense."
"OUR DETERMINATION in
these matters," he added, "is all
the more justified by President
Ford's Jan 21 statement that the
Administration intends to 'work
with the Congress to eliminate
any of the problems in the trade
bill that might have precipitated
the statement "to set the record
This unfortunate reaction sug-
gests that we should regard an
egregious Soviet breach of good
faith with increased largesse and
a weakening of our insistence
that they move toward freer emi-
gration."
Jackson said he was issuing
the stateemnt "to set the record
straight" because Secretary Hen-
ry Kissinger's Jan. 14 announce-
ment that the Soviet Union had
decided not to bring into force
the 1972 trade agreement, "had
given rise to confusion, specula-
tion, and misunderstanding.'
The FINEST of JEWISH-AMERICAN &
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He noted that American busi-
nessmen can export to the Soviet
Union on "their own terms and
on their own credit."
WHEN JACKSON was asked
whether he would proceed dif-
ferently if he "had a chance to
reassess" the circumstances, the
chief author of the provision of
the trade law replied: "All we
were doing was implementing in-
ternational law."
The Jackson Amendment, he
said, is based on the Universal
Declaration of Human Rights
that was adopted in 1969 and
ratified by more than 100 na
tions.
That declaration, he continued,
provides for a person to leave
his country and return freely.
The Amendment, he observed,
sought to implement that point.
Friday, January 31,;1$?5
APPOINTED Larry Perl,
president of Exposition Corpora-
tion of .America, a Miam,hased .
trade and consumer show produc
tion company, has announced the'
appointment of Ted M. Gallo as
director of the firm's newly cre-
ated public relations department.
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1


Friday, January 3.1, 1975
+Jeist> FhridUan
Page 7-A
r
Nursing Home Chief Charges Anti-Semitism
Continued from Page 1-A
I am proud of what I have ac-
complished In the -nursing home
industry during the 30 years I
have been in the industry."
He claimed that the care pa-
tients .received in his and other
nursing homes was frequently
better than in city hospitals and
inviUd- members of the subcom-
mittee staff to visit his nursing
homes.
BEFORE BERGMAN took the
stand, three witnesses testified
that they had found deplorable
conditions and improper patient
care in the Towers Nursing Home
of which Bergman's wife is the
licensee.
The witnesses were Irene Jar-
vis, former institutional inspector
for the New York City Depart-
ment of Health; Anastasia Hop-
k Allan Will
Visit France
j [ In March
I -Continued from Pace 1-A
FRENCH OFFICIALS latei
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that Alion will arrive on
Mar. 13 and spend three days in
France. He will meet with Presi-
dent Valery Giscard D'Estaing,
Premier Jacques Chirac and
Sauvagnargues.
The French Minister, who was
speaking over the French na-
tional radio, said that he is look-
ing forward to Allon's arrival "as
I developed with him during my
visit to Israel friendly and trust-
ing relations."
The French Minister said in
reply to a question, "what sepa-
rates us from the Israelis are our
divergent views on the Palestini-
an issue "
He added, "If a catastrophe is
to be averted Israelis and Pales-
tinians will have to open a dia-
logue. The two peoples are
cousins, and they should seek co-
operation instead of fighting
amongst themselves."
SAUVAGNARGUES said his
government will do nothing to
impede American Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger's step-
by-step diplomacy.
He said, however, that "one
day a global approach will be
needed in order to settle all the
outstanding issues."
The Minister seemed to refer
to a resumption of the Geneva
conference under the term "glob-
al approach."
Sauvajrnargues was interview-
ed by six newsmen, including the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency. The
others were French radio and
newspaper correspondents.
De Beattvoir
Wins Award
JERUSALEM (JTAl
French author Simone de Beau-
voir is the winner of this year's
Jerusalem Prize "for the free-
dom of man in society," Mayor
Teddy Kollek announced here at
a press conference.
The author, who has rejected
awards since she won the "Prix
Goncourt" in 1954 for her book
"The Mandarins," has accepted
the prize, which will be given
to her pt the opening ceremony
of the Seventh Jerusalem Inter-
national Book Fair in April.
KOLLEK SAID de Beauvoir's
consent to accept the prize, in-
dicates an identification with Is-
rael, "even from those circles
who are often critical of Israel."
The award committee, Su-
preme Court Judge Haim Cohen,
and Professor* Alice Sha4vi and
Dan Fegis. said the French au-
thor proved in her clear writing
and thinking that she is one of
the moat important authors of
our era.
per, former chief of the institu-
tional revifv* service of Naw
York Cityi and 'Dr. Jay Dobkin,
chief resident in internal medi-
cine at Morissania Hospital in the
Bronx.
Bergman's attorney, Nathan
Lewin, charged that members of
the bureaucracy in the New
York State Department of Health
had manufactured charges
against Bergman because he and
other nursing home owners were
Orthodox Jew*.
THE ALLEGATION of anti-
Semitism drew hisses from spec-
tators in the hearing room.
Bergman claimed that a New
York State Department of Health
report which said that he, his re-
lations or associates owned 55
nursing homes was false.
He said-.he only owns two nurs
ing homes- now and that mOst of
his business interests are in real
estate, the ownership of build-
ings and property on which nurs-
ing homes are locateed.
He said the report listed rela-
tives who were not relatives, as-
sociates who were not associates
and nursing homes he had never
heard of.
Bergman denied that he used
undue political influence and
said he was distressed that elect-
ed officials have been maligned
because he had as'^d them to
deal with the bureaucracy, just
as any citizen will turn to elected
officials. Under questioning by
Rep. Edward Koch (D., NY),
Bergman said he had met with
State Assemblyman Albert
Blumenthal and then Assembly-
man, now Speaker of the State
Assembly, Stanley Steingut to
find out why the bureaucracy
was holding up approval of his
homes.
The hearin" opened with a
procedural wrangle when Berg-
man's attorney objected to the
presence of State Assemblyman
Andrew Stein on the panel.
Lewin charged that Stein had
conducted a "malevolent" cam-
paign against Bergman and noted
that a New York State Supreme
Court Judge had branded the
nursing home investigation by
Stein's Temporary State. Commis-
sion on Living Costs as illegal.
Later, Bergman said he had no
objection to Stein's presence
while he testified.
'Love-In' Social |
At Temple Judea
The Sisterhood of Temple
Judea it planning a "Love-In"
social a"ffair Saturday evening,
Feb. 8, from 8 p.m. 'til midnight,
featuring an original show writ-
ten by temple members Mr. and
Mrs. William Pinslcy and Mrs.
Milton Hahn, and directed by
Mrs. Hahn.
In addition to the entertain-
ment, there will be music pro-
vided by a live band, and a late
gourmet supper. Members are in-
vited to bring friends and re-
serve tables for 10.
Mrs. Sydney Wruble is taking
reservations; decorations are un-
der the chairmanship of Mrs.
Harvey Stein and Mrs. Howard
Cantor and Mrs. Donald Bierman
are in charge of the food ar-
rangements.
City Bank Group
Comparative Statement of Condition
December 31,1974 and 1973
ASSETS 1974 1973
Cash and Due from Banks...........$ 88,702,696 $ 89,714,421
Securities:
U.S. Government Obligations....... 71,630,089 70,169,833
Obligations of States and Political
Subdivisions................. 90,229,550 81,945,096
Obligations of Federal Agencies..... 7,790,409 8,053,560
Other Securities ................ 1,795,350 1,515,450
Total Securities........... 171,445,398 161,683,939
Federal Funds Sold ................ 54,000.000 31,000,000
Loans and Discount................ 268,813,184 290,989,921
Banking Houses and Equipment....... 12,029,021 10,758,052
Accrued interest and Other Assets..... 8,372,287 6,796,757
TOTAL .............,...$603,362,586 $590,943,090
LIABILITIES, RESERVE AND CAPITAL
Deposits........................$546,178,104 $540,749,339
Other Liabilities..........:........ 8,801,204 8,755,816
Reserve for Possible Loan Losses...... 4,995,433 5,252,736
Total Liabilities and Reserve 559,974,741 554,757,891
Capital Debentures................" 1,375,000 1,500,000
Capital Stock..................... 14,338,590 11,869,220
Surplus......................... 16,060,000 12,070,000
Undivided Profits ................. 11,619,255 10,745,979
Total Capital............. 43,387,84r> 36,185,199
TOTAL.................$603,362,586 $590,943,090
CITY
BAMK
City National Bank of Miami
25 West Flacjler Street, Miami, Florida 33130
City National Bank of Coral Gables
2701 LeJeuneRoad, Coral Gables, Florida 33134
City National Bank of Miami Beach
300 Seventy-First Street, Miami Beach, Florida 33141
City Bank of North Miami
12550 BiscayneBlvd., North Miami, Florida 33181
City National Bank of Hallandale
1995 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard, Hallandale, Florida 33009
City Bank of Lauderhill
4200 N.W. 16th Street, Lauderhill, Florida 33313
Where business is a fact of life,
Subsidiaries and Affiliates cf City National Bank Corporation Members F.D.I.C.

0m


Page 8-A
*Jfwisfi ncrkiian
Friday. January 31, 1975
(
v
Bible Case in Orlando Back
In Federal Court for Decision
Plaintiffs in a case to stop a
Florida clergyman from waging
a "holy war against undesirable
elementsCommunist elements
to my way of thinking" have
had to take their fight back to
a federal cour: in Orlando.
The clergyman is the Rev.
Arthur Froehlich, pastor of the
Bible Presbyterian Church of
Maitland, who has been heading
a campaign for mandatory pray-
ers in public schools more than
a decade after a U.S. Supreme
Court ruling banned the prac-
tice as a violation of the prin-
ciple of separation of church
and state.
LEGAL COUNSEL for the
plaintiffs is Orlando attorney
Jerome Bornstein, head of the
legal panel in Central Florida
for the American Civil Liberties
Union.
Two weeks ago, Judy Young
presided over a hearing on the
four-year-old class action suit on
the issue.
The suit charged that the Or-
lando County school board in
1970, pressured by Rev. Froeh-
lich, prescribed Bible reading in
morning devotionals and permit-
ted the Gideon Society to dis-
tribute 48,000 Bibles Jin the
classrooms.
THE HEARING ended in a
move to let a Florida statute
calling for the teaching of
"Christian virtues" in the
schools, which the plaintiffs
charge should have been vacated
by the U.S. Supreme Court de-
cision, be decided by a federal
court.
In response to the suspension
of any ruling for the moment,
George Bernstein, chairman of
the Florida ADL Board,
noted that "Just last week
we investigated a complaint
involving a Broward County
elementary school, where chil-
dren were given 'permission
slips' for parents to sign, ap-
proving the right of their chil-
dren to receive Gideon Bibles.
Bernstein said that "Broward
County school authorities agreed
that Bible distribution would
violate school policies and prom-
ised an immediate investigation
of the matter."
Arthur Teitelbaum, regional
director of the ADL, noted that
"It is unfortunate that the
courts have not yet determined
final findings of fact and con-
clusions of law in this case (at
Orlando), which has been in the
courts for more than four
years."
No Word from Egypt
On Gesture of Peace
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin has re-
ported to the Cabinet that there
is no authoritative word from
Egypt on the nature of offers it
is willing to make in a second
stage agreement with Israel.
Summing up Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon's talks in Washing-
ton, Rabin said an interim
agreement with Egypt was pos-
sible.
He said that A lion brought no
Tormenting Rectal Pain And Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In many cases Preparation H
gives prompt, temporary relief
from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
welling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
\ Tests by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many cases. la
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation H* or
recommend it for their fam-
ines. Preparation H ointment
or suppositories.
STUDIO, 1& 2 BEDROOM
RENTAL APARTMENTS
FROM $192 A MONTH.
Orange Streaker to Downtown Miami at door.
One minute to l-95,Palmetto & FlondaTurnpike
Tennis* Pool "Sauna*
Twin Lakes Racquet Club
Open 10 to 6 daily. Phone 685-8008
NW 156th St. & 7th Ave, 1 block west of I-95,
south of Interchange.
Anode' prestige development of Florid* t Coes! Pi op'ties. Inc.
new Israeli proposals to Wash-
ington and that Israel was now
waiting for word from Cairo.
RABIN ANNOUNCED that
Allon had invited Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger to re-
turn to the Middle East "to ad-
vance the negotiations on an in-
terim agreement with Egypt."
There were no indications
here as to if and when Kissinger
would undertake such a mission.
Allon arrived in London for
what was described as a private
visit. He held a private luncheon
meeting with Prime Minister
Harold Wilson and afterwards
they were joined for an informal
exchange of views by Israeli
Ambassador Gideon Rafael.
THEY TALKED for four-and-
a-half hours. It was understood
that the conversation ranged
over Middle East problems, An-
glo-Israel bilateral relations, and
Israel's relations with the Euro-
pean Economic Community.
It is believed that Allon also
brought up the question of So-
viet Je%vry in light of the
USSR's repudiation of the 1972
trade pact with the U.S.
Spinoza Forum Speaker
Schedule For February
The Spinoza Forum, founded
by the late Dr. Abraham Wolf-
son, meets every Thursday at 10
a.m. in the Washington Federal
at 1234 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, under the chairmanship
of Arnold Kleiner. There is no
charge.
February speakers and their
topics include Pat Tornillo,
"Education," Feb. 6; Mrs. Alfred
Stone, "Mizrachi Women," Feb.
13; Granville Fisher, "Gallery
of the Mind," Feb. 20, and Henry
Howard, "Birth of Israel," Feb.
27.
MEW! FAMILY PLAN
3rd & 4th person in room,
each pay 50%'of rate.
Dade County Mayor Stephen P. Clark, members of the
County Commission and officers of the District Mental
Health Board paid tribute to the health organization's
foiftoding. retiring president. Gus Jacobson. The honoree,
with citation in hand, is pictured with Mrs. Marine Baker,
vice president of the Mental Health Board, and Dr. David
McDonnell, the new executive director, (right). Jacobson has
served two and one-half years as president of-^he District
Mental Health Board, and has accepted a committee chair-
manship for the coming year.

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(Genesis xv-18 ) 1: g
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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
Z!>
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A SINGLE PARAGRAPH
IN YOUR WILL
"I give and bequeath $-----------to the p
S ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION, INC." g
S a
^ SO'
I MAKE YOUR SOLEMN COVENANT WITH
| THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
; THROUGH A BEQUEST 1
I TO THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
AND PERPETUATE YOUR NAME WITH
| A HISTADRUT PROJECT IN ISRAEL
5; For further particulars, please contact: ^
| Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
5 420 Lincoln Rd Miami Beach, F... 33139, Room 389
35 I Telephone: 531-8702
E I
fe lhJnn^rMrm yU 'hal' P'an < include W WILL a
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iy, January 31. 1975
+Je*lst\fk>rknan
Page 9-A
r**-

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J^oris ^>mola^"?
Jewish Organizations Turn Scrutiny Toward Anti-Semitism
** -* '* ,ororlo #'~"' till, h,v manv million
WflTH UNCONTROLLED inflation, economic
recession and rising unemployment being
the most acute problems of the country, Jewish
organizations engaged in combatting anti-Semi-
tism are mobilizing themselves for complicated
situations that may confront American Jewry in
the course of this year.
Inflation, recession and unemployment are
potentials for social unrest, and Jewish organi-
zations active in the field of human relations
are sensitive. They fear the implications of the
current economic crisis in which minority groups
and low-income families are hit most cruelly.
THEY ARE apprehensive over the possibil-
ity that the present situation may divide Amer-
icans arid set them to compete with one an-
other for scarce jobs and opportunities. They
are worried lest the economic hardships will
increase anti-Jewish bigotry, even though Jews
are exposed to the same hardships.
Sti'l ringing in the ears of Jewish leaders
are the shocking allegations by Gen. George S.
Brown, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff,
about "Jewish control" of banks and news-
papers, and his assertion about the "undue pro-
Israel pressure" on Congress.
BUT PEOPLE like Elmer L. Winter, presi-
dent of the American Jewish Committee, think
it is nevertheless necessary to find out if many
Americans believe as Gen. Brown did.
r^evert t^ecraf
The Vatican Tries
But it'll Have to Do Better
WfE HAVE it fully before us now the Vatican
Guidelines, the final blueprint out of Rome for
"relations between Christians and Jews."
Ten years after the Counciliar Declaration,
"Nostra Aetate," was given to the world, here is the
set of rules, roadmap, formal proposal for translating
the Declaration of 1965 into action in 1975 and the
years beyond.
LET US acknowledge that in the decade follow-
ing the publication of the Vatican's pronouncement
about the Church's relationships with the Jews, there
has been little dialogue.
"To tell the truth," the church fathers now state
candidly in their guideline document, "such relations
as there have been between Jew and Christian have
scarcely ever risen above the level of monologue.
From now on, real dialogue must be established."
How shall this dialogue be structured, how is it
to be carried forward? These suggestions are in
eluded: by an examination of existing links between
Christian liturgy and Jewish liturgy.
THIS IS all admirable. Rome should be warmly
thanked by the world Jewish community for its sin-
cere efforts to improve the degree of understanding
between Catholics and Jews through historical efforts
such as the publication of the new Vatican state-
ment.
And now for a run through the obstacle course.
Every self-respecting Jew, giving serious and cour-
teous attention to the new Vatican statement, will
have to ask himself these key questions:
1Why is there no .reference to Israel? Will
the Catholic Church, will any of the numerous
Protestant bodies, ever achieve a clear understanding
of the Jewish concept of Peoplehood and its con-
comitant, the enduring attachment of the Jewish
people to the Jewish land, now known to the world
as the modern State of Israel?
2Will even the most tender kind of Dialogue
ever relieve Jews of the anxiety concerning Chris-
tian efforts to convert Jews, seemingly an integral
aspect of any dialogue effort?
Until authoritative spokesmen can convince us
otherwise, we are obliged to conclude that the reality,
agony, and struggle of the State of Israel are not
mentioned in the current Vatican document largely
because Catholic churchmen in the Arab world (who
fought the church leaders on this vital issue 10 years
ago) have succeeded in blocking Vatican inclusion
fif reference to Israel in the new pronouncement.
The question that bothers Jewish leader-
ship in these times of potential tensions is how
many thousands of others in high places have
the distorted views on Jews as those pronounc-
Cardinal's
Memoirs And
Autobiography
WE DEVIATE from our custom of reviewing
books that are primarily of Jewish content
because the peripheral Jewish content in the
two books in this review are important. The first
is autobiographical since it is based on the "Mem-
oirs of Jozsef Cardinal Mindszenty. (New York,
Macmillan Publishing Co., $10. 342 pp, translated
by Richard and Clara Winston).
The index of the book does not list "Jews,"
but Thomas Carlyle is listed because the Cardinal
read his book on the French revolution while he
was incarcerated by the Communists.
THE MEMOIRS note that the Jews of Buda-
pest were saved from death in the gas chambers
in 1944 because of "the vigorous protest" of the
Hungarian bishops. This protest was against the
June, 1944 government directive that all Jews be
confined in ghettos.
The pastoral letter "to the faithful and the
public" stated in beautiful terms that "God him-
self grants the free exercise of religion, freedom
of work, property." Would that all Catholic prel-
ates would urge governments not to curtail God's
gifts to all men, including Jews.
The Cardinal overlooked the fact that Catho-
lic* predominated in the ranks of the Arrow
Cross, the Hungarian arm of the Nazi occupation
troops.
THE CARDINAL should read the accounts
of Hannah Senech and what Hungarian Catho-
lics did to Jews. Notwithstanding these comments,
the book is important because of the Cardinal's
ability as a historian and his personal treatment
by the Communists. .
"Willy Brandt: Portrait of a Statesman," by
Terence Prittie (New York, Schocken Books,
$10.50, 356 pp.) has several references to Jews,
and "Jews" are listed in the index. Prittie is an
English journalist and an excellent biographer.
His books on Levi Eshkol and Israel showed
great perception and profundity plus a brilliant
literary style. His trenchant phrases and sen-
tences reveal more than others do in pages.
HIS COMMENT on Sweden's attitude toward
Norwegian Jews fleeing Quisling, and Sweden's
later acceptance of Danish Jews makes the second
acceptance almost an act of contrition. Sweden
could have saved many more Norse Jews.
ed by Gen. Brown? How many millions of
Others in every walk of American life hoM
these views? What more can be done to
.rase these ugly prejudices in a year when peo-
ple affected by the economic crisis can easily
fall under the influence of anti-Jewish propa-
ganda?
AMERICAN JEWISH leaders are also wor-
ried over the possibility of a serious cooling-oil
toward- Israel in this country.
Alreadv numerous American firms are rush-
ing to the money-rich Arab countries to secure
business deals there. They compete with each
other for Arab goodwill. In this competition ?
they may not be averse to the ***&"***
pro-Arab and anti-Israel propaganda in this
country, not to speak of the fact that the Arab
rulers themselves have intensified their efforts
to increase their anti-Israel propaganda in the
United States.
/
h
A Security Guard
Has Some Perils, Pleasures
Haifa
rpHIS MORNING it is my turn to stand guard as se-
curity officer at the main entrance to the Senate
House, Technion's administration building. For many
months large public institutions have set up a volun-
tary guard service during working hours.
Our task is to inspect all bulky or otherwise sus-
picious packages in which strangers might smuggle
guns, grenades, or explosives into the building. Of
course the check can not be thorough and comprehen-
sive, since we are not authorized to search in pockets.
THOSE WHOM I can identify are waved by, bul
all others must submit to the search. It is received good
naturedly, even with a smile. Some treat it as a huge
joke. Others are quite serious about the precaution.
My tour of duty has at least satisfied a life-long
curiosity on my part as to what it is ladies carry in
their bulky handbags. I have rummaged through dozens
of them this morning. Don't worry, ladies; I'll keep
your secret. !
I have learned, too, that the more imnresive an
attache case looks, the more likely it is that it con-
tains only the bearer's lunch. f
HERE IS a large box which, when opened, reveah
several dozen suspicious objects: Each is about the size
of a grenade, with wires sticking out of it. The young
man convinces me they are harmless electrodes, des-
tined for the electrical engineering department.
These husky, wild-looking students now approach-
ing from the dormitories must be checked carefully.
Each one is carrying a suitcase, which cannot be con-
sidered a normal academic appurtenance. j
They line up good naturedly, and I rummage
through each bag. Almost without exception they con-
tain the dirty laundry of the boys. It is Friday morning.
\ f
.
r
., Ww_OflWJMc/ O/A
ver
Write to the Editor Write (?) Away
fjknistl ihrkMOfi Friday, January 31, 1975
J J AVE YOU noticed that a lot of letters to the editors
of your local papers are anti-Semitic and pro-
Arab?
There seems to be a rising tide of anti-Semitism,
as indicated by such communications.
Well, it might not necessarily reflect increased
anti-Semitism.
IT MIGHT just prove that the enemy is more
methodical'than we are. Letters-to-the-editor are widely
read. The pro-Arab and anti-Jewish groups are smart
enough to know that they can engender their hatred
by using this conspicuous device to drive their hos-
tility into many minds.
Down in Houston, Tex., Rabbi Jack Segal, of Con-
gregation Beth Yeshurun, wrote a plea to his people
to mount a counter-attack. He urged them to write to
their papers often when Jews or Israel are attacked.
The letters, he wrote, need not be long. Staccato
statements are more readily printed and more readily
absorbed. But it is incumbent on all lovers of the
truth to be vigilant and active in scotching the false-
hoods that are often hurled at us.
A 8PLENDID example of an epistolary counter-
attack was a strong letter written recently to the New
Republic magazine by Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg the
famed New Jersey rabbi who heads up the American
Jewish Congress.
A columnist asserted that the Jews had "ousted"
the Arabs from Palestine.
Hertzberg deftly responded with the fact that the
Israelis begged the Arabs to stay in 1948. Those who !
left did so because of broadcasts by Arab leaders urging
them to get out for the nonce until the Jews would
be defeated.
You can get the thrill of doing your part in the
contest between good and evil by manning vour pens
and typewriters producing Letters to the Editor. You
can right wrongs by writing letters. Write right away.


January 31, 1975
+Jmlsti rtortdnan
Page 11-A
POSE THREAT TO PEACE IN NORTH

Mi,* ..... iu riM m nun in
s3/ # i"*-----~T!---------------(------
Syrian Troops In Lebanon
By YITZHAK SH ARGIL
fEL AVIV (JTA) A Pal-
I estinian battalion of the Syrian
.army has entered southern Le-
army
banon and has established posi-
tions on the ridges opposite Har
Dov, a strategic spur on the
western slopes of Mt. Hermon
overlooking "Fatahland" which
Sadat, Assad Agree
o DMZ With Israel
VEW YORK(JTA) Presi-
lit Anwar Sadat of Egypt and
esident Hafez Assad of Syria
jth say they are willing to con-
|er the establishment of de-
iitariied -zones along their
fders with Israel.
Both demand speedier progress
toward a settlement on all Arab
fronts, though Sadat indicated
that4m is prepared to seek an
iterim arrangement with Israel
'to defuse the bomb that is about
to e&plode."
SuTv
THE VIEWS of the two Arab
leaders emerged in separate in-
terviews they granted a group of
American businessmen and jour-
nalists touring the Middle East
let the auspices of Time Maga-
The
Their remarks were published
in the current issue of Time.
Asked whether he would consider
a de'riii lit adzed zone on the Golan
Heights, Assad said, "We may
agree to reciprocal measures on
either side of the border for any
length,-of time. I they (the Is-
wraeljs) agree...to. ten kilometers
F on tMker/'4fjvS? do we"
p Umked a similar question. Sadat
replied, "I am ready to allow a
demjj&fcarize'd: zone in my coun-
try,(J>ut l shaH be asking in reci-
procity, to ihayej demilitarized
zongtp^ Israeli land."
T jfeKED IF he thought he could
reaah an agreement with Israel
on 4>inal without insisting on
agreements on other fronts, Sadat
said- "This is.a very important
queftfo'n. If you mean to ask if
I aftf ready to reach a separate
solution with Israel I say no. But
if you ask.if I am,readv to defuse
the bomb that is about to explode
now^yes, 1 am ready, and I am
TeadjTtbdls'euss further steps to-
waijcl peace, a new step of disen-
gagement, and.so on."
Sadat appeared to backtrack
slightly from his recent ultima-
tum to Israel, published in an in-
terview with the Paris newspa-
per, Le Monde, that there would
be new war unless Israel with-
drew on all Arab fronts within
the next three months. Asked if
he was speaking specifically of
war, he replied:
"MY MAIN concern really is
this: We started after the Oc-
tober War a process toward
peace. It slackened last summer.
We have to keep the momentum
and continue the search, or we
shall be facing a state of stagna-
tion again, and if we reach this
stage of stagnation, there will be
no other alternative than war by
miscalculation or intention."
Assad also aooeared to back
away from threats of a new war.
Asked what another war would
solve, he replied. "Because I am
opposed to step-by-step measures
does not mean I want a fifth war.
"What I mean to say is that
divided and slow movements will
not avert a fifth war. I do not
have any clear idea what the U.S.
means by step-by-step movement.
If the step-by-step, movement has
good substance on all Arab
fronts, it will help peace."
ASKED IF Syria was prepared
to consider secure borders for Is-
rael, Assad asserted that "with
modern weapons there are no
secure borders."
He said that when the Israelis
occupied the Golan Heights in
1967 they claimed it was to pro-
tect their settlements. "And now
they have built new settlements.
If we pursue their logic after
awhile they will ask for new se-
cure borders to protect their new
settlements. That is why I believe
they are interested in expansion."
Israel Lodges Complaints
J j Agaii\st Truce Violations
TEL; aViV- MfJTA) Israel
I | lodged 156 complaints of al-
ii led disengagement violations
br Egypt^and Syri|i since the dis-
e gagcmfnJxaaijpijtU were signed
eirlier thil^ear.*
According to a senior source,
a tptal of 93 complaints were
(:nade against Syria and 63 against
Egypt.
MOST OF the complaints, es-
pecially those concerning Syrian
actions, involved the introduction
of more weapons) -than allowed
into the limited armaments zones
or the introduction of weapon
types not permitted in the zones,
the source said.
The Egyptians were credited
with making sincere efforts to
observe the disengagement agree-
ments they signed with Israel
last Mar. 1, and in every case so !
far, unauthorized weapons have i
been withdrawn from the limited
forces zone following Israel's
complaints.
The same was not true of the
Syrians who signed the disen-
gagement accords on June 1,
ACCORDING TO the source.
Egyptian authorities are under
heavy pressure from former in-
habitants of the Suez Canal zone
to rehabilitate the canalside
towns and villages.
Only 50 per cent of the civilian
population that was forced to
leave the canal zone after the
Six-Day War and the war of at-
trition has been able to return
to date, the source reported.
is occupied by Israeli forces.
According to intelligence re-
ceived during the past few days,
the Palestinian unit is centered
in a triangle formed by the vil-
lages of Shuba, Shabaa and El
Hamam, Israeli sources report-
ed.
DEFENSE MINISTER Shi-
mon Peres said here that the
entry of the Palestinian battal-
ion into Lebanon was a "Svrian
provocation aimed at torpedoing
any negotiations and arrange-
ments with the Egyptians."
The Defense Minister, speak-
ing at Kibbutz Yifat in the Jez-
reel Valley, said the Syrians
were seeking a foothold in the
Har Dov region in order to
threaten Israeli forces there.
He attributed the recent up-
surge of terrorist activity in the
region to an attempt by the Syr-
ian authorities and the Palestine
Liberation Organization to cre-
ate a military provocation aim-
ed at sabotaging political nego-
tiations between Israel and
Egypt.
ACCORDING TO Peres. Syria
is trying to drag Egypt into a
new confrontation with Israel
and the PLO opposes any nego-
tiations lest its own influence
would be diminished.
The Palestinian battalion was
reported to be well entrenched
and to have road communica-
tions with Syria.
Several reports reaching Is-
rael indicated that terrorists hit
by Israeli forces recently were
part of the battalion. It is well
equipped, has an artillery unit
and armored troop carriers and
is better trained than the Leba-
nese army, the sources said.
THE BATTALION has estab-
lished logistics headquarters in
the northern salient of "Fatah-
land" and has fanned out into
the Shuba area in the southern
sector.
Its immediate objective ap-
parently is to tie down large
Israeli forces and its long range
aim seems to be open to a new
front against Israel should large
scale hostilities breakout, the
sources said.
Peres said the Palestine bat-
talion was trained by the Syr-
ian army and Lebanon is too
weak to do anything about its
presence.
"We regret to watch Lebanon
in its weakness. Our political
aim is not to undermine what
remains of Lebanese sovereignty
in her own territory," Peres
said.
/
0
Rocky Refused 4
Israel Loan Plea
JERUSALEM(JTA)David Rockefeller, chairman of the
board of Chase Manhattan Bank, rejected a request by Israel for
a long-term loan. Rockefeller also did not accept an Israeli re-
quest that the bank open a branch in Israel.
Rockefeller, who was here at the beginning of a longer
Mideast tour, was asked by Israel for a loan for a period of three
to five years.
ALTHOUGH NO mention was made of the specific sum Is-
rael was asking for, it was understood that it would amount to
a maximum of $150 million. Rockefeller explained his negative
attitude by referring to business considerations.
The bank, he said, was careful not to enter into extension
of long-term loans, considering the unstable situation of world
financial markets-
Although he did not say so, it was understood that reserva-
tions about the possibility of opening an Israel branch originated
in fear of negative reactions in Arab oil-producing countries in
which the bank is active.
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290 Sunny Isles Boulevard
Miami Beach. Fonda 33160
Phone 949-2121



Page 12-A
+JmHt>Bur**t**
Friday. Jantoy 31. 197$
M
m MINDLIN

.....




i fiere Was Laughter in Learning
...
Lnglisn

| Continual from Pate 4-A
own, the escape from the czar-
ist "sluzhbeh" (draft), the arriv-
al in a gilt-edged U.S.A. only to
be called up to serve in Uncle
Sam's "sluzhbeh" in World War
I.
IN SCHOOL, I listened with
equally rapt attention to the
new tales of my own American
existence the nation's history,
geography, culture and tradi-
tions.
Just as I went from the Yid-
dish to the American every
morning when I left for school,
they traveled the same route on
their way to work, except that
they really traveled nowhere.
The people with whom my
father worked and engaged in
business, if they did not them-
selves speak Yiddish, spoke in
a clangor of the other tongues
to which I referred back there
at the beginning.
AND SO it was Europe for
them all over again. Wherever
they went, it was Europe in
America at work, at "home,"
in the synagogue, in their news-
papers and books, even in the
theatre.
Still, America, the nation, the
total community no one
gave them a linguistic inch. The
glgna they were required to
read, the documents they had to
fil! out and finalize with their
BJ natures, the schools their
children attended all these
were in English.
Despite the massive number?
of their alien brethren, of one
thing they were convinced: the
tongue of their new land.
MASTERING THAT tongue
W 8 a mark of their achieve-
ment of a new identity or of
their failure to do so. Mostly
they failed, and took on a nobil-
ity in their failure that pre-
empted all criticism.
Committed to this proposition,
they went to night schools to
Study it, tried to converse in it,
fractured it mercilessly and
came up with an accented patois
of jibberish that brought tears
of humor to our eyes and dou-
ble love in our hearts.
Where they failed, they ex-
pected us to stand in for them.
At school, we were expected to
outshine the natives.
BY MAKING it for ourselves
in the new world, we demon-
strated their worth. We smooth-
ed away something of the sharp
edge of their lives as eternal
-aliens, as the misplaced who are
forever plundered and pass on.
It is his humorous awareness
of this that brought Leo Rosten
ni fortune in "Education of
Hyman Kaplan."
Rosten documented this peri-
od in our history with the pre-
cision if not the artistry of Cer-
\ antes in "Don Quixote," which
also documents a dying tradi-
tion and the sadness of those
who watch it die and can not
be born again into the new one
replacing it.
ALL OF this reminiscence is
by way of reacting to the grow-
ing absurdities in our linguistic
handling of the huge number of
Spanish-speaking people in our
midst.
These days, I hear cries of
persecution in the land. School
boards are responding to
charges of discrimination
P-oinst Spanish speaking stu-
dents.
Spanish speaking parents
assail our officials with threats
that we are engaging in
a kind of cultural genocide and
depriving them of basic Amer-
ican rights.
AT ISSUE is the notion that
to demand English language
proficiency of them is to engage
in an act tantamount to the
creation of a linguistic second-
class citizen.
The argument goes something
like this: Why should Spanish-
speaking people be required to
demonstrate their capabilities in
whatever endeavor in English
when this automatically "handi-
caps" them?
THEIR SOLUTION: a bi-lin-
gual program in the schoolsor
even a bi-lingual society.
in the face of such argu-
ments to wave the flag of my
childhood memories the sweet
sadness of the vigorously boiling
melting pot would obviously
be ineffective.
Let us say a bi-lingual so-
ciety, yes, in fact a multi-lin-
gual one with multi-cultural
facets, too. That is how it has
always been.
But bi-lingual schools, where
the concept of "one nation indi-
visible" is supposed to be
taught?
SUCH ATTITUDES are al-
ready committing a whole new
generation of Spanish speaking
children to illiteracy in the lan-
guage of their adopted country.
Worse, bi-lingualism, and the
exotic kind of English that black
students speak also enters into
this category, invariably spells
linguistic handicaps in two lan-
guages.
Cohen: Painful That Ford
Asks Aid for S. Vietnam
The net result is that bi-lin-
gualism has already had a crip-
pling effect on exclusively Eng-
lish-speaking students also. Visit
the college campuses of the na-
tion to see how this fans out
to depress the standards of
higher education generally.
TO ACCOMMODATE the
public pressure of the Spanish-
speaking community, literacy"
standards in English bein<(
sorely compromised every day. i
Somewhere aionsr"the^tte.|
someone must be wilUs* to,'
stand up and say that, for all of
our pluralisnv this is an -fing--.
lish-apeaking land. ,--*>:
And that it is no? disqrinuns- j
tion against newcomers .to say.
so and to demand English-Speak-
ing of them as an ultimate goal
__ or to warn them that the
parameters of ultimate doe**
mentation and communication
are English.
At stake is not "just" a Ian.
guage, but a national identity. ^

GOING TO RUSSIA?
MEET SOVIET JEWS!
MAINTAIN THE UfEUNE
CALL 5764330
SOUTH FLORIDA CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEWRY
P.O. BOX 1056, NORTH MIAMI, 33161
-r-
learning experiences in
Continued from Page 4-a
men and lads torn to pieces
with shranne! and poisoned with
lyddite! The oceans of blood, not
one drop of.which is shed in a
really just cause! The ravaged
crops! The peaceful peasants,
women and men, to till their
fields ... on pain of starva-
tion ."
sn.vw WAS not just a cynic,
however, but a moralist, and his
message seems particularly per-
tinent for those developing na-
tions which are making our mu-
nitions people even richer:
Responding to a question, Un-
dershaft confronts his accusers
with a monologue that begins:
(Poverty is) "The worst of
crimes. All the other crimes are
virtues beside it: all the other
dishonors are chivalry Itself by
comparison there are mil-
lions of poor people, abject peo-
ple, dirty people, ill fed, ill cloth-
ed people. They poison us mor-
ally and physically .".
THE PRESIDENT and the
Congress will have some hard
choices to make in the coming
months, among them being the
issue of whether to continue to
feed the insatiable appetite of
the Pentagon or divert some of
the funds to feed people and
desperately needed National
Health Insurance.
For Shaw's man, there is no
doubt of the answer:
"The government of your
country! I am the government
of your country ... Do you
suppose that you and a half i
dozen amateurs like you sitting
in a row in that foolish gabble
shop (Parliamenti, can govern
Undershaft and Lazarus? No,
my friend: you will do what
pays us. You will make war
when it suits us, and keep
peace when it doesn't. You will
find that trade requires certain
measures when we have decided
on those measures. When I want
anything to keep my dividends
up, you will discover that my
want is a national need ... Be
off with you my boy and play
with your caucuses ."
WHILE IT is a compliment
to Shaw's wisdom, it is sad to
think there is nothing old-fash-
ioned about his 70-year-old play, j
year of study for college students
If you desire advanced Judaic/Hebraic and Israel
study, or intend to pursue a career in Jewish teaching
or Jewish communal service, a year of study at the co-
educational Hayim Greenberg College is for you.
The curriculum includes Hebrew Language, Literature,
Bible, History, Education, Philosophy, Sociology, Tal-
mud, workshops and field trips. Credits for courses
are offered by leading universities with Judaic or
Hebraic Departments. Generous scholarships avail-
able.
For information on Hayim Greenae'g or other educational programs contact:
WSD
WORLD ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
Department of Education & Culture
515 Park Avenue, N.Y.C. 10022.
(212) 752-0600 ext. 384/385
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^ f\ /ill s.s.Statendam from Florida to the Garit

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II
want to got off.
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s.s.tatendam from Florida to the Caribbean ^ '
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The s.s. Statendam is registered in the Netherlahd Antilles)

t
*
He


rSl. 1975
* legist rhrk/icin
Pnge 13-A
to Seek Removal of Red Trade Bar
- -
m-Page 1-A
coKs'idered'' tfie
charter prehjbi-
f fdrce against
stlntagrify of an-
memioning mili-
onMnr the Middle
sident replied he
^ietfier Kissinger
T-^i>9|l)t.
the question of
(ton-posed to Kis-
hypothetical one
inger:-'had given
wer.
is" being stran-
siden't said, "that
right- to protect
death.;' When he
whether another
bargo would be
" tlje -President
e kind in 1973."
G SOVIET U.S.
said that "in my
ante will be con-
Si ffoadeni 1 anil expand-
lause it is in the interest
aej||i.laian- and the
ed State*.
'
Folk Heats
wr
UpOu
Concession
led f.-om Page 1 -A
Wetary James R.
Nr-
K, WHO returned last
ekTfl Iterated that he had not
iwn | y ifnajis i>i possible I--
eli M ^ulrawals in Sinai and
id coni eyed* no new Israeli pro-
>sals 'j 1 Washington.
his meetings there
largely with proced-
new-talks with K^ypt
hM. B>nd stage settlement.
there was no alterna-
|oper talks according to
accepted by all sides
t pre-conditions, lie
rs at Hen Clarion
chances of sec-
)UM Hks with Egypt
>uld be jOTpfied "in the not
0 distant future."
AIXON, WAS apparently re-
ring to| fcjiger's return trip
gUte East, probably
xt monfh, ffr a further round
lomacy." .Beyond
gn Minister had
at* he hadn't said
lor the U.S.
to the various
linister f coft&med on his
/ashingtafc.-talks and submit-
Hi a t JoffMal report to the
abinet Sinday.
The CabJTiet has yet to decide
hat Isr | caV&ain from a new
und of l|A_yith the Egyp-
ns and. what it must offer.
T[fl are delicate matters
nifl > expected to take 2
; weeks to resolve.
MEANWHILE, it is generally
reed that no new moves will
made in the Middle East un-
1 Kissinger comes to the re-
on. '
ion Waa .questioned sharply
i repqrte thftf the U.S. has
lydHfc to give Israel
iculties i ^B-rying out eco-
nic a Hsjeady agreed to
i I signed faM! two countries.
A Pa Klinistry official
ted thi He provisions of
eas B^ s'mP'y must
it tlM ft in the American
iKtive races-;
iaUonlrf Hebrew,
/Ml I CENTER INC.
Hroh Sett
J JTficJe? Gifts
llv. 532-2210
The President said he was
"disappointed" by the Soviet
cancellation of the trade agree-
ment. He said her hoped te-aiork
with the Congress tto afiaiftate >
the problems In *h% ^apadenaV
which "may have precipitated
the Soviet Union action." ... ..
When he was--asked whether-
his comment on restrictions re-
fered to Sen. Henry Ml Jack-
son's amendment regarding the
emigration of Soviet Jews, Ford
said he did not want to get-into
a dispute with members of Con-
gress but that the restrictive
measures in the trade law and
on the Export-Import bank, and
the limitation of aid to Turkey
Dy the Congress had been
"harmful" to him in the execu-
tion of foreign policy.
, IN*'A related development,'
Kissinger appeared before the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee for three hours to dis-
cuss how to build a trade rela-
tionship with the Soviet Union.
The Secretary had said last
week, after the USSR repudiat-
ed the 1972 trade agreement
with the U.S., that he would
seek the advice of the Commit-
tee and felt "certain the Con-
gress will deal with us in a con-
ciliatory and constructive man-
ner."
AFTER MEETING with the
Senate Committee, both Kissin-
ger and Senators on the Com-
mittee said no effort was yet be-
ing made toSsurmiit new legisla-
tion that would, allow the Soviet
Union to receive most-favored-
nation tariff status.
Sen. Jacob R. Javits (R..
N.Y.) told reporters that Con-
gress Would insist oh linking hu-
man rights inside the USSR to
any new attempt to reduce tar-
iffs.
The Soviets repudiated the
trade pact because of what they
considered discriminatory re-
strictions on trade by Congress
and unwarranted interference in
the USSR's domestic affairs.
Chaim Grade Featured In j
Two Yivo Forum Sessions '
Poet, novelist and lecturer
Chaim Gradual bej^ft speaker!
at the next hw YiwPewims in
Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
Beach. "His* topic next WeAesda^
at 8 p.m. will be the poet Itzik
Manger. Wednesday. Feb. 12, he
will lecture on "Elijah the
Prophet, The Baal Shem, and the
Messiah."
The author of some 15 volumes
of poetry and prose, Chaim Grade
has lectured on five continents
and has been awarded a number
of prizes for his literary work.
His novel, "Die Agunah," which
was translated from the Yiddish
last year, was highly praised by
E'ie Wiescl in a recent New York
Times book review.
'
M
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Page 14-A
+Jewist noricfian
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
i- CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-92
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
i; IN UK: SPUE "MARRIAGE OFi
FAUSTt> F LOSANA,
Husband.
and
MIRTA LOSANA,
Wife.
TO: MIRTA I.OSAXA. Apt. No. 11
W8 Adams Street
Newark, New Jersey 07105
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
Albert L Carricarte. Eso... attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 2491
N.W. 7 Street Miami. Florida, and
file the original with the elerk of the
above styled court on or before Feb-
ruary 7th. 1976: otherwise a default
\vill be entered against you for the
Belief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
well week for four consecutive weeks
Jn THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2nd day of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L AYALA
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT I,. CARRICARTE. ESQ.
2491 N.W. 7 Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No. 649-7917
1/10-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of THE AMERICAN FOUNDATION
FOR Till; ARTS .it Dul'ont Plaza
ter, 4th Flovr. .Mlalhi. Dade t'oun-
ty, Florida :s31Sl/ intend to register
name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida
THE AMERICAN FOUNDATION
F'R THE ARTS. INCORPORATED.
By: HOWARD .1. HIRSCHKIELD
By: RICHARD LEVIN K
Itv: ROBERT RLEEMER
KELVIN E. WBIN8TEIN
Attorney for The American
Foundation for the Arts.
Incorporated
1/10-17-24-31
NOTICE OF ACTION ,N THE C|RCUIT COURT OF THE
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE \"JH JupiCIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
(NO PROPERTY) FOR DADE'COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF ot CASE NO 75.2167
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
, CIVIL ACTION MO. 75-2114
ACTION F9R DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JtXMiS FHWAJSDDIXON^ ....
Husband.
a 11d
LENORMIA D1XON.
TO: LENORMIA DIXON
126 North Main Street
Patterson. New Jersey
TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
are required to serve a copy of
Friday, January 31, 1971
I
M THE CIRCUlf "COURT "oV T
ELEVENTH JJJ.PJCJA1QBUg3Pl
FLORt&A- 1N-7TNU rUR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATJ? DIVISION <
LFGAL NOTICE
- v
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of POTPOURRI CARD & GIFT SHOP
at 1G545 N.E. ir.th Avenue. North Mi-
ami Beach. Florida intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
FRED & JACK. INC.
By: JACK KRONGOLD. President
BAXTER. FRIEDMAN & ROBB1NS
Attorneys for Applicant
1875 N.E. 163rd Street
North Miami Beach. Florida
1/10-17-24-31
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:
OLINDA PINEDA DAJWOOD.
Wife.
SALIN DAJWOOD.
Husband.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: SAI.IN DAJWOOD
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you, and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defense to it. If any.
upon STEPHEN L. RASKIN. Peti-
tioner's attorney, whose address Is
7200 Bird Road. P.O. Box 7602. Miami.
Florida 33155. on or before February
14, 1975. and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Petitioner's attorney or
immediately thereafter: otherwise a
default will be entered for the relief
demanded in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on Jan. 6. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of Said Court
By Marion Newman
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
1/10-17-24-31
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 74-35772
SUIT FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
UNA FROEDE.
Petitioner,
vs.
WILLIAM FROEDE.
Respondent
TO: WILLIAM FROEDE
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you. and
you are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the Peti-
tion on the Petitioner's Attorney.
MARK S. ROTH ESQ.. 801-41st
Street. Suite 205. Miami Beach. Flo-
rida and file the original Answer or
Pleading in the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the
14th day of February. 1975. If you fail
to do so. judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 7th day of January A.D.
1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
Circuit Cou/t Dade County. Florida
By: A. WALSIL
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
MARK S. ROTH. ESQUIRE
801-41sl Street. Suite 205
Miami Beaoh. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
_________________________1/10-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Kaleky Construction Co. at 7651
Davie Road, Extension. Hollywood.
Florida 33024 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Leonard Kaleky Owner
Morton B. Zemel. Suite 111
16666 NE 19th Avenue. North Miami
Beach. Florida 33162.
Attorney for Applicant
______________________1/17-24-31 2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PROFESSIONAL ARTS CENTER
BUILDING at 1150 N.W. 14th Street.
Miami. Florida, intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida,
Asher Marks. M.D.
Hugh Gilmore M.D.
Robert Katims. M.D.
Jacob Colsky. M.D.
Morton Halperp. M.D.
Leonard S. Sommer. M.D.
Oscar Relnmuth. M.D.
Perils Scheinb^rg. M.D.
Aronovitz. Silver & Booth
By Tod Aronovitz. Esa.
Attorneys for Applicant
908 Ainsley Building
Miami Florida 33132
1/17-24-31
you .-,-------
vour written defenses. f any, to it on
KWITNEY. KROOP & SCHEIN-
BERG attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road. Suite
512, Miami Beach. Florida 33139. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Feb-
ruary 26. 1975; otherwise a default wjll
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Mlam;. Florida on this
21st day of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
Bv L SNEEDEN
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHEINBERG. PA.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
305-538-7575
__________________1/24-31 2/7-14
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. 75-1318
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUIS PONCE.
Petitioner,
and
ROSA PONCE.
Respondent.
TO: ROSA PONCE
2215 Calle 6
Santa Inez
Vina del Mar. Chile
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It on
ANTONIO J. PINEIRO. JR. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 101
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami. Florida.
33128. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before February 24. 1975: otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeKs
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
14th day of January 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By L AYALA
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ANTONIO J. PINEIRO. JR.. ESQ.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. FL 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
1/17-24-31 2/7
NOTICE OF ACTION
Midi \J/L MELFA.
,iPJatnSff,
ANN MELFA. ANTHONY MELFA.
JH MICHELLE MELFA. JOSEPH
p. MELFA. JR.. and JEAN DTNINO.
Defendants.
TO: JEAN DININO
Defendant
21 Williams Avenue
N.-wburgh. New York
JOSEPH P. MELFA. JR.
Defendant
9278 Lamar Street
Spring Valley. California 9-0.7
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to partition the following-de-
scribed real property located in Dade
County. Florida, to wit:
A. The South 65.5 feet of Lots 13
and 14. In Block 14. TOWN OF
H1ALEAH. according to the
Plat thereof, recorded in Plat
Book 5. at Page 77. of the
Public Records of Dade County.
Lot 16.' in Block 33. FOURTH
ADDITION TO ESSEX VIL-
LAGE, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded in Plat Book
46. at Pace 63. of the Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida: and.
Lots 15 and 16. In Block 11.
TOWN OF HIALEAH.
FOURTH ADDITION, accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, record-
ed in Plat Book 7. at Page 83.
of the Public Records of Dade
Countv. Florida,
has been ftled against you and you
are reauired to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
HENRY NORTON. Attorney for
Plaintiff 1201 Biscayne Building. 19
West Flagler Street. Miami. Florida.
53130. on or before February 2N.
1975. and file the original with the
Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded In the Complaint
for Partition.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
this Court on Jan. 21. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By T. PENLON
Ev T. PENSON
As Deputy Clerk
1/24-31
J. GWVljN PAR
irTvf:n f *-a
B,
C.
.In RE
ADD1E
..\:i,.. INE BEIDNER
*d.
NOTICE TO ORHO4T0RS
To All Creditors and All Person- I'.i
log Claims "i Demands Against se
Estal '
You are hereby notified and reV:l
ed lo or, Bent any claims and dem n
which you may have TVwAhist
estate of ADDJ.E BEIDNER a. i
ADELINE BEIDNER. deceased iatl
of Dade County. Florida. ti
the Circuit Judges of Dads C< ai 'a
and file the same In dunllr.it, |
as provided In Section 733.16. Flor
Statutes, in their offices in the Coui
Courthouse in Dade County Florjjl?
within four calendar months TroS:'th
time of the first publication hereo
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this CU
day of January. A.D. 1975.
GERALD J. HERZOG
As Executor
First publication of this notice iol
the 24th day of January. 1975. I
DAVID THEODORE BERG. P.A.
Attorney for Executor/Estate
1110 Brickell Avenuo 1.1
Miami Florida 33131 ,
-r
2/7-14
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
CELIA ARGENT.
Respondent
TO: MRS. CELIA ARGENT
12 Somerville Road
Dai-tford-Kent
England
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed agalwi V"U and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on Kwltney, Kroop & Schelnberg. at-
torneys for Petitioner, whose address
is 420 Lincoln Road Suite 512. Miami
Beach. Florida 33139. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before February
12th. 1975: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on
this 6th day of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By: Q. WILLIAMS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHEINBERG. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 612
Miami Beach. Florida 33189
Attorneys for Petitioner
l/lft-17-24-81
NOTICE UNBER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of CENTRO TURISTICO COMER-
CIAL Y CULTURAL DE LAS AME-
RICAS at 65 N.W. 24th Court. Miami.
Fla. 33125 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
BRAULIO CORVEA
1/17-24-31 2/7
2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the usdersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Homestead Developments at 301
N.E. 11th Street. Homestead. Florida
intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
HAROLD PERLSTEIN
BEATRICE PERLSTE1N
David I. Berris
Attorney for
Homestead Developments
2470 Northwestern Highway,
Suite 412
Southfitld. Michigan 48075
1/17-24-31 2/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-1242
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
JUDIE MARIE SUHL.
Petitioner,
vs.
JAY RUDOLF SUHL..
Respondent.
J. R. SUHL. c/o SUHL SUPPLY
COMPANY. 600 Sea Girt Avenue. Sea
Girt. New Jersey
YOU JAY RUDOLF SUHL. Res-
pondent ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
TO FILE your written response to
this action for dissolution of marri-
age, with the Clerk of the above
Court, and serve a copy upon Peti-
tioner's Attorneys. VON ZAMFT &
SMITH. 1320 South Dixie Highway.
Suite 850. Coral Gables. Florida 33146.
on or before the 21t day of Febru-
ary. 1975. else the Petition for Dis-
solution of Marriage will be taken
as confessed.
DATED: 14th January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
By: MARION NEWMAN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
_____________________1/17-24-31 2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Haiti Miami Botanica at 2302 West
Flagler. Miami. Florida 33135 intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Nazario Lopez Owner
1/17-24-31 2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of I-ONDON TELEPHONE DEVICES
at 47 West Flagler Street. Miami.
Florida intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
T.T.I. INC.
By Sid Gersh. Pres.
GROVER C1MENT WEINSTEIN
& STACKER P.A.
Attorneys for T.T.I. INC.
820 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida
1/17-24-31 2/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLINQ
PROBATE NO. 75-411
Tn RE: Estate of
ELIZABETH C. PLOTNICK
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons H.iv-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reoulr-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the
estate of Elizabeth C. P nick de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida, to
the Circuit Judges of Dade Countv.
and file the same in duplicate and
as provided in Section 7.13.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade Countv Florida.
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at .Miami. Worlds, this 20th
day of January. A.D. 1 <>7R
ZEV W. KOGAN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 24th day of January. t!i75.
Caidln Rothenberg. Kogan ft
Kornblum
by: Zev W. Kogan. Esa.
Attorney for Zev W. Kogan. Esa.
420 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
1-24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT I
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-8520
JUDGE PARKER
In RE: Estate of
SYDNEY G. HARNETT
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All IVr-/is^H
Having Claims or Demands Ag.iinfB
Said Estate: >TB
You are hereby notified and r*air. "JB
ed to present any claims nnd derr.ii:- '^2
which you may have against tl .FltJt
tate of SYDNEY G. HARNETT ,(. ^,^1
ceased late of Dade County, F!> -il,i ^
to the Circuit Judges of Dade C un-"-*a
ty, and file the same in dupllcati i -xi/h^H
as provided In Section 733.16. Fl' I. -
Statutes, in their offices in the ( uj
ty Courthouse In Dade County. FI
Ida, within four calendar montl.s
the time of the first publication he
of or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this I
day of January. A.D. 1975.
'BERTRAM HARNBTT
As Executor
First publication of this notice
the 24th day of .laruary, 1975.
HARRY ZUKERNICK
Attorney for Executor
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Fl. 33139
1-244)
. omm
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE -_
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT CF Nevi
olved
nn
I
Jose
]
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN tlia
the undersigned, desiring to engage 1
business under the fictitious name of
ABC WASH ft DRY MACHINES at
136 S.W. Beacom Boulevard, .Miami.
Florida intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
By: FRANCISCO PADRON
EI/)Y GARCIA
Guillermo Sostchin Esquire
Attorneys for Francisco Padron
Eloy Garcia
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128 (324-4555)
1/17-24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT nF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND TOR
DADE COUNT""
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 7C "7
JOSEPH NESBIT-
In KB: Estate of
WILLIAM J. UPTON
dece
NOTICE TO CREDI-CS
,V A" Creditors a d vr<=oni
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-304
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Estate of
FRIEDA W. FREEMAN
<] cased.
NOTICE TO CREDITOR*
To All Creditors <*n*- ya\\ per."-!
Having Claims or Demands' Agairel
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and rent-
ed to present any'claims, aiwj-dematKl
winch you ninv. lisvc' Mainst the ...
tate of FRIEDA tT. FREEMAN d*
ceased late of Dade County. Florid;. I
to the Circuit Judges of. Dade. C( i:
ty. and file the same iri duplicate .
as provided in Section 733.16. Flor I
Statutes, in their offices in th ty Courthouse in Dade Countv. Fit*
ida. within four calendar months fr -.
the time of the first publication h< .hnico
of or the same will be barred. "
Filed at Miami. Florida, this
day of iHnuarv- A-*v 175 -
EDITH LIEUBKMAN
ELAINE Ignite
_, As Executors
First publication 'of-thbt tintice
'Hi dav of January, 1975.
LEON A. KPSTE1N
Atti n ev for Estate
(:'" Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
i
:o net
"Isr
lit!
i Vv.dJ>
' vith I
H7 Wi
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
E is HEREBY GIVEN thi
the undersigned, deiring tof.-hg..c
s tind.-r the firtiti
and
1 ; I ou'ti,oU., | (,.,,,,. ,
Ida. within four calendni
the time of the first oul
... T^!r,,he 8nn,e w"i !
2/7 Filed at Miami. Flo,
---- day of January, A Ii |j
MARIANNE l: l
As Exe i" i
..F,r.s.t nuhlfcation of t .
the 24th day of Ja,,ua,
raOMBTOG.FROME
Bv: LYNN W. FROMBi
Attorney for Estate of
William j. Upton Dei
Marianne B. Upton, y
*U'"\M-102. 19 W. Flag!
Miami. Florida 33130
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-2024
NOTICE TO DEFEND
In Re The Marriage of
ANABEL FERRER.
Husband-Petitioner.
And.
ANA BLANCO DE FERRER.
Wife-Respondent.
TO: Ana Blanco De Ferrer. Flnca El
BIJol. Hcrradura. Pinar Del Rio
Cuba.
>.Tou *.re n*reby notified that a Pe-
tition for Marriage Dissolution has
been filed in this cou
band. Anabel Ferrer,
required by law to ..
Response, or other paper
the undersigned clerk,
copy thereof, upon JOSEPH P
LAUSSEI, 9959 NW 7th Avenue MN ,}1'''( ,NK,- 20th Aye,,,,,
ami. Florida 33150. your
attorney, on or about Feb
1975. otherwise a Default will be en"^
tered against you. DATED: 21 Janu-
ary, 1975. Miami Florida-
Richard P. Brlnker
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: B. /. FOY. Deputy Clerk.
1/24-31 2/7-14
Flor.
from
la it -
13th
ce on
Attorn, vs f,,r applicant. _
1 '2f-31
-24-31
NOTICE UNDEP!
SEW* M- Countv^l^ aro Hi Bade
County. Florida.
ir,KIK(J,RAFT TA- '
ftuftw**? ''< Aircraft T
MffJf-8"Sh Avenue
I ''o
Miami. Florida 3312:
3/10-17-24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Of
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
. ric. PROBATE NO. 75.163
In RE: Estate of
JOHN L HINSON. .
To a,iN,?T.!CE TO CREDITORS
io ah Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against laid
r-state:
You are hereby notified and reuclr-
*". ."I Present any claims and demands
wnicn >'u may have against he
estate of JOHN L. HINSON a."
9ase<|'ate of Dade County. Florida v
I rcuit Jud*es of Dade Countv
ana file the same In duDlica.te uri
as provided In Section' 733.16. Fiona
Statutes, m their offlc** tn the CunJ
t-ourthouse In Dade County FloriA
within four calendar months from ?
r fv.of ,he "rst Publication herrf-
or the same will be "barred.
filed at Miami. Florida, this .'
day of January. A D. 175
JOHN L .HLNSON. Ill
, As Administrator
..F,r"*- Publication nf (fits notice
o"/..-^!* dav of January. 1975.
SAM I EL B PEAHLMAN
Attorney for Estate of
John L. HInson. Dee'd.
M?Jn7>,ln Road' Sulle 7"K.
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
j.Jj SI

I


THl
3/ol
31. 1975
-JeHlstfkridr&tr
Pacje 13-&
J'v
.-.ill
Sadat's Ultimatum Sterner Than Before
:. II
I 111
I lat
from Paye 1-A
Secretary
v. m
t honest U.S.
! in 20 years
ir-reaching interview,
l leader was especial-
yl toward the Soviet Union
!?rntB alleged reneging by
' i^i-^B arms deliveries may
f',h^H break off the So-
friendship pact.
' "l ^| Hkxward Israel was
imfl liemarks published
a tl lint newspaper, An Na-
cejo
iar, t ago but was even
Ms to what Israel
Sftroid
U :
1
t could and
war and what
Sou hi not expect in
return.
Sadat declared that Egypt will
make no concessions whatever
for Israel's return of the strategic
Mitla and Gidi passes in Sinai
and the Abu Rodeis oil fields be-
cause "I have nothing to offer
for the restitution of a territory
which belongs to us rightfully."
HE SAID Israel must return
the Golan Heights "which have
always belonged to Syria" and
the West Bank, Israel must recog-
nize the Palestine Liberation
Organization and negotiate with
it, Sadat said.
"No peace is possible in the
Near East as long as the Pales-
tinian problem is not resolved.
It is ridiculous to use the argu-
ment of terrorism to refuse all
negotiations with the PLO. .
So saying, I can assure you that
Washington will not wait much
longer, before recognizing the
PLO."
Then, should Israel refuse to
come to the conference table with
the PLO, "only the path of war
will remain," Sadat said.
He also said that "If they (the
Israelis) stubbornly continue
wanting the Golan Heights, we
are going inescapably towards a
Her til Seeks to Oust Goldmann
TE iAVIV (JTA) The
lent Hteovement is wag-
:ig a 1 Kampaign to pre-
ent the relection of Dr. Nanum
""lOldnutnti as president of the
rid Jewish Congress.
f-'^ Their efforts are d.....ned to
.' .Jfiure, most observers agree,
tit they are expected to enliven
^plenary assembly
In Jerusalem Feb.
iia.i
un-hi
vhich opens
u
r ABS5 also expected to
insum a great deal of time
Vljich be put to better use
iCkting s'^Hissues on the plen-
ry agenda as assimilation, safe-
guarding Jewish rights, the right
> emigrate,'growing anti-Semi-
ism, and aid for needly Jewish
omnwinrtte, especially in coun-
ties- where regimes haw ckang-
-&_
THE
- cF--Nevertheleas, Herut seeivs re-
eved to push the anti-Go!d-
*pnn movement as far as it will
a Herut
:4-3:
member of the World Zionist
Organization Executive, raised
the issue at an Executive meet-
ing in Jerusalem earlier this
week. "I have nothing personal
against Goldmann. We are good
friends. But I do not see how he
can continue in his office after
all of those statements he made,"
Klarman said.
HE WAS reflecting Herut's
distaste for Goldmann's moder-
ate, frequently dovish views on
the Middle East situation, his
past criticisms of Israeli policies
he believed to be rigid and his
suggestion that Israel will one
day have to deal with the Pales-
tinians, even with the hated
PLO.
According to Klarman and his
Herut colleagues, such views
expressed by the president of
the World Jewish Congress are
politically harmful to Israel and
the Zionist movement. Klarman
urged the WZO Executive to
revise the terms of its agree-
ment with the WJC.
Joseph -Tflftfman
ussein Reaffirms Arafat
Speaks for Palestinians
tinned from Page 1-A
:o negotiate.
no longer has any
ihoice: it will have to address

I
REPHUN'S HfcbttW
BOOK STOft
AS tvauHiNG for
ynagogues, Hebrew Schools
< $d Jewish Homes Free Gift
vith Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
17 WnfrJuftM Av: 672-7017
II Religious Articles $
Ftrl if n Schools Homes
WASHINGTON AVE.
IE] S. Schwortz
OF
m
iar-
RELK iiS GOODS
F HdME, SCHOOL
B3F WORSHIP
JJW If CRYSTALWARE
HIGH tBAUTY LOW PRICED
i CRYSTAL, INC.
Btngton Avenut
iOllE 535-5912
tr-
im
M
mtte&
ION OPTICIANS
TER Of THE SOUTH
Bon in Latest Stylet
and Women
jong space in
Bnient to buses
coin ROAD
Bhe Mall)
ulial Bacrlotiont Filled
CT LENSES
itself directly to the PLO."
The Jordanian king went on to
say that, although Israel had
missed many chances to find
peace, it is still possible, given
certain conditions.
"ISRAEL HAS missed since
1967 many occasions to come to
a settlement, because it preferred
conserving territory to having a
just and durable peace.'"
Such a true peace can be
reached if "the Jewish State ac-
cepts to return all the territories
that it conquered in 1967."
If no progress is made, a con-
flict is certain, Hussein contin-
ued. In this case, "Israel will
to understand that it will not be
possible for it to maintain its
military superiority."
Jordan's relations with thp
Palestinian Liberation Organiza
tion have evolved toward a more
friendly agreement.
"IT IS far from excluded that
I accept to open a dialogue di-
rectlv with Yasir Arafat."
However, the Jordanian king
does not agree with Arafat's re-
cent statement that a democratic
government be installed in Am-
man.
"I believe that this question is
not part of his (Arafat's) com-
petences." Hussein declared,
have to understand that it will
not be possible for it to main-
tain its military superiority."
The Jordanian king's state-
ments were published by the
Paris evening newspaper, Le
Monde.
WWW^^^^*^^^v^^*A^^^/
VwVBKpWi
lytnuan *S* yr* **
lobb! Joseph E. Rackovsky
Pkoh* 672-7306
MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Under the agreement, the
WZO has greater representation
on the governing bodies of the
WJC in consideration of the fact
that the activities of both or-
ganizations often overlap.
BUT THE WZO as such has
no control over WJC organiza-
tional matters. The WZO Exec-
utive rejected Klarman's demand
that it go on record in opposi-
tion to Goldmann's reelection.
But he asked to be permitted to
continue the struggle because "it
is a matter of conscience for
me."
Rumors had it that Klarman
favored former Foreign Minister
Abba Eban to replace Goldmann
as head of the WJC.
When a colleague pointed out
that "even he (Eban) does not
rule out contact with the PLO,"
Klarman retorted, "Who said it
is a he? I mean a she."
This led to speculation that
the Herut bloc would support
former Premier Golda Meir for
the WJC presidency. But Klar-
man refused to elaborate, and
the matter has never been taken
up with Mrs. Meir.
Everybody'*
Talking About...
^
POH rRIVATF.PlRTIES
445-1.1 IV
At Thr ftvfftoMM
C.iH-onul draw

a
Hans H. Marcuse ;
Louis Witkin
To assure you of a 5
superb social event I
Bar Mitzvah. Wedding
Anniversary Party.
nt the all new
new war.
SADAT ASSERTED that if Is
rael failed to meet his deadline,
"I would demand an immediate
meeting of the Genevia Confer-
ence. ... If Israel refuses to ne-
gotiate a global settlement (at
Geneva) we would have no other
recourse but war."
He stressed, however, that he
preferred a peaceful solution
Asked if far-reaching concessions
from Israel in return for total
pea.ee would bring about normal
diplomatic relations with the
Arab countries, Sadat replied, "1
am ready to conclude a peace
agreement with Israel and to re-
spect commitments stemming
from such an agreement. How-
ever, I think it is sti'l too early
to speak of diplomatic relations
and open frontiers."
HE SAID that the Soviet Union
and the United States should
play the role of protectors of
peace in the Middle East and in-
vite the PLO to the conference
table.
Referring repeatedly to the
American Secretary of State as
"Henry," Sadat said. "He resDect
ed all his commitments to us.
It's true that Watergate and the
U.S. internal crisis have slowed
down his peace efforts. But I am
certain he will not disappoint
us."
He said that of the U.S. secre-
taries of state he has dealt with
John Foster Dulles, Dean Ru-k
and William P. Rogers"Dr. Kis
singer has shown himself to be
the shrewdest, the most moderate
in his judgments and the most
honest."
HOWEVER, the Egyptian lead
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cumstances.
"The gunboat policy of the
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present world situation. Let the
United States be warned: The
Arabs will set fire to their oil
wells if they are victims of armed
aggression," Sadat said.
Regarding the Soviet Union, he
said that Moscow has failed to
help Egypt overcome the effects
of the October, 1973 war.
"Tiey turn a deaf ear to all
requests for economic aid despite
the fact that our financial prob-
lems are one thousand time9
more dramatic than those felt by
our Syrian brothers," Sadat said
in an apparent reference to
heavy Soviet military and eco-
nomic assistance to Damascus.
HE SAID Egypt's differences
with Moscow "are extended to
many ar2asmilitary, economic
and political. First of all. they
were and are hostile to any mili-
tary action, even limited, against
Israel." he said.
Sadat said one purpose of his
state visit to France which be-
gins next week is to seek new
arms.
"King Faisal has already
bought in France, for our use,
important quantities of military
materiel. We would like to have
more," Sadat said.
He said he would also like to
negotiate with France the con-
struction of an atomic power
plant to compensate for the oil-
poor condition of his country
which he described as "95 per
cent desert."
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Page 1S-A
+Jewist Fhridfian
Friday, January 3j(
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A78-13 59.52 29.76 1.78
C78-14 64.88 32.44 2.07
E78-14 71.36 35.68 2.24
F78-14 74.36 37.18 2.41
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WESTCHESTER
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REYNOLDS


I timrm


Temple Israel Community Meet
Efforts Yield New Perceptions
"Mixed results" is how Dr.
Joseph R. Narot views the New
Learning Community effort at
Temple Israel in operation over
the past three years.
"We now have little doubt that
we have brought a new dimen-
sion into synagogue life," de-
clared Dr. Narot this week.
THE NEW Learning Com-
munity, has involved hundreds of
congregants and the utilization
of resources literally on a world-
wide scale.
By "mixed results" the spiri-
tual leader of the 52-year-old Re-
form congregation meant that
there has been 'an over-depend-
ence on the 'expert'."
OR. NAROT
The result is "long-neglected
participatory democracy where
independent action is taking
place."
FROM RABBI Narot's point of
view, congregants ought to try
to find their own way to signifi-
cant Jewish religious experience,
which he calls "the ideal way,"
and not rely so much on what
famed "authorities" tell them
they ought to think and feel
about their Judaism.
On the positive side, he point-
ed to activities such as "Chavurot
groups communities created
which act as extended families"
which have met the needs of
close to 100 families searching
for a de-institutionalized religious
experience.
"What is interesting about
Continued on Page 13B
World Jewish Congress Will
Open Plenary Session Monday
JERUSALEMPrime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin and Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Allon will head the
list f top Israeli government
officials taking part in the sixth
plenary assembly of the World
Jewish Congress in Jerusalem
for one week beginning Monday.
The meeting will be the first
world gathering of the Congress
since 1966 and the first it has
ever held in Israel. All sessions
but one will be held in the Jeru-
salem convention center, Binya-
nei ha-Ooma.
Some 500 delegates from 65
countries around the world will
attend. The largest delegation
109 persons is expected from
the United States.
"WORLD JEWRY in a Chang
ing World" will be the theme of
the week-long meeting, with sev-
eral sessions dealing with new
ways to deepen cooperation be-
tween Israel and the Jewish
world outside Israel.
Dr. Nahum Goldmann, presi-
dent of the Congress, will formal-
ly open the Plenary Assembly
Monday evening, Feb. 3, with an
address on "The Jewish People
among the Nations."
Dr. Goldmann will speak after
messages of welcome to the dele-
gates by President Ephraim Kat-
zir of Israel and Itzhak Korn,
chairman of the Israel Executive
of the World Jewish Congress.
At a recent fund-raising breakfast for the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund under the chairmanship of Ruby Prussin,
residents of Camelot Hall turned out in record numbers
to hear a special address by Rabbi Solomon Schiff direc-
tor of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Community
Chaplaincy Service. Seen together at this very successful
event are, from left to right, (standing) J. George Kotman,
the building's 1975 CJA-IEF Committee honorary chair-
man, Fred Kriegel, cochairman and (seated) Rubin D. Prus-
sin, chairman and Joel Rosenthal, committee cochairman.
Sse Page 8-B and 13 B For Additional Federation Pictuies
ejrewis]h Flor idian
Miami,. Florida Friday, January 31, 1975
Section B
Greenbergs General Chairmen Of
Lehrman Day School Ball April 5
Miami Beach civic and religi-
ous leaders Carol and Lorraine
Greenberg (Mr. and Mrs. Carol
Greenberg) have been named
general chairmen of the 1975
Lehrman Day School Scholarship
Ball, which will be held in the
Friedland Ballroom of Temple
Emanu-El April 5.
Announcement of Mr. and Mrs.
JCC Seeking Applicants
For Summer Camp Positions
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida is now accept-
ing applications for Camp Coun-
selors for Children's and Teen
Camps, Waterfront Instructors
with W.S.L, specialists in Art,
Drama, Music, Dance and in all
areas of athletics.
The JCC summer camps will
be in two locations: South Dadc,
8500 SW 8th St.. and North
Dade-South Broward, 20400 NE
24th Ave. For applications and
further information contact Al-
lan Just at the South Dade area
location or Vivian Becker in the
North Dade area.
Greenberg's acceptance was made
by Samuel N. Friedland. chair-
man of the board, and Judge
Herbert S. Shapiro, president of
Temple Emanu-El.
The Miami Beach synagogue
sponsors the Lehrman Day
School, a Conservative Hebrew
day school with classes from
kindergarten through the ninth
grade.
The annual function supports
the school's scholarship fund.
More than half of the students
receive scholarship assistance,
according to Dr. Irving Lehrman,
in whose honor the school was
renamed six years ago, when the
congregation celebrated his 25th
anniversary as its spiritual lead-
er.
Carol Greenberg is president
of the Concept House, a member
of the boards of directors of
Temple EmanuEl and fof the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy
and a member of the American
Zionist Federation. President of
Steven Wayne Knitting Mills of
Hialeah, he is active in numerous
textile industry organizations.
450 U.S. and Canadian Leaders
Confer on Needs in Jerusalem
More than 450 Jewish, leaders
from the United States. Canada
and other parts of the world are
in Israel through Saturday at the
invitation of Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin to participate in
an extraordinary conference on
the country's grave economic
problems.
The week-long conference is
initiating a year of celebrations
in Israel and the United States
and Canada marking the 25th an-
niversary of the founding of the
Israel Bond program.
IN THE past quarter century,
about $3 billion In Israel Bonds
were sold to help finance all
major areas of Israel's economic
development.
Heading the conference is Sam
Rothberg, general chairman, and
Michael Aron, president and
chief executive officer of the Is-
rael Bond Organization.
Th conference is addressing
Itself to the serious financial dif-
ficulties that beset Israel today
and exploring the most effective
ways of alleviating them.
"Israel's economic crisis makes
it more dependent this year on
the results of the Israel Bond
program." Rtheberg
/ion declared.
and Ai-
During the conference, the pan
ficipants have teen conferring
with Prime Minister Rabin, Fi-
nance Minister Ychosbua Rabino-
/it/. Defense Minister Shimon
Peres and other loading members
of the government on how Jews
in the United States, Canada and
other countries can help
strengthen Israel's economic de-
velopment in 1975 and provide
jobs for new immigrants from
the Soviet Union and other conn
tries.
Dr. Lechner Guest Speaker B'liai BVitll WoillCll Holding
At Women's League Meeting
i 6th Annual Luncheon At Doral
Surfside Women's League, Inc.
will meet Monday, Feb. 10, at
p.m. in the Town Hall. Dr. Benja-
min Lechner of the Arthritis
Foundation, a specialist on all
forms of arthritic diseases, will
speak. The meeting is open to
the public.
The next card party will be
held Thursday. Feb. 20 at noon
in the Town Hall.
Broads Donate $1.4 Million
To University Of Florida
The University of Florida has
received the largest individual
gift in its history from Mrs.
Shepard Broad of Bay Harbor
Islands.
Mrs. Broad is the wife of
Shepard Broad, chairman of the
board of directors of American
Savings & Loan Association of
Florida. A deed was delivered by
Mrs. Broad to Dr. Robert Q.
Marston, president of the Univer-
sity, conveying to the University
the St. Johns River Junior Col-
lege- Dormitories at Palatka,
from which it expects to realize
approximately 51,425.000.
This gift has been earmarked
for the purpose of the establish-
ment of the Shepard Broad Cen-
ter for Jewish Studies and will
include, among other things, a
comprehensive library of Judaica.
The purpose of the Center is to
develop interdisciplinary pro-
grams exploring the diverse
facets of Jewish culture, history,
language, literature and religion.
Under its director, Dr. Barry
Mesch, and associate director, Dr.
Sheldon Isenberg, the Center
now offers 14 courses in which
more than 500 students will be
enrolled this academic year.
"With the acquisition of this
collection and construction of the
Shepard Broad Center for Jew-
ish Studies, distinguished schol-
ars in the various areas of Jew-
ish Studies will be attracted to
the Center," Dr. Mesch stated.
"A wide spectrum of under-
graduate students of every re-
Continued from P
11-B
B'nai B'rith Women of South
Florida were to hold their sixth
annual luncheon, fiemed "Step-
ping Toward Tomorrow" at the
Doral Hotel On-The-Occan (Star-
light Roof) Thursday noon.
January. February and March
is the."Gold Honor Membership
Campaign" period for B'nai
B'rith Women, whos aims and
purposes it is to foter under-
standing, communication and re-
spect among all groups, to initi-
ate informed social action within
the community and to provide
Jewish educational opportunities
for adults and youth. The 77-
year-old organization has
"Pledged to Serve" as its motto.
B'nai B'rith Women of South
Florida has a total of 40 chapters
from the northernmost part of
Broward County to the tip of
Florida at Key West.
Mrs. Harry Ornstein, president
of B'nai B'rith Women. District
Five, will address the women on
"Stepping Toward Tomorrow."
Also on the agenda are Mrs.
Harriet Horwitz, immediate past
president of BBW, District Five
and BBW national life member-
ship chairman, and Mrs. Alma
Hof-tadter. president-elect, BBW
District Five.
Also on the dais will :>e the
presidents of the four BBW Coun-
cils ti it make up our South
Florida area: Miss Elise Factor,
BBW Twin County Council,
chairman of the day; Mrs. Fan-
nye King. BBW Inter-Coastal
Council: Mrs. Muriel Marks. BBW
Miami Council, and Mrs. Lillian
Sands, BBW Miami Beach Coun-
cil.
Zimrah Ensemble Concert
In M.B. Auditorium Feb. 22
The sixth annual Zionist Al-
liance Concert will be held at
8 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 22. in Mi-
ami Beach Auditorium. Com-
poser Shmuel Fersliko has writ-
ten special music; lyric colora-
tura soprano Ruth Raffo. and
baritone Solomon Gisser will be
featured soloists.
Violinist Oscar Shapiro, the
60 mixed voices, and 18 musical
instruments, including mando-
lins, violins and concertina, are
sure to please 'the expected
3.800 music lovers who make it
a point never to miss this an-
nual concert. ,


Peg* 2-B
rJewisti fhridlar
Friday, January 31, 1975
[ Experts To Analyze Economies
^ At Histadrut Conference Here
Sam Reinhards To Be Honored By
Yeshiva, Mesivta Torah Vodaath
A symposium on the problems
and interrelationships of the
American and Israeli economies
will highlight the annual Hista-
drut Economic Conference for
Israel to be held Feb. 16-19 at
the Fontainebleau Hotel
The Conference will mark the
15th anniversary of the Israel
Hi-,tadrut Foundation which will
celebrate the attainment of $38
minion in deferred gifts for the
benefit of Ilistadnit's social, edu-
cational and health programs in
Israel.
Speakers at the breakfast ses-
' s:on on Tuesday. Feb. 18. will be
Ze'ev Sher. Economic Minister of
Israel to the United States, and
Joseph Ben Porat, a prominent
West Coast financial analyst and
inve-tment adviser.
Mr Sher. who will speak on
"Israel's Economic Crisis." is a
native of Austria who went to Is-
rael as a youth. A graduate of
the Hebrew University, Faculty
of Law. he holds a Master's de-
gree from Harvard.
During the past 20 years. Mr.
Sher has held many important
posts with the Israeli Govern-
ment, including that of Assistant
Attorney General: Commissioner
of Patent*. Designs and Trade-
marks: Officer in Charge of Fis-
cal Legislation: and as an adviser
to the Bank of Israel. He has
represented the State of Israel
at many international economic
conferences.
In 1?57. Mr. Sher was on loan
to the United Nations Secretariat.
He served in the War of Inde-
pendence (1948-50) and was on
active duty during the Six Day
War. He was appointed Israel's
Ft nomic Minister to the United
States and Canada in September
1972.
-.\_
JOSEPH BIN PORAT
Mr. Ben Porat. win' will speak
on "Whither Wall Street?" was
born in Poland in 1925 and went
to Israel at the age of 8; he lived
there until 1949.
A member of Histadrut. Mr.
Ben Porat lived in a kibbutz one
year and served as a member of
Haganah. During the War of In-
dependence he was with the
famous Givati Brigade. His aca-
demic studies included courses in
accounting at the British Insti-
tute. Jerusalem, and further
studies at the University of
Southern California, where he
settled in 1949 with his American-
born wife.
After a decade in private busi-
ness. Mr. Ben Porat decided to
specialize as a stock broker, a
field in which he has been en-
gaged for 15 years
The symposium will be chaired
"*--
Ccrl Alpert, executive vice chairman of the board of gov-
ernors of the Technion-Israel Institute of Technology in
Haifa, was the surprise guest at the Miami Beach Chapter,
Women's Division meeting of the American Technion So-
ciety, recently at the Montmarte Hotel. Pictured wih him
are Mrs. Else Bonem, board member and Mrs. Belle Stein,
president, (left) and Mrs. Milton Sirkin, South Florida Re-
gional President, ATS Women's Division.
( Esther Poppell
Speaking Feb. 1
Esther A. Poppell. a past Re-
gent of Everglades Chapter,
DAR. will address the members
cf DAR TequeiU Chapter Satur-
day noon at Miami Shores Coun-
try Club. 10000 Biscayne Blvd.
Her topic will be: "Our Laws
from 1784 to 1812," according to
an announcement by Tequesta
president Eleanor Hart.
Mrs. Poppell, a pioneer resi-
dent of Miami, and an authority j
on U.S. Colonial history-, is also
a practicir? attorney and senior
vice president, secretary and di-!
rector of Biscayne Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association.
She is also past president of
the Florida Association of Wom-j
en Lawyers, the Soroptimist '
Club, and the Bay Oaks Home
; lor the Aged.
Calling All Cooks!
SABRA
INTERNATIONAL RECIPE
CONTEST
SPECIAL PRIZE JUST
FOR OUR READERS
Send in your favorite recipe
using Sabra Liqueur, and win
a deluxe Sabra Mini-Chalice
Gift Set.
AM entries eligible for arand
prize of TRIP FOR TWO TO
ISRAEL plus 40 other prizes.
MAIL ENTR'ES TO:
Sabra International
- Recipe Contest
c/o The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
NO PURCHASE NECESSARY
ENTER NOW!
,.
by Eugene Gold. District At-
torney of Brooklyn, N.Y., and
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro of Mi-
ami Beach.
"This symposium by such out-
standing experts will be a rare
opportunity for Miamians, resi-
dents" lid visitors alike, to hear
the answers to the perplexing
questions bothering them. It is
important that the hard facts be
presented to the public if the
future of America and Israel is
to be understood," said Dr. Sol
Stein, founder and president of
the Israel Histadrut Foundation.
Other major functions at the
four-day conference will include
a gala Inaugural Assembly Sun-
day evening, with Sen. Richard
Stone as guest speaker and Sidor
Belarsky as guest artist; a Yid-
dish speaking reception for Shi-
mon Weber, editor of the Jewish
Daily Forward on Monday eve-
ning: and an Awards Banquet
Wednesday, paying tribute to
Pinhas Sapir, chairman of the
Jewish Agency for Israel.
The Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion has pioneered in the develop-
ment of a "third dimension" of
giving funds to Israel, according
to Dr. Stein.
Whereas the traditional forms
have been outrisht cash dona-
tions or the purchase of bonds,
the Foundation enables people of
modest means to make deferred
gifts in the form of charitable
bequests, testamentary trusts and
annuity programs.
Contributors may derive a sub-
stantial annual income while
their capital "goes to work in
Israel" during their lifetime.
Mr. Sapir, who is a former
Finance Minister of Israel, re-
cently stated, "I see in the pro-
gram of the hrael Histadrut
Foundation a new. revolutionary
method for securing hundreds of
millions of dollars for Israel in
the years to come."
Mr. Sapir is coming to Miami
Beach to help the Foundation
celebrate the attainment of the
first S36 million.
For further information and
ticket reservations, contact the
office of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation. 420 Lincoln Rd.
(Suite 388). Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Rein-
haid, Miami Beach' civic and
religious leaders, will be honor-
ed by Yeshiva and Mesivta To-
rah Vodaath of Brooklyn, N.Y.,
at the annual Miami dinner
Tuesday, Feb. 18, at the Saxony
Hotel.
Mr. Reinhard. a founder of
Yeshiva and Mesivta Torah Vo-
daath. is a founder and an ar-
dent supporter and director of
the Yeshiva which now counts
an enrollment of 2,000 students
ranging from elementary, high
school. Teachers Institute, Rab-
binical Seminary and Advanced
Research Institute.
These students come from 28
states and represent 29 foreign
countries.
Mr. Reinlinni is senior rice
president of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy, state chair-
man of the American Red Mo-
gen David for Israel and a mem-
ber of the executive committee
of the Florida Committee for
Bar-Han University in Israel.
A second Sefer Torah was re-
cently presented by Mr. Rein-
hard to the Israel Defense Forc-
es to be used at a border base
of the Israeli army.
Chairman for the event will
be well known Miami leader
Milton Kahn.
Yeshiva and Mes.vta Torah
Vodaath, besides being a center
of Torah learning, also services
the American Jewish commu-
nity through various agencies,
such as the Placement Division,
Synagogue pepartrnent, Speak-
ers Bureau, Adult Education,
Alumni Association, Publica.
tions, and Public Relations
MR. AND MRS. SAY.m REINHARD
Wholciolt DistrlBvton t
Democratic Committeeman
To Serve On National Group
Miami Beach Committeeman
Sergio Benedixen has been elect-
ed by the Florida State Demo-
cratic Committee to serve on the
National Democratic Committee,
and newly elected committee
people from Miami Beach Dis-
tricts have united in 'Division'
A" and elected officers, it has'
been announced.
Joe Jaffe. District 15. will
serve as chairman of "Division |
A," Dorie Luric of District 1,1
vice chairperson, and Honey'
Rubin of District 21 as secretary.
QUHN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
PrecMJors ond hpwfw
of th. fi'.eit U.S. Sovt. Inspects
KOSHH MEATS POUITIT
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
Compliments of
Burger King!
Have if,
mTwTrrZm* BURCER
RAVIOLI
<
This Italian chef could have'1
had a Jewish mother. Ravioli
by Chef Boy-Ar-Dee* are 83
luscious as kreplach. But It's
cheese they're bursting with.
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee simmer*
his ravioli In a eavory tomato
eauce, rich with more cheese
... mmmm, Ideal for a meat-
less meaH AH you have to do
Is heat-and watch them eat
Keep plenty handy to mak
your family happy when
.they're hungry-ln-a-huny.,'
BURGER KING CORPORATION
7360 North Kendall Dive
Miami 33156


Friday, January 31. 1975
+Jewisi> Fhrkfian
Page 3-B
Samuel Rothberg To Receive
S. Y. Agnon Award Here Feb. 18
Samuel Rothberg, chairman of
the International Board of Gov-
ernors of Hebrew University, will
SAMUF.L KOTHBtRG
be guest of honor at a National
Dinner of the Society of Found-
ers Feb. 18 at the Eden Roc
Hotel.
The dinner, which will feature
Arizona Congressman Morris K.
Udall as guest speaker, is part of
Florida's celebration of the Gold-
en Jubilee sponsored by the
American friends of the Hebrew
University to commemorate the
50th anniversary of the founding
of the university in Jerusalem.
Governor Reubin Askew is hon-
orary chairman of the Jubilee.
A presentation will be made to
Rothberg of the S. Y. Agnon
Gold Medal Award, a citatfcn
named for the Israeli Nobel
JWV Says'Thank You'
To Tag Week Donors
The members of the West Mi-
ami Post and Auxiliary, Jewish
War Veterans, would like to
thank all those members and
merchants of the community who
donated so graciously to its tag
week.
The funds collected stay 100
per cent in the community, serv-
icing the hospitalized veterans,
child welfare, veterans service,
senior citizens and community
relations programs, Commander
Sidney Potluck and President
Jerri Bartlett pointed out.
Kendall ORT Sponsoring
'Las Vegas Night' Feb. 22
Kendall Chapter of Women's
American ORT, Southeastern
Florida Region, will sponsor a
'Las Vegas Niy-it" Saturday, Feb.
22. at 8 p.m. in the South Miami
Chamber of Commerce Building,
6410 SW 80th St.
Tickets will be sold at the door
and the public is invited. Re-
freshments will be served. All
money received will go towards
the maintenance of ORT Training
Schools overseas.
Night At The Races Set
Vered Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women, North Miami ,
Beach, will hold a "Night at the I
Races'' Saturday at 8:00 p.m. at !
the Young Israel Social Hall. 990
NE 171st St., under the chair-
manship of Mrs. Miriam Gins-
berg.
Refreshments will be served.
President is Mrs. Dov Bidnick.
JUST REMODELED
EFFICIENCIES 1 BEDROOM
2 BEDROOMS
AT RENTS YOU CAN AFFORD
New Shaa Carpets Complete-
ly Painted Air Conditioning
No children or Pete Yearly
Loasej Only
SURPRISE LAKE APTS.
8644831 9 A.M. to 5 P.M.
8644474 after 7 PJUL
Prize winning writer and poet.
Rothberg, a biologist and lead-
ing mid-west business executive,
is known as one of the foremost
leaders in American Jewry on
behalf of Israel. He is general
chairman of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization and one of
its founders, a member of the
Board of Governors of Tel Aviv
University, the Weizmann Insti-
tute and the University of Beer-
sheba.
Rothberg's association with
Hebrew University includes hold-
ing the post of chairman of the
executive committee, past presi-
dent of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University and recip-
ient of its Scopus Award. He was
responsible for raising a major
share of the funds to build the
University's Harry S Truman
Center for Peace, and the Mount
Scopus amphitheatre has been
named for him and his wife, Jean.
Rothberg is a director of the
Industrial Development Bank of
Israel, Ltd., president of Capital
for Israel, Inc. and president of
Israel Investors Corporation.
A leading member of various
delegations of outstanding
American businessmen who have
visited Europe and Israel and
conferred with top Israeli offi-
cials on problems of economic
development, Rothberg was also
one of the principal organizers
of the World Economic Confer-
ence in Jerusalem to stimulate
wider private investment in Is-
rael's economy and intensified
promotion of its export trade.
Rothberg has also been active
in a wide variety of civic and
communal causes at home. One
of the key figures in Illinois Jew-
ish life, he is a former president
of Congregation Agudas Achim
of Peoria and of the local Jewish
Community Council.
The dinner is open to the pub-
lic. Those wishing to attend may
contact the local office of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University.
JWV's National Commander Guest
At Hallandale Center's Services
JUDGE PAUL RIBNER
Dr. Orlinsky To
Speak At BethAm
Dr. Harry M. Orlinsky, one of
the world's outstanding bible
scholars, will speak at Temple
Beth Am Friday at the 8:30 p.m.
service.
Dr. Orlinsky, who played a
significant part in the acquisi-
tion of many of the Dead Sea
Scrolls for the State of Israel,
will speak on the subject. "The
Mystery of How the Dead Sea
Scrolls were Acquired for the
State of Israel."'
Dr. Orlinsky, editor-in-chief of
the New Translation of the Bible,
published by the Jewish Publica-
tion Society, was the only Jew to
serve on the editorial committee
of the Revised Standard Version
of the Bible (Protestant). He has
been for many years professor of
Bible at the Hebrew Union Col-
lege Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion.
Lodge Meeting Monday
The first February meeting of
the George Gershwin Lodge,
Knights of Pythias, is scheduled
to begin at 7:30 p.m. Monday in
the Surfside Community Center,
9301 Collins Ave., with Chancel-
lor Commander Max Kaminsky
presiding. Refreshments will be
served.
Judge Paul Ribner, the newly
elected National Commander of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
Unit#g States, will be the guest
"speaker at the Hananaale" Jewisn
Center service Friday at 8:00 p.m.
The service will be conducted by
the spiritual leader Rabbi Harry
E. Schwartz, assisted by Cantor
Jacob Danziger.
Judge Ribner, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Ribner, members
of the Hallandale Jewish Center,
is the first Philadelphian ever
elected to the post of National
Commander. He is a member of
the Court of Common Pleas, 1st
Judicial District, Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia.
Judge Ribner has earned a rep-
utation as a capable trial lawyer
in the course of 20 years of suc-
cessful trial law practice, cover-
ing every aspect of the law. From
1955 until 1963 he was an As-
sistant Attorney General of the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
Despite his busy law practice,
Judge Ribner has been involved
in many civic, fraternal and Jew-
ish organizations. He is a mem-
ber of the American Legion; a
32 degree Mason, president of
the 21 Jewel Square Club, and a
member of the Law Enforce-
ments Square Club.
Members of the Victor Freed-
man Post 613. Jewish War Vet-
erans of Hollywood and Hallan-
dale, will be present as will mem-
bers of various other Jewish War
Veterans Posts. Harold C. Uhr,
State Commander of the Jewish
War Veterans, will introduce
Judge' Ribner. "
An Oneg Shabat will follow the
service sponsored by the Judge'3
parents and the Victor Freedman
Post.
Judge Ribner will be honored
at a testimonial brunch sponsored
by the Department of Florida.
JWV, Sunday at the Dupont
Plaza Hotel.
State Commander Harold C.
Uhr, of North Miami Beach, said
that the 11:30 a.m. event will
enable State and National offic-
ers living in South Florida to
honor the national commander on.
his first official visit to Florida.
A "Four Chaplains Memorial"
where Judge Ribner will speak
on "The Brotherhood of Man"
will be held at 2:30 p.m. City
and County Mayors, top-ranking
Armed Forces officers and color
guard and officials representing
other veterans prroups will par-
ticipate.
Games Party Feb. 8
Ahavat Shalom Congregation,
985 SW 67th Ave., will hold a
Games Party Saturday, Feb. 8,
at 8:30 p.m. Refreshments will be
served. The public is welcome.
42

BE SURE ITS KOSHER
FOR PASSOVER






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Page 4-B
*Jeist> norkfiar
Friday. January 31, 1975
Alan B. Kessler To Head
Israel Bonds Gampaigii Arin

Al.m B. Kessler-,,, president of
Dutch Inns of America, Inc., Mi-
ami-based chain of motels and
ALAU B. KESSLtR
hotels, has been selected chair-
man of the newly-formed execu-
tive committee of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization.
The creation of the group, ac-
cording to general campaign
chairman Robert L. Siegel. is the
result of a comprehensive lead-
ership plan being implemented
by the local Israel Bonds cam-
paign based on a review of com-
munities similar to Miami.
'^Because of Israel's unprece-
dented economic needs." Siegel
noted, "we must embark on the
most intensive drive ever launch-
ed in the Greater Miami area.
To meet this challenge, and to
provide for the capability and
potential necessary to carry out
this type of effort, we have re-
organized our lay leadership
structiT0"
bi Sh&.^SfcVtive committee will
be the highest governing body
for the local Israel Bonds drive.
Siegel added. "It will serve as
the campaign cabinet and will be
the policy making arm of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization."
Kessler, a leading figure in
Jewish communal affairs, is a
member of the Israel Bonds na-
tional campaign cabinet and re-
cently assumed the chairman-
ship of the Commerce and In-
dustry division of the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization, an-
other post created under the re-
organization plan.
Kessler is also active in the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations (UAHC) and is cur-
rently president of the Southeast
Council as well as a member of
the national board of trustees
and executive committee of
UAHC.
A past president of Temple
Beth Am (South Miami), Kessler
is a former director of the Great-
er Miami YMHA and is associ-
ated with B'hai B'rith and the
American Jewish Committee.
Kessler. a graduate of the Uni-
versity' of Miami School of Law.
is listed in Who's Who in America
and is a recipient of Hospitality
Magazine's Hall of Fame Award.
Center Engages Architect
North Bay Village Jewish
Center has engaged Joseph Far-
cus. architect, to furnish final
plans for the sanctuary to be
erected on land owned by the
Center at 1701 N. Treasure Dr.,
according to an announcement
made by David S. Kumble, presi-
dent, and George Gudis, building
committee chairman.
Robert Orseck (center) of North Miami
Beach is chairman of the Lawyers Division
of the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Is-
rael Emergency Fund. Many of the most
prominent attorneys from all parts of Miami
ere now gathering with him to take active
leadership roles in the current Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation campaign. Together
at a recest Lawyers Division meeting were
(left to riaht) David Mesnekoff, Federation
president Harry B. Smith, Orseck, fornnr
State Legislator Marshall Harris, and Philip
Bloom of North Miami Beach.
Lawyers from the South Dade area are now
heightening their efforts on behalf of the
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergen-
cy Fund. Among the Coral Gables and
South Miami attorneys now taking active
leadership roles in the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation campaign are (left to right)
Arthur Roth, Barry Keyfetz, Stanley New-
mark, former State Legislator Marshall Har-
ris and Joe N. Unger.
....I
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far as you can see, from a
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Quadomain. Yours at your
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gently against its white,
sandy beach.
Quadomain introduces
a world of its own, inter-
nationally different in design
and way of life. With an
QUAPOMAIN
The International Towers on the Ocean.
unbelievable complex of
entertainment and sports
activities. Condominiums
have one or two bedrooms,
some convertible, from
$40,600 to $80,850. All
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Each has a great feeling of
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Models are open from
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For more information or transportation Broward 925-8488 Dade 947-2471


Friday, January 31, 1975
+Jm'isti ffrr/rff^r
Page 5-*
[ Mrs. Milton Green Honoree
i At Israel Bonds Brunch
*
Harriet (Mrs. Milton) Green,
president of the South Florida
Council of Pioneer Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America, will be honored at a
brunch on behalf of Israel bonds
Monday, Feb. 24, at the Deauville
Hotel.
In making the announcement,
Robert L. Siegel, general cam-
paign chairman of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization,
said Mrs. Green would receive
the coveted State of Israel Ma-
sada Award in recognition of
"many years of dedicated service
to the State of Israel and devoted
leadership in advancing Israel's
progress and welfare."
Mrs. Green, who serves on the
national board of Pioneer Worn-'
en, is a national board member!
and past national vice-president
of the American Zionist Federa-
tion.
A national board member of |
Bar-Ilan University, Mrs. Green
is president of the South Florida
American Zionist Federation and
was a delegate to the 24th World
Zionist Congress in Jerusalem.
Mrs. Green is vice president
of the Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and serves as a member of the
Chaplaincy Committee. She is
also resource person for the sub-
committee on the Middle East of
the Community Relations Coun-
cil.
A past vice president of the
Florida Zionist Council, Mrs.
Green is a member of the board
of governors of the Greater Mi-1
ami Jewish Federation and serv-
ed as Community Relations chair-
man for the Federation of Jew-
ish Women.
Mrs. Green was one of 20 Pi j
onetr Women who were chosen!
to attend a recent five-week ex-
tensive leadership seminar in Is-
rael. Participants were selected
on the basis of organizational
capability and leadership poten-
tial. The seminar was conducted
in cooperation with the organiza-
tion department of the Jewish
Agency.
In addition to her work in Pi-
Rev. Greeley To
Lecture Sunday
At Temple Israel
Father Andrew Greeley of
Chicago,, named by Time Maga
zine as one of the eleven "super-
stars"" of world Christianity to-
day,'"will lecture Sunday at 10
o'clock, at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami, 137 NE 19th St.
The. Rev. Greeley. who has
written extensively for all major
Catholic publications, will ad
dress himself to his most recent
work as a priest-sociologist, "The
Ethnic Challenge," which has
broad ranging implications for
Catholics and Jews today, accord-
ing to sociologists like Michael
Novak.
In a recent article on Fr.
Greeley in "Commentary," Prof.
Novak wrote that "Intelligent
Catholics are in the midst of an
extraordinary re-assessment," and
described Fr. Greeley's work in
the area of ethnicity as another
valuable contribution from the
"most central Catholic writer of
our era.!'
Fr. Greeley heads the National
Opinion Research Center at the
University of Chicago and is
noted for his studies of Catholic
Schools and works on behalf of
the American Catholic hierarchy
as well as others.
Boole Review Wednesday
The recreation department of
South Shore Community Center,
833-6th Street, Miami Beach,
will present a Book Review-
Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. by Mrs.
Sara Helfand, who will sum-
marize the book: the story of
Sigmund Freud, "Passions of
the Mind," by Irving Stohe. The
public is invited.
oneer Women and other Jewish
community activities, Mrs. Green
has served as president of the
Coral Gables Club and as area
director of the United Way of
Bade County and has been active
in the Girl Scouts of America.
The Masada Award, which will
be presented to Mrs. Green, com-
memorates the 1900th anniver-
sary of the heroic defense of the
fortress of Masada, the last Jew-
ish stronghold to fall in the
Roman conquest of Palestine.
Reservations for the Pioneer
Women brunch may be made by
calling the Israel Bonds office.
Gassen Reelected President Of
Family And Children's Services
MRS. MIIT0S GffKN
Joseph Gessen was reelected
president of Family and Chil-
dren's Services, a I'nited Way
agency, at the organization's an-
nual meeting at its central head-
quarters. 2190 NW 7th St.
Servi.ng with Gassen as officers
for 1975 are Joseph Judge, first
vice president; John Hickey.
second vice president; Mrs. Beth
Thompson, treasurer, and Charles
Kniskern, secretary.
Newly elected to the agency's
board of directors are Robert
Gardner. Mrs. Gloria Miller,
Frank McCollough. Robert Math-
eon. Jr., Mrs. Vernika Silva.
William Oliver, Alfredo Duran.
Mrs. William C. Lewis, Jr., and
Lewis Combs.
Family and Children's Services
is one of the county's largest
voluntary family and child care
agencies. Last year it served
9,096 families with expenditures
totaling over $700,000.
Anyone with information
concerning the whereabouts
of Berl-Benu Telles-Telefus.
born 1899 in Hotin. Bassa-
rabia, please call:
The National Council
of Jewish Women
576-4747
The sister of this man is
searching for him.
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Nice Stuff
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Other stores throughout New Jersey


Page B-8
*JelsHFhridlfor
Friday, January 31, 1975

fBfe 3 Social Service Agencies >
fP Plan Family Life Program
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida, South Beach
Activities Center, the Mental
Health Association of Dade Coun-
ty, and Jewish Family and
Children's Service have jointly
developed an innovative and
challenging Family Life Program
for presentation to the communi-
ty as a public servicewithout
charge.
This forum, a three-part series
conducted at the American Sav-
ings. 1200 Lincoln Rd., Miami
Beach, will explore the interac-
tion between the aging parent,
the adult child and the grand-
children.
These three agencies are in-
creasingly aware of the impor-
tance of this phase of family life
with its many ramifications.
Many people have asked for help
Bank Of Miami Beach To Construct
Drive-In, Walk-Up Remote Facility
f
The Bank of Miami Beach has
been authorized to operate a
drive-in and waUk-up Remote Fa-
cility at 952 Alton Rd. and will
begin construction in early Feb-
ruary of a two-story building
there., Benjamin I. Shulman.
man, chairman of the board of
the Miami Beach financial in-
stitution, has announced.
Shulman said the Alton Road
facility, which will be in opera-
tion by June, will occupy a por-
tion of the 15,000 square-foot of-
fice building to be erected. The
facility will feature the latest
automated banking and safe
equipment by Musler Safe Co.
Four drive-in lanes, a walk-up
window and teller service and a
night depository will be in-
corporated in the Alton Road of-
fice of the bank.
Two apartment houses which
now occupy the site are being
demolished and the Riverview
Construction Co. of Miami will
begin construction of the new
facility during the first two
weeks of February, Shulman
said.
Fraga and Associates are the
architects for the new building.
The firm has designed many
award-winning remote facilities
for Florida banks.
The Bank of Miami Beach's
Alton Road Office will receive
deposits, issue withdrawals, cash
checks, make change, accept pay-
ments on loans and provide cred-
it card services in accordance
with Federal and State banking
laws.
Shulman said that the new of-
fice "will afford better service
U> all existing customers and to
prospective new customers in the
Alton Road area"
CHALLENGE Calling his
appointment "an honor and a
challenge." Comptroller Gerald
A. Lewis has pledged "an active
role" on the Miami Downtown
Development Authority. Lewis,
who was nominated to the Au-
thority's board of directors at a
recent Cabinet meeting, will be
officially welcomed to the board
by the Miami City Commission
at its Feb. 14 meeting.
COMING FEB. 1st
LARGEST ANTIQUE SHOW ON EARTH
D. S. CLARKE PRESENTS:
MIAMI BEACH
SHOW
FEBRUARY 1st thru 6th
Open 12 Noon to 10:00 P.M.
LAST NITE TIL 6 P.M.
CONVENTION HALL
1700 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
OVER TEN MILLION DOLLARS
WORTH OF ANTIQUES FOR SALE
[CUP THIS COUPON I
MIAMI BEACH
ANTIQUES SHOW
CONVENTION HALL
1700 WASHINGTON AVE.
FEBRUARY 1st thru 6th
12 NOON TO 10 00 P.M. LAST NITE TIL 6 P.M.
ADMISSION *2.00
WITH THIS COUPON $1.50
in solving these problems .
they seem to want to join to-
gether to share their mutual ex-
periences ... to explore this
sensitive area of relating posi-
tively to their families.
The staff of the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Florida,
South Beach Activities Center,
Mental Health Association and
Jewish Family and Children's
Service have recognized and re-
sponded to these requests and
have worked together to design
a meaningful program to meet
the community's needs.
The details on this three-part
series held two weeks apart for
purposes of continuity are as fol-
lows:
"How to Get Along with Your
Aging Parent," next Wednesday
at 7:30 p.m. under the chairman-
ship of Rose Gordon, Commis-
sioner. City of Miami, and Mem-
ber of Board of Directors Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida, with Dan Fairchild, M.S.
in Clinical Psychology, Univer-
sity of Miami; Specializing in
Field of Aging, as guest speaker.
'The Adult Child and Aging
Parent," Wednesday, Feb. 19, at
7:30 p.m. under the chairmanship
of Ruth Sales, director. Depart-
ment of Services for the Aged,
Jewish Family and Children's
Service, with Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, Director of Chaplaincy
Service. Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, as guest speaker.
City Of Hope To
Honor Littmans
Miami Beach Chapter, City of
Hope, will pay tribute to Mr. and
Mrs. William Littman, humani-
tarians, philanthropists and civic
leaders, at the annual Leukemia
Fund Raising Luncheon Sunday
noon, Feb. 9, at the Carillon
Hotel.
Mrs. Cy Plasky will make the
presentation of the Humanitarian
Award to this dynamic couple for
their life saving endeavors and
participation in the National City
of Hope.
According to the chairmen,
Mrs. Gustave Hartman and Mrs.
Arthur Schindel, the funds from
this affair will be used to further
the research and treatment that
is being done in the national
City of Hope Medical Center,
which is free, national and non-
sectarian. For luncheon reserva-
tions call Mrs. Dick Nonkin.
Dr. Joseph Lookstein To
Meet With Bar-Ilan Leaders
The man who serves as chair-
man of the international religious
committee of world Jewry --
which met earlier this month in
Rome with the Pope at the time
the Catholic Church announced
its first official Catholic-Jewish
relationship guidelines in nearly
2.000 years arrived in Miami
Beach this week.
Dr. Joseph Lookstein, Chan-
cellor of Bar-Ilan University in
Israel and first vice president of
the Synagogue Council of
America, will report on the pros-
pectivcly stronger ties between
Catholics and Jews to various
meetings of South Florida religi-
ous and clerical leaders.
He also will meet with Miami
Beach Mayor Harold Rosen,
chairman of the Florida Com-
mittee for Bar-Ilan University,
and other supporters of the uni-
versity to plan support for the
educational institution located in
Ramat Gan. Miami Beach's sister
city in Israel. He has served as
Chancellor of Bar-Ilan for some
18 o*_,the 20 years since the uni-
versity was founded in 1955.
A former national president of
the Rabbinical Council of
America and past president of
the New York Board of Rabbis.
Dr. Lookstein played a key role
in the development of Yeshiva
University and of its Albert Ein-
Dff. JOSEPH LOOKSTEIN
stein College of Medicine.
Plans for a national celebra-
tion of Bar-Ilan's 20th anniver-
sary will be formulated during
Dr. Lookstein's visit here. Of-
fices of the Florida Committee
have been opened in Suite 230 of
the 420 Lincoln Road Building,
Miami Beach. Judge J. David
Liebman is vice chairman and
Gerald Schwartz is executive vice
chairman.
Beth David Congregation
presents former Israeli
amba-sador to the United States
and minister of foreign affairs
ABBA EBAN
SUNDAY EVENING MARCH 2, 1975, 8:30 P.M.
Beth David Auditorium 2625 S.W. 3 Avenue, Miami
Ticket prices ... all seats reserved front orch. $12.50
front and middle oreh. $10.00 rear orch. $7.50 .
Tickets on sale at Sounds of Music, Miracle Mile;
Stuarts Kanter, Dadeland Shopping Center; Heritage House,
Suniland Shopping Center. Mail orders Beth David Con-
gregation. 2625 S.W. 3 Ave. Miami FOR FURTHLR
INFORMATION CALL 854-3911.
Terry and Jules Bagdnn, Chairman
AH scats are reserved .
Beth David Congregation
2625 Southwest 3 Avenue, Miami, Florida 33129
Enclosed check for ,________________
Send _____
Name _____
Address__
tickets at
mail your check today to
each
Telephone
CONCERT NOT TO BE AfJSSED I f f^^^%
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
SAT. EVE. FEB. 22,1975 8:00 P.M.
CMilWf
chotusflmoiJH VlOLW
UutinMNU "UTHRAFFO
"'* ""--_, Ls"icColora"" Soprano ~"e?_.c'7r
VligtJmaa "------- -=-----
1


Friday, January 31, 1975
+Jewlsti Fkrldfor
Pacre 7-B
Sen. Edmund Muskie To Be

Featured Speaker Sunday
U.S. Sen. Edmund S. Muskie vocate of U.S. support of Israel
of Maine, will be,the feared arjd. has worked in the Senate
speaker at a meeting Sunday at to affirm' the Jewish State's
right to exist in the Middle
East.
In recent days Senator Muskie
has urged honest negotiations
between Israel and her neigh-
bors to establish secure Israeli
boundaries, to ensure passage
through Middle East waterways
and to solve the refugee prob-
lem.
Leading the CJA-IEF fund-
raising effort in Harbour Houses
North and South, and Carlton
Terrace are chairman Gertrude
Sondak; honorary chairman El-
lison Kosoff, and Special Gifts
chairman Irving Norry, along
with an active campaign steer-
ing committee and a telephone
squad chaired by Mrs. Percy
Lewis.
StN. tDUUND MUSKIl
10:00 a.m. on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's 1975 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
campaign.
The event is being sponsored
by residents of the Harbour
Houses North and South, and
Carlton Terrace, Miami Beach.
Sen. Muskie is a long-time ad-
Supermarket Sweepstakes
Sponsored by Kendall ORT
Kendall Chapter of Women's
American ORT Southeastern
Florida Region will hold a Super-
market Sweepstakes Monday at
Thrifty Supermarket, 527 Wash-
ington Ave., Miami Beach.
Mr. Stein, owner of Thrifty,
will donate to the winner all the
groceries he or she can carry to
the counter in five minutes.
Roberta Peters Robert Merrill
Concert At Temple Beth Sholom
Owing to the untimely and
tragic passing of opera star
Richard Tucker, the special 30th
Anniversary Benefit Concert
scheduled by Temple Beth Sho-
lom of Greater Miami for Feb.
27 at the Miami Beach Audito-
rium, has been cancelled.
James S. Knopke, president of
Beth Sholom announces that in
its place the beautiful colora-
tura soprano of the Metropoli-
tan Opera, Roberta Peters, will
join Robert Merrill, Metropoli-
tan Opera baritone, in a duo
concert which will be given at
8:30 Wednesday evening, March
5, at Temple Beth Sholom.
Judith Druc!;er, the temple's
cultural director, states that all
tickets purchased for the Tucker
concert, except the $5 tickets,
wil! be honored. A refund will
be sent to all $5 ticket-holders
unless a request is made that
they l>e converted to a higher-
priced ticket.
Mrs. Drucker also asked that
ticket holders mail in their tick-
ets, so that substitute tickets
can be issued, to the temple
office, 4144 Chase Ave., Miami
Beach.
This concert will be a benefit
for the Leon Kronish Institute
for Living Judaism Endowment
Fund established for the promo-
tion of Judaism through the
Arts.
FLOWER SHOWThe Metro-
politan Miami Flower Show will
be celebrating its 25th year
April 4-6 with a "Gala Silver An-
niversary with Flowers'' presenta-
tion at the Youth Fair Building,
10901 SW 24th St. Mrs. Clyde
Wooten, garden chairman, says
all garden clubs are invited to
enter the show, but scaled garden
designs must be presented to her
no later than March 1.
MR. BUSINESSMAN:
GET f HE JOB DONE
at the
JEWISH VOCATIONAL SERVICE
WORKSHOP
WE HANDLE A VARIETY OF
SUB-SONTRACT JOBS INCLUDING:
Packing, Assembly, Collating, Salvaging,
and other jobs.
WE GUARANTEE QUALITY WORK
AT COMPETITIVE PRICES.
Call Mr. Ed, Margolts 576 3220
or use the coupon below:
TO: MR. ED MARGOLES
JEWISH VOCATIONAL SERVICE
318 N.W. 25th StaMf
Mil mi, Fla. 33055
? We'd ike to know more about your services
NAME:.
.TITLE:.
FIRM:
South Dade JWV
Auxiliary Taking
Part In Memorial
Leah Eisenman, president, an-
Bounces that the Ladies Auxiliary
of the South Dade Post No. 778.
of the Jewish War Veterans of
the United States, will partici-
pate in the "Memorial to the
Four Chaplains" to be held at
2:30 p.m. Sunday in the Bayfront
Park Bandshell. This is in
memory of the men who went
down with their ship, the S.S.
Dorchester.
The next Auxiliary meeting
will be held Tuesday. Feb. 11. at
8 p.m. at Temple Beth Am, 5950
North Kendall Dr. At that time,
the nominating committee will
bring in their slate for the com-
ing year.
The nominating committee con-
sists of Evelyn. Clein, Terry
Bernfeld, Evelyn Cohen, Pearl
Blumenthal, Lillian Israel, Edith
Novins and Rac Fishbein. Gert
Weisberg will be in charge of
refreshments.
The Auxiliary is co-sponsoring
a Mystery Bus Ride, together
with the Post, Saturday. Feb. 15,
at 8 p.m. Reservations must be
made in advance and seating is
limited Please contact Mrs. Ar-
nold Novins.
Breakfast Forum
On Mental Health
In conjunction with the Mental
Health Association, the Brother-
hood will have its next Congrega-
tional Breakfast Forum Sunday,
Feb. 9, at 9:30 a.m. The speaker
will be Dr. Stephen A. Mack,
well-known psychotherapist,
whose topic ot discussion will be
"Mental Health in Today's So-
ciety."
Mental Health is the overall
way people get along with one
another. One of the multitude of
problems involved is the public
attitude towards mental health.
The March 9 Breakfast Forum
will feature Mrs. Audrey Finkel-
stein, chairperson of the Dade
County Community Relations
Board. Her topic of discussion
will be "The Changing Problems
of Community Relations in Dade
County."
Nancy Herman Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Herman of
North Miami Beach announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Nancy, to Jeffrey Alan Schnei-
weiss, son of Mr. and Mrs. Les-
ter Schneiweiss. also of North
Miami Beach. The wedding date
has not yet been set.
ADDRESS:
TEIEPHONE:
Leukemia Fund Luncheon
The Miami Beach Chapter of
the City of Hope will hold its
annual Leukemia Fund Luncheon
Sunday, Feb. 9, at noon with the
full show "Fantastique" in the
Le Cafe Theatre of the Carillon
Hotel, Miami Beach. Call Frances
Nonkin for tickets and informa-
tion.
Israelite Center Temple Officers ^
And Directors For '75 Installed
Israelite Center Temple held
Its^leetioos recently and selected 4
its" leadership for the coming"
year.
The officers for 1975 include
Chester Leiter, president; Albert
Zisman, Mix Tenchin and Max
Qarthag, vice presidents; Al
Landskroner, treasurer; Kmanuel
Kornstein, financial secretary;
Jean Winston, recording secre-
tary; Frances Bitterman, corres-
ixmdintf secretary, and Lee Bryd-
ger, sergeant-at-arms.
Serving on this year's board
of directors will be Morris Aron,
Joseph Draluck, Bessie Geltner,
Irving Gerzog, Shirley Katz.
Ruth Katzif, Dena Leiter. Robert
Meltzer, Benjamin Pelenberg.
Lydia Shenkin, Meyer Simons,
Ann Sonsky, Louis Sonsky. Her-
man I. Weger and Arthur
Zweigenthal.
The outgoing officers and
board were discharged and the
incoming slate was installed at
the Friday evening services last
weekend. The Oneg Shabbat
which followed honored the ones
who had served the temple so
CHESTER LllTtR ,
faithfully during the past year. '
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg i9
spiritual leader of the Israelite
Center Temple, 3175 SW 25ihj
St.: Cantor is'Nathan Parnass.
Mrs, Horn Chairman Of 3rd Annual
ORT School Of Engineering Affair
the Ramat Gan Campus of the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem!
and is due to open its doors to>
the first class in September. 1975.
The curriculum is a guide post
to Israels industrial growth,
since the key to Israel's future
is the training of skilled practical
engineering technicians, said
Mrs. Horn.
Mrs. Felice Traktman, presi-
dent of Southeastern Florida Re-
gion. Women's American ORT.
has announced the appointment
of Mrs. Charlotte Horn as chair-
man of the third annual ORT
School of Engineering Luncheon
*.o be held at the Carillor. Hotel.
Wednesday, March 5, at 1:30 a.m.
In accepting the chairmanship
Mrs. Horn, vice president and
North Section coordinator, prom-
ised an exciting afternoon for the
more than 900 guests who are
expected to attend.
Following the luncheon, the
Carillon Hotel will present the
night club review "Fantastique."
Inquiries regarding tickets and
reservations may be directed to
Mrs. Belle Dernis and Mrs. Linda
Martin, reservations cochairmen \
through the ORT office.
The ORT School of Engineer
ing is now under construction on !
Thse practical engineering
technicians will be trained in tha
fields of chemical engineering,
with heavy emphasis on plastics,
computer sciences environmental
control, industrial electronic*
and nuclear energy as well aa
many other courses.
Mendel M.Selig To Be
Forte Forum Speaker
Mendel M. Selig will speak on
"The Middle East Will There
Be War?" at the Forte Forum.
Tuesday at 1 p.m. in the Forte i
Auditorium, 1200 West Ave.. Mi '
ami Beach.
Mr. Selig has been active and '
prominent in the Zionist move-
ment and in American-Israeli af-
fairs for over 50 years, and hasi
been chairman of the Council for
the Economic Development of Is-
rael. The public is invited.
RABBI-CANTOR
Reader in the Torah, sermons, for
weekends only. Hotel or Shut, have
own Torahs, money no object.
Phone 673-1558
ACTIVE SENIOR CITIZEN
has time from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00
p.m. to accompany and assist
other senior citixen or couple
RCAS0NABLI RATES
CALL 673-6123
Y24 SPACECRAFT
Cuddy Cabin, 215 OMC, low
hours, good condition. See
Rick Grove Key Marina.
A 30th Anniversary Benefit Concert
One Performance Only! /
ROBERT ROBERTA /
t MERRILL PETERS /
Baritone
Soprano
/ Stars of the Metropolitan Opera in an\
unprecedented appearance
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5,1975 8:30 P.M.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM AUDITORIUM
4144 Chase Avenue, Miami beach
Tickets $25. $20. $15, $10, $7.50
Tickets on Sale: TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM: 4144 Chase Avenue,
Miami Beach. PH: 538-7231; Allegro Music House. Coral Gables;
Miami Beach Radio Co., Lincoln Road; The Photo Centers of
Dadeland and 163rd St.; Al's Camera Shop, Normandy Isle.
This concert will he presented as a tribute to the 30th anniversary
of Rabbi Leon Kronith and in memory of Richard Tucker.
This, concert replaces the now cancelled program of February 27,1975.


Pdge 8-B
+Jei&fk>rldk*r
Friday, January 31, 1975
Members of the Westview Country Club at-
tended the large annual dinner on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergen-
cy Fund campaign last week. Actively in-
volved in the fund-raising drive at Westview
are (standing, left to right): Federation's 1975
Campaign Chairman L. Jules Arkin, and
Westview's CJA-IEF Cochairmen Richard S.
Wolfson, David Catsman, Dr. Norman Jaffe,
Sidney Lefcourt, and (seated, left to right):
Westview Chairman Mel Chasen, and Co-
chairmen Julius Darsky and Dr. Edward
Galler.
The "Lion of Judah" Brunch, an annual af-
fair for Pacesetters and Trustees of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Wom-
en's Division, took place last week at. the
home of Mrs. Harry A. Levy (center). Guests
included Mrs. Clifford Suchman of South
Miami and Mrs. Milton Zuckerman of Coral
Gables (left) and Women's Division Pace-
setter-Trustee chairman Mrs. Samuel Adler
and Women's Division Campaign vice pres-
ident Mrs. Sol Goldstein (right).
Kamut Gail's Vice Mayor M. Adler
To Meet With City Officials Here
The vice mayor of Ramat
Gan, Israel official sister city
of Miami Beach will visit
South Florida for eight days,
beginning Feb. 6, to meet with
city officials and leaders of the
Florida Committee for Bar-Ilan
Univeisity in Israel.
Matiyahu Adler, Vice Mayor
of Ramat Gan and Director
General of Bar-Ilan University
which is located in the city of
more than 110,000 persons, has
taken part in four wars in Is-
rael. During the Six-Day War of
June, 1967, he was chief assist-
ant to Gen. Haim Herzog and
served as Chief of Civil Admin-
istration of the West Bank after
the Israeli victory.
From 1940 to 1947 he served
as commander of a Palestinian
police unit which included both
Jews and Arabs. After Israel's
independence was proclaimed in
1948, he became Deputy District
Commissioner of Jerusalem and
later Chief of Municipal Divi-
sion of the Israel Government.
In 1963 and 1964 he was
Mayor of Beersheba, capital city
of Israel's vital Negev region,
VICE MAYOR MATIYAHU ADLER
before assuming his present post
as Director General of Bar-Ilan,
the only American chartered
university in Israel. He was
elected vice mayor of Ramat
Gan, Tel Aviv's largest suburb,
in 1969.
Adler has served on the fac-
ulties of Bar-Ilan and of Queens
College in New York.
Morris and Sam Waldman. Gary Sher and David Diamond present
Exciting Resort Living...
Rliami Beach's most Renowned
Kosher Cuisine
CLATT KOSHER
Center Victor Otlfc will
conduct PmMvtr Serv-
ice*. We
Mrly retervatien. Call
Urn WMwM-53t-5731
Pool Privale Beach
Color TV and Radio in Every
Room
Free Chaise Lounges
Gala Enieriainment Program
Day and Night Free
Sell Parking
Daily Religious Services
assever jerv- _
ZT 7.",; Waldman
ON THE OCEAN AT 43rd ST.
Rabbi Lehrman To
Review Kalb Book
On 'Kissinger9
Dr. Irving Lehrman will re-
view the new best-seller. "Kissin-
ger," by Bernard and Marvin
Kalb, at the Temple Emanu-El
Sisterhood Life Membership
Luncheon Feb. 10 in the Fried-
land Ballroom of the Miami
Beach congregation, 1701 Wash-
ington Ave.
The book review and luncheon
are open to the public, but ad-
vance reservations are required.
Reservations may be made at
the Temple Sisterhood office.
Martha Jo (Mrs. Morris)
Fruchtman is chairman of the
day and life membership chair-
man, according to Mrs. Richard
Schwarz, president of Sisterhood.
Others who will participate in-
clude Mrs. Louis Hauser. mem-
bership vice president; Mrs. Max |
Dinisman. program chairman and
Mrs. Benjamin Beloff, chaplain.
Dr. Lehrman, national honor-
ary president of the Synagogue
Council of America, will discuss
the book written by the Kalb
brothers who have covered na
tional and international develop-
ments for CBS television and
radio for many vears.
Vivian Dinitz Special Guest At
Women's Division Brunch Feb. 10
Vivian Dinit? wife of Israel's of the Federation's Women's
sJiSitor to* W United* T>lvlSn-*iS73 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign.
States, Simeha Dinitz, will be
the special guest at a Brunch
for Guardians 01 the Women s
Division of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Monday, Feb.
1- ^
The event will be hosted by
Mrs. Robert Russell, chairman of
Miami Beach Guardians, at her
Miami Beach home.
Mrs. Dinitz was educated at
the University of Cincinnati
where she received her B.A. de-
gree in European History. She
has worked as a research ana-
lyst and later at the U.S. De-
partment of Health, Education
and Welfare.
Before coming to Washington,
D.C., Mrs. Dinitz worked for the
United Jewish Appeal in Israel.
Vivian Dinitz is appearing at
the Guardian Brunch on behalf
After Surgery
Lily Edelman To
Be B'nai B'rith
Florida's 70 men's lodges of
B'nai B'rith will have an oppor-
tunity to hear Lily Edelman at
the Board of Governors meeting
in Tampa this weekend, when
delegates assemble from South-
eastern United States, for their
annual Winter gathering.
Mrs. Edelman will also ad-
dress program chairmen and
Adult Jewish Education repre-
sentatives from South Florida
lodges at the Montmartre Ho-
tel, Monday at 8:00 p.m.
Following the Miami Beach
talk, Lily Edelman is scheduled
to speak to the delegates of the
Broward-Palm Beach Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, Wednesday
at 8:00 p.m. in the Home Fed-
eral Building Auditorium in Hol-
lywood.
Recently appointed by Inter-
national B'nai B'rith as national
program director, Mrs. Edelman
is also director of B'nai B'rith's
Commission on Adult Jewish I
Education, a position she has
held for many years. In addi- j
tion she edits a quarterly maga-1
zine entitled "Jewish Heritage"
and serves as Book Editor for
the -National Jewish Monthly.
. Mrs. Edelman is a graduate
Of Hunter College, raagna cum
laude, Phi Beta Kappa, and
holds an M.A. degree in English i
Literature from Columbia Uni- j
versity, and a professional Di-
ploma in Adult Education Ad- \
ministration from Teachers Col-
lege, Columbia.
Mrs. Edelman is sketched In |
Who's Who of American Wom-
en and also in Who's Who in
American Education.
Col. Phil Cohen, Director of j
Lodge Services, is making ar- j
rangements for the meetings,
according to Samuel Pascoe,
Commissioner of Adult Jewish \
Education, B'nai B'rith, District j
Five.
VIVIAN DINITZ
Brenda Shapiro Speaker At
Feb. 11 Meeting Of Lorber
The Lorber Chapter of the Na-
tional Asthma Hospital will meet
Tuesday, Feb. 11, at 10 a.m. in
the El Conquistador Restaurant
at 2121 Ponce de Leon.
Social worker Brenda Shapiro
will speak to the group about
"Human Relations in Chaotic So-
ciety." Reservations may be made
by calling Grace Weissman.
1975/5735
Passover
Cruise on
Land!
t
12 days at super deluxe Sheraton
Tower in Orlando. Florida!
Fantastic Kosher catering by world
lamous Voisin! (Glatt).
Excursions to Oisney World. Busch
Gardens. Sea World, more'
Activities, entertainment, children's
programs!
Synagogue on premises.
March 26-April 6. 1975-12 days
from $447 per person double occu-
pancy (air fare not included).
Call or write: Diamond Tours. 1140
N.E 163rd SI.. Morm Miami Beach,
Fla. 391(2. Call (MS) t44-77M.
TOWtS
GRAND OPENING
Onnie's Needlepoint Shop
SAXONY HOTEl
3201 COLLINS AVENUE
Telephone 538-6511
free Instructions given
with pvrchate
.
34th 42*tnnual K^Jri&inal

MIAMI
W

ANH0UES SHOW
FEBRUARY 6-7-8-9
Bayfront Auditorium, 5th St. at Biscayne Blvd.
ALL EXHIBITS FOR SALE
Admission $2.00 Hours 1.00 to 11:00 9M.
All Merchandise Shown For The First Time
y
:
I
f


ft
ickry, Jcniuary 31, 1975
vJewlsti for Id tor.
Page 9-B
^ Four High-Rises Planning
f Nigteln Israel Next Week -
,

Three "Nights in Israel" will
be held in Miami Beach next
week with an additional one in
North Miami Beach as State of
Israel Bonds activity in the Great
er Miami area continues to ac
celerate to meet Israel's urgent
economic needi, it has been an-
nounced by HiltOO M. Parson,
executive director of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization.
Each will feature American-Jew-
ish humorist Emil Cohen as the
special guest entertainer.
Tuesday evening residents of
the Ocean Pavilion will rally on
behalf of Israel Bonds in honor
of Mr. and Mrs. David Drosnes,
who will receive the State of Is-
rael Scroll of Honor in recogni-
tion of their outstanding service
in fortifying the economic foun-
dations of Israel. Jay Trilling is
honorary chairman.
_ Drosnes, who was active in
Biany Jewish and civic activities
in Englewood, N.J., before mov-
M*. ANO MRS. JOSEPH SCHMUKLlR
ing to Miami Beach, is vice presi-
dent of the Ocean Pavilion Social
Club and vice president of the
Hebrew Study Group.
Mrs. Drosnes was chairman of
last year's Israel Bonds drive at
Ocean Pavilion. She is also ac-
tive in the Miami Beach chapter
JCC Sponsoring Friday Morning
Adult Lecture Series In TV. Dade

t
The North Dade Trailers of
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida, 20400 NE 24th
Ave., now sponsors a free adult
lecture series on Friday morn-
ings from 10:00 a.m. to noon.
Refreshments are served.
Dr. Paul Tocci from the mail-
man Center for Children will talk
on the "Jewjsh Disease Tay
Sachs" this week. Next Friday at
9:00 a.m., Dr. Charles Liebman,
professor from Bar Han Univer-
sity and author of the "Ambi-
valent American Jew" will talk
on that subject.
On FebriMiy 21, Hanan Sher,
Community Shaliach with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, will talk on "Why I Am A
Jew." Everyone is welcome to
participate in this free lecture
serjes. / '
In cooperation with the Senior
CiBzen -Day Center at the Doug-
las,Gardens Jewish Home for the
Aged, the JCC's of South Florida ,
are taking registration for senior |
adults in North Dade who would j
require." transportation from
North Dade to Douglas Gardens
daily for a complete day center
program including free meals.
All those who are interested
in transportation door to door for
this kind of program must call
Vivian Becker at 932-9404 so that
arrangements can be made.
The Senior Cithen Friendship
Club of North Dade of the JCC's
of. South Florida which meets
weekly on Tuesday evenings at
8:00 p.m. at Temple Adath
Ye;hurun has set a new member-
ship goal for itself under the
leadership of Sara Madison, presi-
dent. The goal is to have 100
members by May 1.
Sunday, Feb. 16, at 1:30 p.m.,
the senior citizens of the South
Beach Activity Center will per-
form "H.M.S. Pinafore" in Yid-
dish at the 10th Street Auditori-
um in South Beach.
The JCC's North Dade office at
20400 NE 14th Ave. has free
tickets for distribution and trans-
portation arrangements can be
made.
Under the direction of Donald
Reiff, architect, work has begun
on the JCC's facilities to be nam-
ed the Michael-Ann Russell Jew-
ish Community Center in memory
of Robert and Muriel Russell's
daughter. Fund raising family
events are planned by Diane
Blank, chairman of the scholar-
ship events committee, including
a scholarship swap meet to be
held on March 2, at the trailer.
of Hadassah and is a board mem-
ber of Women's American ORT.
Wednesday evening, a "Night
in Israel" at Arlen Beach will
honor Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gott-
fried, recipients elect of the
Scroll of Honor. Chairmen of the
event are Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Bonnett, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Goidblum. Mr. and Mrs. Isadore
Kabakow, Dr. and Mrs. Pace Mill-
er, and Mr. and Mrs. George
White.
Gottfried is active in the
American Technion Society
where he maintains scholarships
for two students. A member of
the Society of Bakery Engineers,
he was honored in New York in
1971 by the United Jewish Ap-
peal for his active role of leader-
ship in the baking industry cam-
paign
Mrs. Gottfried, a member of
the National Council of Jewish
Women, has been a member of
Hadassah for over 35 years, in-
cluding service as a life mem-
bership and Youth Aliyah chair-
man for many years.
The Ro-Mont South Condo-
minimum in North Miami Beach
will hold a "Night in Israel"
Thursday, Feb. 6. on behalf of
Israel Bonds. Sol Weiner is
chairman of the event; Joe Hor-
witz is cochairman.
Concluding this week of inten-
sified activity is a "Night in Is-
rael" which will be held Satur-
day, Feb. 8, at the Burleigh
House. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Schmukler will be honored by
Israel Bonds with the Scroll of
Honor.
Schmukler, a member of the
exclutive B'nai B'rith Century
Club, and his wife are members
of Temple Menorah and are ac-
tive in Brandeis University. The
Israel Foundation for Handi-
capped Children honored the
Schmuklers in 1972 for their gen-
erous contributions to ILAN.
Serving as honorary chairmen
are Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Kaplan;
Mrs. Esther Steinbach is chair-
man.
RECITALThe Feb. 2 recital
of pianist Rosita Kerr will in-
clude works by Scarlatti, Mozart,
Schumann, and Chopin. All pro-
ceeds will go to The Miami
Philharmonic.
Think
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MR. AND MRS. CHAKUS GOTTFRIED MR. AND MRS. DAVID DR0SNIS
Hadassah Group Meetings Planned
Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah groups have announced
their meeting schedules.
Southgate Group plans a con-
cert in the Terrace Room Fri-
day at 7:30 p.m. featuring Nata
Utal, pianist and vocalist, Fred
Gold, mandolinist, and Eli
Greenberg, tenor. Shirley Rosen-
berg is resident.
Lonla D. Brandeis Group will
hold its Eye-Bank Luncheon in
the Fontainebleau Hotel Mon-
day noon. Musical entertain-
ment will be presented by Wal-
ter Scarpello and Billie Martin,
with Mrs. Max Siegal as chair-
person, according to Mrs. Philip
Thau, who will be presiding.
Mrs. Leima Ruslin will preside
at the Monday noon meeting of
Kiutimn Group in the Singapore
Hotel, and at the group's H.M.O.
Luncheon and card party there
Feb. 10.
The Hanna Senesfh Group
will meet Monday noon in the
Delano Hotel with Inez Town-
send presiding.
Lincoln Group will have a card
and games brunch in the 100
Lincoln Rd. Clubroom Tuesday
noon. Clara Goldberg will pre-
side.
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Page 10-B
+Jemst Fhridfor
Religious Services
MIAMI
A.HAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION, 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
AAsHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Avt.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1025
N.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conaerva-
tive. Cantor Ian Alpern. 33
----------a----------
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Keligious Community Center. 1925%
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumgard. Aiaociate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
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
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipson. 4-B
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Avi.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Secial. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
Friday. 8:15 p.m., Barmon: "l> This a
UetriO : IV"
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
BETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW Pth
tt. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
I. 8
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 8-A
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Left. 39
CORAL GABIES
JUDEA (Temple). s550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
OF KENDALE LAKES SW 107th
Ave. at Kendall Dr. Rabbi Maxwell
Berger. 9
--------------
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baror. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
----------
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
----------a
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes.
ZION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HsKman. U
HIAIEAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 51 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. IS
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamin. 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. 5
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahv T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4\44 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Convissr. 21
TEMPLE" BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde-
cai Yardeini. 21-A
BETH TFILAH.
Orthodox.
935 Euclid
Ave.
22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
B'NAI ZION (Temple). 200-178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
t. Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Cow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
RabDi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing,
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
NER TAMID (Temole). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas 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 Chalmo-
Vits. 32-B
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
SURfSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 50
FORT lAUDERDALt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oak'and Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
----------e----------
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3591 Univer-
ity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
P0MPAN0 BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. 44.B
SHOLOM (Temp'e). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Rnzer. 49
HAUANDAU
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1851 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosenfeld 45
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4901 Ar.
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
M-alaveky. Cantor Irving Gold. 46
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
Friday. 8 p.m.. Saturday. 8:30 a,m.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
David Rosenfield. 47-B
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5191 Sher-
idan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 47-C
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 53
WWfW M\ Bf| |BJ ft
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 49
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. M
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 25
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibnr H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enael. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rasoi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
Joseph P. Zuckerman will
chair the tenth annual con-
ference of the Farband La-
bor Zionist Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's 1975 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund Sunday noon
in the Barcelona Hotel.
Family Life Education
Workshops Scheduled
Jewish Family and Children's
Service is embarking on an ag-
gressive Family Life Education
program, a nreventative model
for mental health services.
The first three workshops will
be "Making Marriage Work,''
Southwest Area; "Parent-Teenage
Relationships," North Miami
Beach, and "The Retirement
Years." Miami Beach. For further
information contact Mrs. Sally
Kolitz or Dr. Jeffrey Solomon.
Dr. Barry Kaplan
Speaking Feb. 6
The Mental Health Association
of Dade County will hold its next
Solo Center meeting at 8 p.m.,
Trturfda\'FelL-fi,.at the Immiin-..
uel Lutheran Church. 1770 Brick-
ell Ave. Barry Kaplan. M.D., psy-
chiatrist, will speak on "How to
Communicate with Others."
Solo Center which is designed
to help members cope with the
problems of the formerly mar-
ried, meets regularly in 15 neigh-
borhood groups.
Members are urged to attend
at least one session of a large
monthly meeting to learn how
Solo Center functions so that at
the smaller meetings they can
concentrate on finding help in
solving their problems. For
further particulars call the Men-
tal Health Association offices.
Hillel Day School
To Hold Auction
At Beth Torah
Hillel Community Day School
will hold its annual auction at
7:30 p.m. Sunday at Beth Torah
Congregation, 1051 Interama
Blvd., North Miami Beach.
Mrs. Sherman Winn, chairman
of the evening, has announced
that Harold Cobb will be the
auctioneer and that a tremen-
dous assortment of merchandise
has been received for auctioning,
including trips, weekends in Mi-
ami Beach hotels, dinners at
some of the finest restaurants,
gift certificates from the major
department stores and many spe-
cialty shops and small appliances.
Proceeds from the evening will
benefit the scholarship fund of
Hillel, which makes it possible
for a greater number of students
to receive a fine secular and
religious education. i
Friday, January 31, 1975
All Divisions Of Greater Miami .
Section, NCJW Meeting Wednesday
Music Featured
At Hvatt Hotel
Emery Deutsch and his Violin
and Continental Orchestra are
featured nightly except Mondays
for dining and dancing at Hugo's,
the gracious dining salon of the
Hyatt Hotel, Miami Beach, where
the strains of strolling violins for
candlelight dining and romantic
dance music are heard from 7
p.m.. according to Arnold Keith-
lin, general manager of Hugo's.
"Bravo 75" starring the Mora
Arriaga International Musical
Revue dancing and singing in a
dozen languages from Hebrew to
Country Western is being pre-
sented in the Hyatt Hotel's Club
Royale with two shows, nightly
except Tuesday, at 8:30 and 11:3*0
.p.m.
Valet parking is available at
the door, 54th St. and the ocean.
or public parking may be used
at Collins Ave. and 53rd St.
JDRF Planning
Love & Hope Ball
The Juvenile Diabetes Re-
search Foundation (JDRF) will
host the "With Love and Hope
Ball" Friday. Fob. 28, in the East
and West Ballrooms of the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
The event will be chaired by
Sonja (Mrs. Harry) Zuckerman
and Ellie (Mrs. Lawrence) Gor-
don, cochairman.
A "Preview" buffet and cock-
tail party was hosted for under-
writers and committee members
this wee* by the Harry Zuoker-
mans and the Lawrence Gordons
at the Gordons' new Keystone
Point home
Tickets for the Ball mav he
obtained throMh the Juvenile
Diabetes Research Foundation of-
fice. T526 NW 74th Ave., Miami,
33166.
All Divisions of the Greater
Miami Section. National Council
oftfewifh Wufneg-wtiiljii** Pl
Wednesday.
Bay Harbor Division is having
a paid up membership luncheon
at the new Bay Harbor Islands
Town Hall. 97th St. and Bay Har-
bor Ter., at 11:30 a.m. Admi I on
is by NCJW card or dues can .be
paid at the door. Judge Theodore
R. Nelson will speak on "Sex In
The Bible." Ann Heller will pre-
side. RSVP Libby Eisen.
Coral Division meeting will be
at the First Federal Savings and
Loan, 2750 Coral Way. at 1:00
p.m. Premier showing of the new
Council film "The Vision And
The Promise," Danish and coffee
will be served. Mimi Abel is the
president.
Indian Islands Division will
meet at the Algiers Hotel at
noon. A snack luncheon will be
served. A panel of experts will
speak on "Your Rights As A
Woman." Questions and answers
will follow. Call Rose Hurwitz
for reservations. Mitzi Garficld
will preside.
Intra Coastal Division, Flor-
ence Kassel, president, is having
a Valentine luncheon and card
party at the First Federal Bank
at 18301 Biscayne Blvd.. at 12:30
p.m. RSVP Ruth Monsour.
Key Biscayne Division is meet-
ing at the Casa DelMar at 10 a.m.
Be our guest, and bring a guest,
for bagels and lox. Program
"Coping With Crises." Sneakers
Mrs. Rose Wiseman, social work-
er, and Dr. Elliott Podol'.. Asso-
ciate Professor 0* Family Medi-
chj*|9sa!ie'Podo:i is president.
Lakes Division will meet at the
Washington Federal Bank Bldg.,
699 NE 167th St., at noon. "The
Provincials" by Eli Evans will be
reviewed by Mrs. Bea Weinstein.
Mi'dred Welcher is president.
Lincoln Division meets at the
Delano Hotel at 11:30 a.m. for
luncheon. Myra Farr will tell of
her visit to Israel during the-
Summit Conference. Reservations
are suggested. Frances Fahrer is
the president.
Normandy Division will meet
at the Washington Federal. 1133
Normandy Dr., at 11:30 a.m. for
luncheon. Program theme is
"Have A Heart." RSVP Frances
Hait. Flo Karmiol is the presi-
dent.
Ocean View Division will meet
at the Sea Coast Towers West,
for a dessert meeting at 12:30
p.m. Reva Wexler will present
"A Saga of Six Women." The
president is Rose Naiman.
Shores Division will meet at
the Jockey Club at 9:30 a.m. Dr.
Arnold Lehman, director of the
Miami Art Center, will discuss
the proposal for a Metropolitan
Museum in Dade County.
South Dade Division will meet
at the home of Linda Spitzer at
9:30 a.m. Program is "Jewish
Gourmet Cooking," cook and
sample. Also a report by Barbara
Nabutovsky. teacher of the blind
at Tropical Elementary. RSVP
Marissa Tytell.
Rep. Elaine Bloom Guest Speaker
At Temple Zion Friday Evening
State Representative Elaine
Bloom will be guest speaker for
an Adult Forum at Temple Zion
Admission to the auction is
free, and the public is invited
tree, and the public is invited
office for further information.
REP. ELAINE BLOOM
Friday. Her topic will be "Are
Jewish Organizations Non-Parti-
san and Non-Political?"
Elaine Bloom was elected to
the Florida House of Represen-
tatives in September, 1974.
Presently she is trustee of
F.I.U. and a Board member of
the Women's Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion.
In addition to membership in
many other prominent local
Jewish and civic organizations.
Dr. Fogler To Lead Feb. 6
Discussion Of Book Group
"In Praise of Yiddish.' a work
by Maurice Samuel, will be the
subject of the Great Jewish
Books Group discussion Thurs-
day. Feb. 6. at 1:30 p.m. in the
Miami Beach Public Library.
2100 Collins Ave.
Discussion leader will be Dr.
Sigmund Fogler. a popular and
frequent contributor to the i
group's programs, which are al-1
ways open to the public at no
charge. Samuel Reiser is the co-
ordinator.
Representative Bloom is moder-
ator for "Women's Powerline,"
a weekly rauio program on
WIOD.
The Greater Miami Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women recently presented Rep.
Bloom with the Hannah G. Solo-
mon Award for distinguished
community service and leader-
ship.
The Temple Zion Adult For-
um programs have been held
monthly on Friday evenings fol-
lowing the Sabbath services. All
members of the Miami commu-
nity are invited to hear promi-
nent sneakers discuss contempo-
rary Jewish problems and issues.
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Tins chemical discovery has
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the name of PKOSTAID. and
is available to sufferers from
prostate conditions without a
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If you are over 40 years of age
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ry 31, 1975
+Je*ist> nrridRrun
Page 11-B
3Jh>
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical,Association
co-editcrs
Dr. Max A. 'Joschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
pssues And Answers...
I Our Rabbis' Views
K Time For New Options
Great Jewish Personalities
.

JACOB RADER MARCUS
By RABBI ROBERT ORKAND
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
ituries ago, a psalmist who had recently returned from Babylon
wrote:
Beside the rivers of Babylon,
there we sat;
loudly we wept,
When we thought of you, 0 Zion!
l recent days and months we, lovers of Zion, have also had
i to weep. We wept when confronted with the acts of terror
ted by Arab terrorists. We wept when we saw pictures of
ren being carried out of a school of Ma'alot. We wept when we
I a newsreel of the burial of four people murdered in Beit
ian. And we wept, in anger and frustration, when we watched
asir Arafltt, holster on his hip, being welcomed as a hero in the
eneral Assembly of the United Nations.
All of us. no matter how intense our identification with Judaism,
matter what our sense of kinship to the Israeli people, know that
killing and bloodshed must end. There are no easy solutions, no
quick or ready answers, no magic formulae.
What seems clear is that as Jews we cannot continue to weep
lor our brothers in Israel without finally screaming, "Let it all end!"
Let the killing of children end, whether they be Arab or Jew. We must
insist out of our deep and everlasting love for Israel and her
' people that the time has come to put pride aside, to explore
. every possible means of ensuring peace in the Middle East.
UNDERSTANDABLY, the recent decision to invite the Palestine
Liberation Organization to address the United Nationals General As-
sembly has heightened Jewish anxiety concerning Israel's security.
In effect, the United Nations has gone on record as supporting
wanton terror as a legitimate political act.
The PLQte victory at being allowed to speak to the General As-
s'embly was jTVictory for terror, a victory that will certainly lead to
an increase in the use of terror on the world scene. The decision to
give the PLO observer status in the United Nations is an affront to
every peace-loving nation.
The fundamental goal of that organization is peaceor so the
' UN charter says. If this be the case, what excuse is there for allowing
Arafat te-appear at the podium with a holster strapped to his waist?
The United Nations speaks of "peace-loving nations" as the only
members allowed. Vet the Assembly delegates cheered a man who
- represents no stale, a man whose goal is the destruction of the State
of Israel.
In t*t light of the PI.O's clearly expressed goal and the United
fations seeming recognition of the PLO's right to speak for the
alestinian people, Jewish concern has noticeably increased. It is
understandable that American Jews have united to reaffirm our iden-
tification with Israel.
LOTALTY ALONE, however, will not prevent the mounting num-
,Jtper of deaths in Israel. The issue has become one of human survival,
not merely whether or not one identifies with the Israeli people.
What has become crucial is that every new option be explored that
1, once and for all. end the bloodshed that we hear of almost daily.
h of us mu.-t ask whether Israel's best interests are served by its
;ence that it will never negotiate with the PLO. Israels survival
o longer a certainty if it continues to insist that armed might is
nly pfisible answer to the crisis facing her.
HSderstandable Jewish anxieties, conditioned by the his-
Irience of anti-Semitism, should not blind us to the reali-
;sh existence today. In particular, our justifiable condem
lerrorist activities of some Palestinians must not prevent
king carefully at the whole Palestinian question, for as
stinian self-determination remains unresolved and un-
re can be no hope of peace in the Middle East. The only
ill be the continued maintenance of an armed camp that
rcely affordboth in terms of economics and human life.
dve, then, should be to engage in activities that promote
dialogue between Israelis and Palestinians, rather than
issing our forces for the next round.
ntic "Rally Against Terror" held in New York before
jted Nations speech raised some troubling questions. If
pused American Jews to ignore all options and considera-
|it only served to reinforce Jewish anxiety and Israeli
ublicity with which the Rally was promoted tended to
fctmosphere in which "you are either with us or against
ping so there was precluded any open discussion and
fraluation of viable options for American Jewish response
which critically affect Israel's future.
JAGEDY is that the complexities of the Palestinian issue,
debated in the Jewish press and the Knesset, have been
[the American Jewish community to the single question of
loyalty."
_ defenses must remain strong as long as there are those
to push Israel into the sea. At the same time we must
K>port those within Israel who are looking for new solu-
, old problem. The time for the end of bloodshed is long
?is time for us to join together in the search for a new
ill lead to peace.
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
(C) 1975 Jewith Telegraphic Agency
Why does Jewish law re-
quire a special redemption
ceremony to be performed
for the first-born male?
The Bible requires this pro-
cedure which has come to be
called "Pidvon Haben" (Exodus
13:2; Numbers 18:15).
One of the reasons offered for
this practice is that Judaism tra-
ditionally regarded all of the
firsts of man's productivity as
something to be offered to the
Almighty.
When his fields, or his live-
stock, or his family begins to
produce he might think that it
was all his doing and. therefore
belongs to him. Jewish tradition
therefore asks him to dedicate
the "firsts" to the Almighty.
Thus the first fruits, the first
grains, the first of his livestock
are all offered to the Almighty.
In the case of the first-born
child, males were originally the
priests who served in the temple.
After the sin of the golden calf
in which the first-born are said
to have participated, the service
in the temple was handed over
to the Levites from whom came
the priests. It thus became neces-
sary to indicate the special nature
of the human first-born males in
another way.
Therefore, the Bible command-
ed that they be redeemed in a
special ceremony so as to make
man aware that even his off-
spring belongs to the Almighty;
but that he has the option to
redeem the first-born offspring
in the special ceremony which
would remind him of the fact
that even our children belong to
us only by the grace of the Al-
mighty.
There arc some who e'aim that
this ceremony was originally in-
tended to show the difference
between the original ancient
power enjoyed hv the family's
first-born and the Jewish view
which regarded th" firstborn not
as a figure of po-ver but as a
person of responsibility.
Whereas, in some ancient
civilization the first-born was
practicallv the dictator of the
family, in Jewish tradition he be-
came a symbol of concern and
shouldered responsibility.
It is also claimed that the re-
demption ceremony of the first-
born is a reminder of the epi-
sode that occurred just before
the exodus from Egypt when the
Egyptian first-born were slain
while the first-born of the Is-
raelites were spared.
In this sense the ceremony re-
minds us of the very miracle of
our existence and our surivival,
both in days of old as well as
even today.
CANLHELIGHTING TIME
19 SHEVAT 5:44
QJ
...
By
RABBI MICHAEL EISENSTAT
Temple Judea, Coral Gables
When we think of favorite Jew-
ish heroes, we are often inclined
to think back to a time before
we lived, back into the annals of
history. For some reason, history
tends to lend personalities quali-
ties that we rarely recognized
during their lifetimes.
Yet. there are exceptions.
AMONG THEM is one of my
favorite personalities. Rabbi
Jacob Rader Marcus.
Born in Connelsville, Pa., in
1896, he matriculated at the Uni-
versity of Cincinnati and was or-
dained at the Hebrew Union Col-
lege in 1920. His interests were
in the academic world, and as
was the custom of the time, fol-
lowed a circuitous route in pur-
suing his graduate studies. Even-
tually, he received his Ph.D. from
the University of Berlin.
He interrupted his studies to
serve with the United States
Army in World War I. serving
with the 145th Infantry as a 2nd
Lieutenant
Dr. Marcus joined the facultv
of the Hebrew Union College
upon receiving his doctorate and
there he has remained. He has
influenced countless young rab-
bis who have had the opportunity
of studying with him and learn-
ing from him.
A THOROUGH and exhaustive
scholar, Dr. Marcus is a demand-
ing master. But he is possessed
of far more than a commanding
knowledge of American Jewish
history. He is possessed of
warmth and humor. His ability
to joke and take a joke is well-
known to all who know him.
It was my distinct privilege to
represent the Student Associa-
tion as its president upon the oc-
casion of Dr. Marcus' 50th anni-
versary at the college. It was ex-
pected that I. as a student, would
do some "needling" and needle
I did. but with treoidation. It was
he who laughed harder and with
more enjoyment than anyone
else.
No lecture of the distinguished
Adolph S. Oclis. Professor of
American Jewish History is ever
dull. No lecture is ever without
keen insight into the humanity
of the persons who constitute the
substance of those lectures.
Dr. Marcus is the author of
books and articles too numerous
to mention. The accomplishment
of which he is the proudest and
which is truly his life's work is
the American Jewish Archives
which is housed at the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute
of Religion in Cincinnati. It was
eshablished as a separate institu-
tion in 1947.
THE NAZI Holocaust with its
attempt to wipe out Jews and all
record of their existence and con-
tribution undoubtedly spurred
Dr. Marcus' forts in this direc-
tion. He has become not merely
a recorder of history, but a pre-
server of it. Under his direction
the American Jewish Archives
began a collection of every
available document that had to
do with Jewish life in America.
Today, the collection includes
advertisements from the Nine-
teenth Century hv Jewish mer-
chants to the military records of
Jewish Civil War Veterans.
No student at the Hebrew
Union College ever goes off to
his student congregation uncon-
scious of the fact that he is re-
sponsible for bringing back for
photostating any old congrega-
tional minutes or records. Yet
Dr. Marcus never is required to
mention this to any of the stu-
dents he affectionately (and ab-
sent-mindedly^ calls "Boy."
Jacob Rader Marcus' influence
is pervasive and his greatness is
in the air. His warmth, his dig-
nity, and his greatness leave all
who come in contact with him a
little bit richer for the experi-
ence. He is, indeed, a most
favorite personality.
Rabbi Eliezrie Replies To
Rabbi Altman On Who Is A Jew?
By RABBI DAVID ELIEZRIE
Campus Activities Director.
Chabad House, Miami Beach
In reference to Rabbi Altaian's
article on "Who is a Jew?" I
feel that there are some mis-
understandings which need to be
cleared up.
There are many Deople, as
Rabbi Altman mentioned, that
the Reform movement considers
Jewish and that Traditional Juda-
ism does not recognize.
It is not a question of dis-
crimination. Rather, time-honored
criteria has been established for
the process of conversion.
Judaism has always been con-
cerned that the motivation for
entering the Jewish faith not be
one for social or financial ad-
vancement, but rather for the
true desire to partake of the Jew-
ish heritage.
The Torah relates to us the
well known story of the Golden
Calf. It is quite shocking that
after the miraculous exodus of
the Jewish people from Egypt
that the Jews should turn to idol
worship.
Rashi, the accepted commen-
tary on the Bible, explains to us
that the people who provoked
this occurrence were the "Eruv
Rav" the Egyptians who had
jumped on the band-wagon of
the redeemed Jews without un-
dergoing the traditional conver-
sion.
Judaism has played an impor-
tant role in world civilization.
But has always been careful to
protect its identity and unity by
only allowing conversion of those
people who truly want to ex-
perience the Jewish lifestyle in
the embodiment of Torah and
its 613 commandments.
By lowering the requirements
for conversion the Reform and
Conservative movements en-
danger the integrity of the Jew-
Continued on Page 13-B
TV Programs
SUNDAY, FEB. 2
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG. Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m.
Host: Rabbi Ralph Kingsley
Tempi* Sinai of
North Dade


Page 12-B
+Jenisl> nerkllan
is I
Friday, January 31. 1975
T\
BabMiifiMoA
JAY WHITE
Jay Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar White, will be called to the
Torah as Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Feb. 1, at Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student in the Lehrman
Day School.
Mr. and Mrs. White will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion and
a reception Saturday evening at
the Hyatt Hotel. Special guests
will include grandparents Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Biniakonski and
Mrs. Rose Weitz; Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Sherson, and Mr. and Mrs.
Hymie Cherson from Puerto
Rico; Mr. and Mrs. Israel Cher-
son, Philadelphia; Mrs. Lilly
Cherson. Mrs. Gertrude Streisand
and Mr. and Mrs. Al Wugler from
New York, and Mrs. Beatrice
Lanzet from New Jersey.
ii is i? it
' PETER LEIGHTON
Peter Elliott, son of Mrs. Bar-
bara Leighton, will celebrate his
Ear Mitzvah at Temple Beth El,
Hollywood, Saturday, Feb. 1, at
11 a.m., conducting the services
and reading from the Torah.
The celebrant's mother will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat in
honor of the occasion. Honored
guests will include his grand-
parents. Al Leightman of New
York City, and Mrs. Gus Bauer
of California.
it ir
F .HMO PUT
Julio, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Manuel Plut, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Menorah
Saturday morning, Feb. 1.
Joy White
Julio is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School. A Kiddush will follow
services and the celebrant will
be honored with a reception at
the Eden Roc Hotel.
Post, Auxiliary-
Plan Meetings
Jewish War Veterans Post and
Auxiliary No. 330 will hold a
regular business meeting Thurs-
day, Feb. 6. at 8:30 p.m.. in the
American Legion Hall, 18th and
Alton Rd., Miami Beach.
The Ladies Auxiliary will hold
its first nominations for new
officers for the coming year.
The Post and Auxiliary will
hold their annual Purim card
and games party Sunday, Feb.
16, at 1 p.m.. in the Shore Club
Hotel. 1901 Collins Ave.. Miami
Beach. There will be prizes and
Purim refreshments.
All proceeds go to the rehabili-
tation of hosptalized veterans in
the Miami area. For information,
telephone chairman Ceil Roch-
warg, or president Pauline Laz-
arus,
Mrs. Shepard Broad presents a $1.4 million gift, the larg-
est in University of Florida history, to the university. Dr.
Robert Q. Marston, president of the university, (left) is pres-
ent at the historic occasion with Shepard Broad and Mor-
ris N. Broad, president of American Savings and Loan As-
socialion of Florida.
i Broads Donate $1.4 Million
To University Of Florida
Continued from Page 1-B
ligious persuasion will be en-
couraged to acquire an in-depth
understanding of the Jewish peo-
ple, their role in history and con-
temporary society, and the foun-
dations of the Judeo Christian
tradition."
The Shepard Broads reside in
Bay Harbor Islands, a town
founded by Mr. Broad. He served
as Mayor of the town for 27
years and now is Mayor Emeritus.
Mr. Broad, senior partner in
the law firm of Broad and Cassel,
emigrated from Russia in 1920
to New York City where in 1927
he earned his degree from the
New York Law School.
In 1950 Mr. Broad founded
American Savings, and the Asso-
ciation now has eight offices and
assets exceeding $350 million. In
1973 the Association was cited
as having the largest percentage
of assets and savings growth
among the 200 largest savings
and loan associations in the
United States.
Mr. Broad is a founder and
trustee of Mount Sinai Hospital
of Miami Beach and chairman of
the board of trustees of Barry
College of Miami Shores. He orig-
inated the idea for and was the
guiding spirit in the building of
Broad Oyieway, named in his
honor.
Mrs. Broad, a graduate of
Syracuse University, is a founder
of Mount Sinai Medical tenter.
They have two children. Morris
N. Broad of Bay Harbor Islands
and Mrs Irving Bussel of Coral
Gables. Morris Broad is president
of American Savings and chair-
man of the board of Barnett
Bank of Bay Harbor Islands. N.A.
Brunch Planned
By Day School
A bruncheon to benefit Ytt-.
shiva Day School wfn be heic? onJ
Wednesday, Feb. 12, at the
Washington Federal Auditorium,
99 NE 167th St., Beverly Weis-
man, president of the Parent
Teachers' Association, announc-
ed.
The theme of the bruncheon
will be, "A Prettier You" em-
phasizing the appearance of the
face. The highlight of the morn-
ing will be a Wig-Fashion Show
including a demonstration of
how to comb, style and wear a
wig.
Also on the program will be
a jewelry boutique and cosme-
tician to advise women of the
latest styles of applying make
up.
Coordinating the fashion show
will be Mrs. Sandor Genet. Mrs.
Harvey Spitzer will work with
Mrs. Maurice Strahlberg in ar-
ranging the function.
The program will be from
10:00 1:00. Admission fee will
include baby sitting services.
Proceeds will go toward the li-
brary fund. For further infor-
mation contact the Yeshiva Day
School office.
Golden Ring Club
Sponsors Three
Scholarships
Mrs. Katie Tischler, president
of the Miami Beach Golden Ring
Club No. 1, announced that at
a special meeting last Wednesday
the Golden.Ring No. 1 sponsored
three annual scholarships
through the Israel Histadrut
Scholarship program in Israel.
The highlight of the evening
was a showing of the film "The
Living Wall," followed by an ad-
dress by Irving Gordon, the
Southeastern Regional Director
of the Israel Histadrut Campaign.
The appeal by chairwoman
Tischler that followed resulted in
a sum guaranteeing the education
of three Israeli students for the
coming year.
In his remarks Irving Gordon
reported that since 1957 the His-
tadrut Scholarship Fund has pro-
vided over 50,000 scholarships
for underprivileged children in
Israel, and that the 33 Histadrut
Amal Vocational Schools have an
annual enrollment of 12,000 stu-
dents.
Harry Gillin, the club's secre-
tary, stated that the Histadrut is
only one of many worthy causes
supported by the chapter
throughout the year.
Academy Students Plant Trees In
Ceremonies At Douglas Gardens
aam*u* fack mm i^srfeiiijijri
Ginzburg Exhibit
Opens Friday At
Lowe-Levinson
Yankel Ginzburg. international-
ly-famous young Israeli artist,
will open an exhibition of oils,
woodcuts and graphics, in the
Lowe-Levinson Art Gallery of
Temole Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami, 4144 Chase Ave.. Miami
Beach, at 9:30 p.m. Friday, after
services.
Mr. Ginzburg was last here
late in 1973, but found it neces-
sary to curtail his exhibition be-
cause he was called to service
in the Israeli Yom Kippur War.
Since then he has written a book
and created new paintings which
reflect enthusiasm and love of
life. He will be in Miami Beach
for the oeriod of his exhibition.
Jan. 31 through Feb. 23.
By the unique nature of his
works, Ginzburg achieved recog-
nition at an e'arly age. When
only 17, he held his first one-
man show.
In 1962 Ginzburg was awarded
a Silver Medallion at the Young
Artists Biennale in Rome, and
in 1965 earned the Artists' Prize
of the City of Bat-Yam.
Gallery hours are: 9:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m., Monday through Fri-
day; and Saturday and Sunday
9 00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
of Miami Beach.
Popick is president of the Jew-
ish Home and vice president of
the Hebrew Academy, and a re-
cent resident of the nursing
home. He and Mrs. Popick have
two grandchildren who are
Academy students.
Fred Hirt, executive director
of the home, joined with Rabbi
Gross in a brief explanation of
Tu B'Shevat and the special sig-
nificance of the young people
joining their older, fellow Jews
in celebrating the holiday.
Traditional fruits were eaten
by y^ung and old alike after two
citrus treeswhich are common
to both Florida and Israelwere
planted on the Douglas Gardens
grounds.
Thanks to more than 100 stu-
dents of the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy, the Biblical holi-
day of Tu B'Shevat took on new
significance for residents of the
Douglas Gardens Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
this week.
Led by their principal. Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross, two bus-
loads of students from the Miami
Jewish Home for tree-planting
ceremonies attended by many of
the aged facility's patients and
residents.
Among those on hand to greet
the marching and singing stu-
dents they performed Israeli
numbers in keeping with the
spirit of the so-called Jewish,
Novelist Meyer Levin To
Speak At Temple Emanu-El
Meyer Levil, 69, author of the
best-selling novels "Compulsion''
and "The Settlers." will be the
guest speaker Friday night at
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach during the service which
begins as 8:30 p.m. Dr. Irving
Lehrman will officiate.
Levin, who lives in Israel
most of the year, is a former
writer-and war correspondent for
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
and was assistant editor of Es-
quire Magazine. During World
War II, he was director and pro-
ducer of United States Office of.
War Information motion pictures'
for two years before joining the
Overseas News Agency in 1944.
Fershkos To Present Annual Concert
At M.B. Senior High School Feb. 11
Sarah and Hayim Fershko,
concert artists, will present
their annual conceit in the Mi-
ami Beach Senior High School
Auditorium, 22nd St. and Wash-
ington Ave. Tuesday, Feb. 11, at
8 p.m.
Sarah Fershko. soprano, has a
voice of warmth, clarity and
beauty, and a charming person-
ality which endears her to her
audiences everywhere. Her pres-
entations of international clas-
sics, operatic arias and folk
songs in many languages always
win her high praise.
Her husband, Hayim, pianist-
composer, a master of the key-
board, is a musician and com-
poser of rare artistry. Despite
his handicap, he has achieved
astonishing dexterity with his
right hand, appearing as a dis-
tinguished soloist as well as a
skilled accompanist.
The one-hand arrangements
of the works of renowned com-
posers, including Beethoven,
Chopin, Grieg, Tchaikowsky and
Rachmaninoff are a delight; and
his own compositions are works
of stature which earn him warm
praise from critics and listeners.
Hayim Fershko will play his
own composition entitled "Yom
Kippur War," a musical poem
dedicated to its heroes, and in-
ternational classic and foils
songs.
Cile Sauvigne Guest Hostess
Mrs. Cile Sauvigne. Public
Service Director of WTVJ, Ch.
4, will be "So You Want To
Be's' guest hostess Sunday at
6:00 p.m. on Radio Station
WKAT, 1360 AM. The topic will
be "Watch Repair."
Mrs. Sauvigne, who has ap-
peared on the program previ-
ously as a guest, is graciously
replacing, with WTVJ's approv-
al, the show's permanent host
Trie Potlock, who is on location
for the educational television
channels in Washington, D.C.
The program, jointly sponsor-
ed by Southeastern Florida Re-
gion Women's American CRT,
and the Dadc County Public
Schools, Division of Vocational,
Technical and Adult Education,
promotes career awareness and"
job availability in Dade County.
Variety Club Tent No. 33 Elects New Slate For 75
Variety Club of Greater Mi-
ami, Tent. No. 33 held its first
nomination and election of of-
ficers recently.
New officers are Sam Segal,
Chief Barker; Carl ton Klein, 1st
Assistant; Harry Litman, 2nd
Assistant; Allan Steinman,
Dough Guv; I.e Van Lincoln,
Property Master; Gene Plow-
den, Press Guy; Howard Galbut,
Fixer.
Canvasmen are FA Melniker,
Henry Oxcll. Loo Steinman. and
Kill Wisnesky; Sig Kisenberg is
an honorary life member of the
Crew.
ramp ocriir:
For Boys & Girls 6-16
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LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA ^.
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roarL 9a.mp Doctors:
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SIGN UP NOW


31. 1975
+JmM fhrkilar
?aqe 13-0
mjittention Subscribers!
Wo all our subscribers who responded to our special offer
month, we say thank you! The response was gratifying.
cessing payments, ordering and mailing of gifts require
eight weeks from date offer expired. Please bear with us.
The Publisher
...
Thei imjMrtant Advance Gifts Division of the 1975 Corn-
ed Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund held a
raining session for its members last week. Special guest
the meeting was Israeli author Ephraim Sevela (seated
__jht). The training session was conducted by Reva Wex-
ler. Leaders of tha Division gathered for the meeting in-
cluded (standing, left to right): David Schaecter.. Morton
L. Weinberger and Jerome Goodman; Stuart K. Jacobs
(seated left) chaired the meeting.
Coastal Towers residents attended a parlor meeting on
Sunday, January 12th on behalf of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund campaign. The meeting, which resulted
in very impressive support for Israel, was hosted by Mr.
and Mrs. Ted Berman (right) with CJA-IEF Committee
cochairpersons (left to right) Hiram Goldstein and Jean
. Feinberg spearheading the fund-raising drive.
mmmumm*mmam
Annual Reception
Long time Palm Beach resi-
dent Phillip Leff has again as-
sumed the chairmanship of the
annual reception on behalf of
The Jewish Theological Sem-
inary of America Scheduled Sun-
day afternoon. Feb. 9, at the
Breakers Hotel.
The Hon. Samuel Dash, for-
mer Chief Counsel and Staff
Director of the U.S. Senate
Committee on Presidential Cam-
paign Activities (the famed
"Watergate" Committee, chaired
by former Senator Sam J. Erv-
in, Jr.), will be the honored
guest.
Leff serves as a member of
the board of directors of The
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, is a member of its
executive committee, and serv-
es with the Committee for the
Greater Seminary.
With his brother, Carl, he
established The Phillip and Carl
Leff Library of Talmudic Ethics
at the Herbert H. Lehman In-
stitute of Ethics of the Semi-
nary, and is a donor of the Phil-
lip and Carl Leff Scholarship in
the Seminary's Rabbinical
School. He is also a Fellow of
the Seminary.
Temple Or Olom To Use New
Prayer Service Booklets
Friday night the 8:15 p.m.
services at Temple Or Olom
will initiate the use of the new
Late Friday Night Prayer Serv-
ice Booklets "Ila-Rina 'Vhatifi-
lah" "The Joy of Sabbath
Prayer" written by the spiritual
leader, Rabbi David M. Baron.
The new prayer booklets rep-
resent a merger of the Tradi-
tional service with a number of
meaningful and thought provok-
ing series of English congrega-
tional readings. Rabbi Baron's
Sermon will be "Swaying and
Praying The Meaning of
Prayer in Our Times."
LEGAL NOTICE
nesids I of the Crystal House are rallying to support the
Gj Kami Jewish Federation's 1975 Combined Jewish
Israel Emergency Fund campaign. At a recent
filing meeting, Federation leader Robert Russell
^om right) spoke to a larga gathering and ex-
need to increase support for Israel this year.
, coordinate the CJA-IEF drive in the Crystal
Hre (left to right) cochairmen Benjamin Botwinick,
' Reskin, Mrs. Philip Thau, and Samuel A. Gale,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY cive.V that
the umliT.iKnert. desiring tn eneajre
in hualnesa un of Regency Lighting Company at 34'"i
.v\. 7m Avenue. Miami. Florida
SSM27 intend to register said nam?
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
Carolyn Minnln S">%
Ralph Ax el rod 25%
Jack Axelrod 25%
1/31 2/7-14-21
Racing Classic Begins Qualifying Rounds
|000 Hollywood World
Racing Classic be-
ilifying rounds Friday
to the gala finals on
k the Hollywood Doj
mis the largest purse
ever offered on the finals in
greyhound history. $65,000, with
$30,000 of it goin to the win-
ner. The field will feature en-
tries from four different coun-
triesBritain, Ireland, Spain and
the United States.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 75-3097
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
SOI \SCE FICRRE.
Wife.
JKAN CLAUDE PIERRE.
Husband.
YOV, JEAN CLAUDE PIERRE. 3
Amiiu- de Holosne 4!) int. Port Au
Prince. Haiti are required to file your
answer to the Petition for dissolution
of marriage with the Clerk of the
above Courl and serve ;i COPV thereof
upon the Petitioner's attorney Her-
man Cohen, Baa.. M2 S.w, Mil Si
Miami, Florida, Ml SO, on or i
Or e's.- li-l;1 Ion u ill be
v .' 28. 1075
RICHARD P. nillN'KElt
i |e k, ttn nil Court
By T Pel
I
1/31 2.711-21
34th Annual Antiques Show
Feb. 6-9 In
<
flqiW Slov^'Shd 3RIe" sCTveCr*1
uled for Feb. 6-9 in Bayfront
Park Auditorium, 499 Biscayne
Blvd., with show hours 1 p.m. to
11 p.m. daily except the last day,
when hours are 1 p.m. to 9 p.m.
The sJiow is managed by Mrs.
Ethel Mae Boedy of Cleveland;
all exhibits are for sale.
Mrs. Boedy, whose mother was.
the first antiques denier in Mi-
ami, is an authority on antiques
and throughout the years she has
been bringing the antiques show
to Miami she has carefully
screened exhibitors as to authen-
ticity and reliability.
The entire auditorium will be
used for this huge show, which
includes 66 dealers from all over
the country with antiques esti-
mated at a value of many thou-
sands of dollars. Emphasis this
year in the show will focus on
flat silver, for which there is
great demand at the present
time, and antique jewelry, which
is Toaup th's season, a< well
as Chinese items, which are pop-
ular decorative touches. Also art
and cut glass of top quality will
be at the show, as will early
American furniture and a booth
of primitive gadgets.
There will be two booths
manned bv doll dealers and one
local dealer will display, and
sell French furniture. In fact, in-
cluded in this selective show will
be something of interest to any,
and all collectors
As antiques get more scarce
daily, the purchase of authenti-
cated antiques is considered an
extremely good investment.
On Saturday, Feb. 8. the Zonta
club of Greater Miami No. 1, part
of an international service or-
ganization of executive and pro-
fessional women, will host a
costumed Colonial tea from 3 to
5 p.m. which is free to patrons
of the show.
'\ tjb&s one q* thejJfcd
jProjwl^of trfl"%]uWWsif
>nt ParJk
id raising!
gned^o'
provide money to aid it*, welfare
program, which includes scholar-
ships, assistance to the Kidney
Dialysis Center at Jackson Me-
morial Hospital, and Interpreter
Service; and Fun Kits tor hos-
pitalised children.
Chairman of the tea is Mrs.
Emilie VanderLinden, of South
Dade. President of the Zonta
Club is Mrs. Harold Rash. Mem-
bers of the club will provide and
serve tea.
Brandeis Zionist
District Purim
Celebration Set
The Brandeis Zionist District
of the Zionist Organization of
America will meet Monday at
8:00 pni. in the Washington Fed-
eral Auditorium, 1133 Normandy
Dr.. Miami Beach.
Louis Hoberman, president of
the Brandeis Zionist District,
will summarize the latest hap-
penings in Israel.
A celebration of the festival
of Purim will be held and a
sketch of Purim custom* will be
directed bv Albert M. Shulmin.
membership chairman. Muical
accompaniment will be furnished
by Estelle Hoberman.
Members of the entertainment
committee include Fannie Rest,
Philip Drexler. Irvine Shalom,
I ouls Kanter, Wolf Rosenblum,
Ezra Finegold. Albert Rosen-
berg. Bernard Katz, Iaac Donen.
Nit Roe. HaTy Jawitz Samuel
To'l. Alex Ei. Leo Nudelman
and Esther Tyson.
The public is invited. The hos-
pitality committee inc'udes host-
esses Rose Shapiro and Thelma
Sheekter.
Temple Israel Community MeeJ
Efforts Yield New Perceptions
Contirued from Page 1-B
them is that they are dDveloping
in their own styles. There are
those who meet on an adult level
only, for sociability, education
and racial action.
"There are others working to-
gether to learn about and to cre-
ate new worliin nattern-."'
MORE EXCITING, from his
point of view." Rabbi Narot said,
"is thos 'Chavurot' which have
gone deeply into the Sabbath ex-
perience as a total familysuch
as Friday evening dinners fol-
lowed bv all-dav 'tudv sn>sion
on Saturday end In" with the tra-
ditional and beautiful Havdalah
service so long neglected by our
peonle."
Even traditional adrdt educa-
tion classes have, in som instanc-
es taken a new t'>rn. "In one
group, o"" of our r*bbi- le^tu-os
on a uhiect like the Bible for
90 minutes, leaves a"d the c'ass
then t'trn, under lav direct' >n,
to analysis of th" meaning of th
Sublect to each person with
seme vrv interest1"'! reu't,
This is an extension of our
numerous personal growth pro-
grams in parent effectiveness
training, transactional analysis
and other methods of developing
better communication among our
people."
IN THIS area, schedule be-
gan with the new year. Besides
a continuation of these programs,
others that will be offered in-
cludn one for teenagers that will
explore "where their heads are."
"Marriage Growth and Enrich-
ment" as a series of class"*, as
well as a weekend in March at
Temple Intel's Sidney and Zenia
Meyer Retreat.
The IB-acre camp in South
Dade :>1 o will be the setting for
a seminar on Jewish worship
through music, art. dance and
literature, and a Jewish Experi-
mental Workshop in which such
things as d"Mieni"g cultural roots
and exoloring Jewish identity
with the aim of deve'oping lay
le*dershin in both the "Chai"
(New Life) and "Chavurah" com-
rmi^ities.
Rabbi Eliezrie Replies To
Rabbi Altman On Who Is A Jew?
Continued from Page 11-B
ish people.
One does not become Jewish
because one wants to marry a
Jew, one becomes Jewish because
one wants to live like a Jew.
In closing, as Rabbi Altman
mentioned, the question of Jew-
ish identity is not one for the
political arena. The Law of Re-
turn on the books of the Israeli
government focuses on the ques-
tion of Jewish identity and
states: "A Jew is a person born
bv a Jewish mo'.her or convert-
ed."
The word "Kehalacha" i.e., as-
cording to Jewish Law, should
immediately be added so that
only Traditional Torah authori-
ties, not political forces, should
determine the nature of conver-
sion recognized.


Page 14-B
+Jen 1st Flcrk/iar
Friday. January 31. 1975
Obituaries
MENCHER
MORTON .\ sn. of Miami Peach.
I away Sunday, .Ian. 26. He
was a 2,vear resident formerly of
LAkewoodP^J. He Is survived by
hit wile Paroline.- snn. Alan. Rlr
vlera Beach, Fla a daughter. Leila
Gordon Peeksklll. NY.. 3 grandchil-
dren. 1 Kreat grandchild. Funeral
services were held Tuesday at Ri-
verside Chapel, followed by entomii-
nieui at Lakeside Cemetery.
ARONOV. I-ouis. 80, of Miami.
1 .evil I.
BECKOW, Slgmund. !;. of Miami
Beach. Blasberg.
BBIDNBR, Addle, 81, Of Miami.
Newman.
FISHER. Mike. 88. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
GREEN, Bsther Anna. so. of Miami
Bench. Riverside,
JAOOBSON. Jamce. 77. of Miami
Beach. Itivcrside.
ROZEL. Edna Rosenstock. 69. of -
Miami Beach. Levitt.
l.KYY. Anna 19, of North Miami
Beach, Riverside.
i LEW INTER. Regfna. 71. of Miami
i Beach, Riverside
RE8NTCK. Henry. 72. of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
I STAHL. Anna. S3, of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
W'AI.D. Svlvla. 7^. of Miami Beach.
Miasberg.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEVITT
Memorial Chapel
"JtWISM fUNCRAl DffffCTOtS"
*
LOCAL AND OUT Or STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W. DIXie HWY.. N.M.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open tvery Day Closed Sabbath
140 SVV57H) Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S
ftUAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/
fftnONAUZED MEMORIAL!
CUSTOM CHATTED
NOUEWORESMOr
4444921-4444932
3279 S.W. Stk ST.. MIAMI
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
RepiMented by 5. Levitt, F.D.
In New York:
(212i2f>3-7bOO
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-3143
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN ItE: The Marriage of
ALBERTO S.M.VI.
Petitioner Husband.
and
OLGA SALVI.
i:. soondenl Wife.
TO: (>f.GA SAI.YI
, 323 19th Street
Union City, New Jersey
YOU ARK HEREBY. NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
:i.ii:. has been filed against you in
the above cause, and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your Answer
to the Petition on the Petitioner's At-
torney. BLITSTEIN MOLANS. 1440
N.W. 14th Avenue. Miami. Florida
33125 and file the original Answer In
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 7th day nf
March. 1975: otherwise, a default will
be entered against you.
DATED at Miami. Florida this 29th
day of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKKR
Clerk of Circuit Court
Miami. Dade County. Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
1/31 2/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 73.27554
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ALTAMONT H. PATTERS) N,
Petitioner,
and
El i USE PATTERS" >N.
Respondent,
TO: ELOISE PATTERSON
Residence L'nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed attains! you in
tin' above cause, and you are reoulred
i" serve a copy of your Answer to the
Petition of Dissolution of Marriage on
the Petitioner's attorney BLITSTEIN
& MOLAN8, 144n NE 14th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33125. and file the
original Answer In the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 7th day of March. 1975:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you.
DATED at Miami. Dade Countv.
Florida this 29th dav of January. 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKKR
Clerk of Circuit Court
Miami. Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
as Deputy Clerk
(Court Seal)
1/31 2/7-14-21
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. 75-2986
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE "JF.
GRKGoRlo HERNANDEZ.'
Petitioner,
and
ELBA HERNANDEZ.
Respondent,
TO: ELBA HERNANDEZ.
i Respondent >
Residence unknown.
YOr ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution ,.f Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
yon are required to serve s copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.. Esq. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is 101 N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33128. and file the original
with the clerk of the above Styled
court on or before March 7. 1975!
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
88th day of January. 1975
RICHARD 1' BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Daile County. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Antonio J Pineiro. Jr., Esq.
11 N.W. 13th Avenue. Miami. FL
Attorney for Petitioner
____________________1 SI I 7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 74-6455
in RE: Estate of
JOSEPH AMIOO a'k a JOE AMIG0
Deceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE BSTATE OF SAID DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to be the
last will and testament of said de-
cedent has been admitted to probate
in saiil Court. You are hereby com-
manded within six calendar months
from the date of the first publication
of this notice to appear In said Court
and show cause, if any you can why
the action of said Court in admitting
said will to probate should not stand
unrwoked.
JOHN R. BI.ANTON
Circuit Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
By CORNELL ROBINSON
Deputy Clerk
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL & SCHEER
Attorneys
4IT7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
First publication of this notice on the
31st day of January. 1975.
_______________________1/31 2/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. COWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-556
In RE: Estate of
ROSE NIMTZOWITZ
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors anil All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present nnv claims and de-
mands which you may have al
the estate of ROSE NIMTZOWITZ
deceased late of bade County, Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judge- of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section
738 l Florida Statutes, in their Of-
mi the County Courth. u
Made County, Florida, within four
alei dar months from the tun, oi
the firs! publication hereof, or the
same will be barred.
Piled at Miami. Florida, this 24th
day of Januai \. A.D iht;,
ARNOl n XEVINS
As Executor
i -' public atlon of tlii- notice on
the :iist day of January,
CYPEN & XEVINS
Attorney for Estate of
Rose Xlnmtsowlti
:.':, Arthur God f rev Road
.Miami Beach, Florida
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-509
In RE: Estate of
norman i.ifshitz
''"no'tTce to creditors
To AlrCrWfltora and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against -said
You are hereby notified and re-
quired t present any claims at
mands which you may have against
the Estate of NORMAN UFSHITZ
......ased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
Countv. and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section
7:; 16 Florida Statutes, in the I of-
fices 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 ,4th
dav of January, A.D. 1978,
IRVING CYPEN
ETHEL b SCHWARTZ
As Co-Executors
First publication of this notice on
the '(1st day of January. 1975.
CYPEN & NEVINS
Attorney for Co-Executors
825 Arthur Godfrey Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
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. 75-2586
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF.
ISABEL PERULENA,
Wife-Petitioner.
and
MODESTO PERULENA.
Husband-Respondent
TO: MODESTO PERULENA
YOI" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed in this court and you are reoulred
to serve' a ropy << your wrltti
t'.lis.s. if anv. to it on Albert L.
Carricarte, Esq. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 2491 N.W.
7 Street. Miami. Florida 33125 and
file the original with the clerk Of
the above styled court on or before
March I 1975; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for tlo
prayed for in the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published once
each week for foui.....nsecutlve weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN,
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
24th dav of January. 107.'
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By T. D. DELGADO
As Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE. ESQ.
2491 N.W. 7 Street
Miami. Florida 33127.
Attorney for Petitioner
1/31 2/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
L.A.T. at 920 South Dadeland Blvd..
Suite 217. Miami. Florida 33156 in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude
County Florida.
O* ar Iran Pezet. Owner
________________________1/24-31 2/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
CUNDO LANDSCAPING AND LAWN
SERVICE at 510 N.W. 128th Street,
North Miami. Florida 33168 Intend to
aid name with the i
of the Circuit Court oi Dade County,
Florida.
FERNANDEZ BERNARDO
JOROE JIMENEZ
1 17-24-31 2 7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Playhouse at 5800 N E. 7th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 8*137 intends to reg.s-
,,.. -aid name with the t lark of Hie
Circuit Court of Dade County, r lorida.
, iT*S'7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
traniro Brothers Ltd. at liiflti Salzedo
Street Coral (Sables. Florida
An! intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Countv. Florida.
Jorge Arango. Owner
1/31 2/7-14-21
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. 75-2316
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
WEI FORD STEWART. JR.
Husband
and
ERNESTINE STEWART
Wtfe
TO: Ernestine Stewart
:> i !edar Lane
Apartment 103
Sent Pleasant. Maryland
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed agait
you are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses if anv. to it
mi Stanley E Goodman, attorney for
I'etil loner, whose address is 2688
N.W. 82nd Street Miami. Florida,
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on ..r befi !-
7th of March. 1975: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complainC
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week
m THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
22nd dav of January. 1975,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Clrcull Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv A. D WADE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Courl Seal I
2888 N.W. 62nd Street
Miami Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
131 2/7-14-21
Mid
tfrov
t :im
or t
iled
.- of
.:
24tl
lANt
>rne:
ELD
to
ami. J
THE
IVEI
Ft
1 .11
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2818
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF,
BLINA M, CASTRO.
Wife,
and
DAVID CASTRO,
Husband.
TO: DAVID CASTRO
25 E. Delaware
Chicago, Illinois
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tha! an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias been filed against you and
you are reoulred to servi a i opy o'
your wrltti ii defenses If anv. to u
on MARVIN ROSS FRIEDMAN at-
'"i Pel Itloni r, whose nddi
Suite I01L 26(H) Douglas Road, I
Florida 33133 and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled courl on or before ti)e 7th day
of March. 1975: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
re lie! demanded in the complaint or
petition,
This notice shall be published once
each week [or four consecutive w.....te
in THE JEW ISH Fl ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal nf
sad court at Miami. Florida on tills
-itn day of January. 197',
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
,n, As Dt"t>uty Clerk
'Circuit Court Seal)
MARVIN ROSS FRIEDMAN
2WJU Douglas Road. Suite 1011
Coral Gables. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
1/31 2/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
u ss under the fictitious ime ."?
Corre Laundry al 6310 n i: .i \- ,
Miami PI. 33138 intends in n
said name with the Clerk nl Ihi i ., -
cull i 'ouii of Had.- i 'ountv, Florid i.
Independent Linen Si
Eugene Lemllch, Bsa
Attorney for Independent Linen
Service, Inc.
2720 W, Flagler Bl Miami. Fla 3313.-.
1 31 2 7-14-21
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. 75-2308
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ANDREW L. PAIGE
Husband
and
BARBARA J. PAIGE
Wife
TO: Barbara J. Paige
201 W. McArthur
Apartment CJ
Santa Ana. California 92707
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are reoulred to serve a codv of
vour written defenses If anv. to it
on Stanley E. Goodman, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 2688
N W 82nd Street Mtaml. Florida
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
"Hi uay of March, 1975: otherwise a
default will he entered against you for
the 1,1.1' demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall he published once
eaeh week for four consei utive weeks
in THE JEW ISH FLORIDIAN,
WITNESS my hand and the -
saiil courl al Miami, Florida on thi.-
--n,l dai '! .laiiiiai \. 1975
RICH VRD P BRINKER
At i 'lerk, Clrcull ourt
I lade Countv, Florida
Bj MAIM- IN NEWMAN
As Deputy i 'lerk
cii,uii curt Seal)
26x8 n w. 62nd Strei I
Miami Floi Id 3147
Attorney for Petitioner
1 31 2/7-14-21
CON
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN
that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
wine under the fictltloui
i.i-..\ import and Export al 4 98 S.W
South Tamlami Canal Drive \inrt-
nient 16. Miami 33314 Intel ds to reg-
ister said name with the C'erk of
Circuit Court of Dade County,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the Undersigned, desiring to engage
in buslm ss under the fictitious name
of Tin: DORCHESTER HoTEL at
1850 i Mips Avei.u.-. Miami Bel
Florida 88189 intend to res
name with the Clerk Ol the Circuit
Court of Dad. County, Florida.
ROBERT COHEN
HELEN S COHEN
Myers Kaplan, Levlnson A Kenln
Attorneys for Robert Cohen and
Helen 8. Cohen, his wife
1 24-31 1/7-14
Florida
Arturi
La u.,
i 31 : 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned di siring to engagi In
u"lt",vSS,.u',",'"'i "" f.",i'"
Al-Jaj Publishing Co. in..i In
,:"" 2!J,n" Avenue ...;,. Miami
Beach. Florida 83140 intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk
the Circuit Court of Dade
i lorida.
JONAS QOLD8TEIN, sole owner
Law .::.... ,,, ,;,.,,,.. ., Tn
Attorneys for Jonas Goldstein
l 31
of
County,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engag"
in business under the fictitious
of T.E.B. Enterprise at 1992 N.E
148th Street North Miami. Florida"
:- i I intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit court of Dade
County. Florida
Harvey Baxter
Elaine E, Baxter
Leonard Vova
Thelma Vova
Nathan Kaplan
David Kaulan
Bemadine Kaplan
1 24-31 177-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
* '.-. D,4S.....ss under the fictitious name of
ALIONMENT-PL.US at 4788 S.W.
FICTITIOUS NAMELAW IVL?1',W,8t Hollywood Florida
notice is hereby given th=, Li i3 .lntenS8 J reiter w name
the undersigned. "iVYnV. engage^n J'n, ^r*"' of the Clrcu t Court
business under the fictitious "ami of Dad? S"* Florid*
Ubrary II at 5300 N.E 7th Avrmi.
Miami. Plortd, 33137 intends
NOTICE UNDER
J. ft F. Enterprises. Inc.
... n By JuliU8 J Margolis. President
o reg- Breger ft Schrelber
" SS.*ffi fllSfe
Tl(
1/31 2/7-14-21
- lorida 33162
Attorneys for APPLICANT
1/24-31
3/7-14



31. 1975
vJenist UtrkMan
Vana 15-B
m NOTICE
IEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
P^Pf COURT OF THE
rial circuit of
p^m and for
Bounty
division
NO. 74.8647
LANTON
EL
CREDITORS
fund All Persons
Demands Against
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of ROIIEKT-U CUTTING 8ERVICE8
at 4427 E. loth" Lane. Hlaleah, Flor-da IN RE: ESTATE OF
UMI Intends to register aaid name HAHIiV LEEDER,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-3578
with the Clerk of the Circuit <"ourt of
Dade County. Florida.
Omaira Nunez. Owner
1 U4-31 2/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned. desiring to engage
11.1 eased.
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNTING
AND APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND DISCHARGE
To ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice la Riven thai MORRIS N.
BROAD, as Executor of the abore-
styled estate, ha a completed his ad-
ministration and has filed In this
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-7491
IN HE; ESTATE OF
HENRY L GREENE
Deceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OK SAID
DE< EDENT:
You are hereby notified thai
written Instrument purporting; to he
the last will ami testament of said
I
tlfied and reouir-
ms and demands
attains! the es-
nadei, de- In business under the fictitious name Court his Flnai~Accountin and Aii-
County. Florida, of Kaplan Enterprise at 1992 N.E. plli'atfnn for Distribution and nis- bate in aaid Court. You are hereby
Judges of r>ade Coun- msiIi street. North Miami. Florida chare* Objectlona, if nnv. should be commanded within six calendar
""' m iiunli.aie and 83181 mtend to register raid name duly filed with this Court, Alter fil- months from the dale of the first
pjon 7.1.1.11.. Florida with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of lug F't.....t of Publication showing thai
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBAf E NO. 7V57
In HE: Estate ol
R( I8E NEWBBROER
deceased
NOTICE TO CREOITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Having Claims or Demands Against
Bald Estate:
You are hereby notified and reaulr-
sd to present any claims and demands
which you mnv have against lh( es-
theirWl><-es in the Coun- Hade County. Florida.
Dado County. Flnr-
^^hnd.ii' months
of th first niililicatlon here-
^^^^fl ho
Florida, this 10th
NSON, ESQ.
ytio Huiiding
ier Slreet
Ida 33130
Harvey Baxter and
Elaine E. Baxter
I eonard Vovs
Thelma V'ova
Nathan Kaplan
l 84-31
2/7-14
this Notice has been published on
a week for inn cnnsecutlve weeks,
the matters of approval of the Ac-
counting-, ordering distribution of the
estate and the final discharge of
MORRIS N. mto.Mi as Executor will
com., before the Court,
MORRIS N. BROAD. Executor of the
Estate of Harrv Leedi r
RROAP AND CASSBL
Attorney for Executor
V Of J.i n ii. :
LEVENS' i.\
Instate ot
:24. niacavne Building-
^Bda 33130
_______.___
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
INTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
LORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74.R331
JOHN R. BLANTON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors ami All
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
f this notice on '!" uvdo-siMied. de-iring to engage PHILIP M. SI-MAI,
In business under the fictitious names (if Counsel
of V'ova Enterprise and 164th Btreel STATIC i IF Fl.oRlPY
Shopping Center at 1982 N.E. 148th COCNTT OF DADE
Street, North Miami Fla. :un;i in- BEFORE ME, the undersigned au-
tend to register said names with the thority. personally appeared Mourns
l lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade N. HHOAI). the Petitioner in the
d.( cdent has been admitted to pro- tuts ol BOSH NEWBERGER deceas-
ed late of Hade County, Florida, to
the I ir.nil Judges of Had.- County.
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 738.18. Florida.
Statutes in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dnde County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the liist publication here*
of. or the same will he halted
Filed nl .Miami. Florida, this 24th
das ot January, A.D. 1975.
SA.M t I:I. II NEWUERGER
li Executor
First publication oi this notice on
the :iist daj of January, 1975.
I EON A EPSTEIN
Attorney for estate
II'" Lincoln Road
Miami Beach Fla. 33189
1/31
puhlieation of this notice to appear In
said Court and show cause, if gay you
can. why the action of said Court in
admitting said will to prohate should
not stand llliroyokcd.
JOSEPH NESBITT
Circuit Court Judge
RICHAItn P BRINKER Clerk
Bj CHAR1 OTTE W GIRARD
Henutv Clerk
Myers, Kaplan, I.evlnson and Kcnin
B) i arl E. W.stmaii
Attorney tor Executor
Suite 'HO. 142S lirlckell Ave.
.Miami, Florida 33131
Flrsl publication ol this notice on
tin- I"tli day of January, 1975.
1'17-24-31 2.7
County. Florida.
Harvey Baxter
Leonard Vova
Nathan Kaplan
l -t-f-31
2 7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-8354
(Judge Dowling)
Persons IN RE: ESTATE OF NATHAN
ing Claims or Demands Against H.MlllY DAR8KY. a/k/a N. H.
! Estate: DARSKEY. a k a
u re hereby notified and reoulr- NATHAN H. HAKSKY.
n present anv claim- and demands Deceased.
you may have against the es- NOTICE OF PROBATE
FRANCES IlKi'KKK de- THE STATE OF FLORI DA:
ate of Dade Cotintv. Florida. TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
rcejlt Judges' ot Hade Coini- IN Till-: ESTATE OF SAID
he-same in ilunlicati and DECEliENT.
above-styled cause, who after flrsl be-
ing duiv sworn, deposes and says thai
! I Recuted the foregoing for the pur-
poses therein expressed.
SWORN TO AND srHSCHIHED
before pie this 28rd day of January.
L9J5.
shirley kane
notary public
notary public state of
florida at i arce
my commission expires ji'.nk
IB 1977
PONDED TIIRC GENERAL
INSURANCE UNDERWRITERS
l 31 2/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
JADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 74.7356
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-433Blanton
In RE: Estate of
WILLIAM M. STEIN,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All creditors ami All Persona
Haying Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of WILLIAM M. STEIN, deceas- late of OLIVE
ed late of Oakland County. Michigan fj '"!.' "! Dan.- County, Florida, to
2 7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-86-Y>
(Judge Nesbitt)
In He: Estate of
OLIVE P, SPAFFORD,
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and rt-nuir-
ed to present anv claims .md demands
which you may have against the BS-
SI'AFFORD, di i es -
it rue me same in duplicate and utiL'SUHUT, in i.ir. i.-stite of
vlded in Section 733 11. Florida You ;,,, hereby notified that a writ- uivym c-ii ci-enPRf!
es. In their offices in the Coun- ten Instrument purporting to be the Deceased
irthouse In Dade fnuiiiv. Flor- last will and testament of said dec*- NOTICE OF PROBATE
. within four c-aleiida- months from d.nt has |, admitted to prohate THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
time of the first puhlieation here- in said Court. You are herebv com- to ai i peponvfi ivpcnnasra
nrlfhi u ..111 I... I_____ I ...,!..,I ,.,!,.,, .! _I^J> ___.t. .All. I I.IIM'AS IA I 1 .It I-..-S I I.
tutes.
Courthouse
lie same will he haired
lied at Miami, Florida, this Ifith
of January. A.D. 1973.
MARRY BECKER
As Executor
mantled within six calendar monthi
from the dale of the first publication
STED IN
THE ESTATE OF said DECEDENT,
You are hereby notified that a writ-
VOLD
of his notice to appear In said Court ,en instrument purporting to he the
S?f HSSLtSKJt^L.7S '?n..r;hv i 'ii ""l lestamenl of said dec*
i.r.i ..in L i .CoUJ a,,mil,lln5 dent has been admitted to probate in
nFt!^*M"\.Z', '"iS .'l-!1'" "" f,!';.1!,1" wol-ale should not stand Hal(l Cnun Vl)U hweby ,.(inlllr.iml-
FEIN J""u-"v' "" FRANK It DOWI INC, "' ""hi" Mx <"<"<' months from
'rney for Executor
LlUeoln Road. Mlsmi Reach. Fla.
1-24-31
' NOTICE OF ACTION
i OONSTWUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
iVlNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF the 17th day of January. 197..
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By MIRIAM R HENDRICKSON
Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
LIVING CYPEN. Esn.
AttorneyCYPEN NEVIN8
* --"" Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Reach. Florida 33140
First publication of this notice on
B required to serve a copy of T(). HAROI-DT DALY
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
fIVIL ACTION NO. 75-1979
TION FOR DISSOLUTION
0*F MARRIAGE
THE MARRIAGE OF
VET. Petitioner
VNCETTE CORNET. Respondent
MRS. FRANCBTTE CORNHT
c'O Mrs. Calus Jean I'hilvpe
7 Ruelle du Fort
Port au Prince. Haiti
OU ARE HEHEHY NOTIFIED
an action for Dissolution ot Mar-
e has hieen filed against nm and
jfrltten defenses, if any. to it on
rtEL RETTER atiorne\ for i-.-ti-
sr. whose address Is 10O."> Congress
Ida 33182. and file the original
tin?, Ill N.E. 2nd Avenue. Miami.
the clerk of the above stvi.ii
t on or before Februaiv jv l!'T":
rwlse a default v
1st you for the relief demanded
te comolatnt or pe,
s notice shall lie published once
- asaek for four consecutive weeks
JEWISH Fiji
mv hand and the -..,1 of
irt at Miami. Fi. i
of January i"T',
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Aa C4erk. Circuit Court
Dude County, fi......<
By GLORIA EL I.IS
As Deputv Cbrl,
Court Seall
L RETTER. ESQI1RE
gress Building
Florida 3313*
irney for Petitioner
1/24-31 V7-14
SUIT COURT OF THE
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
CADE COUNTY. Fl ORIDA
No; 7O-.20rB8(D0V,-ii)
ERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIVISION
t Y.BUBLICATION
EN d/b/a 11 & J

(it t ft.
Rl'P CONSTR1C i in\-
W, a dissolved Florida
I al..
ndrfnts.
IBsast LOAN
'MPA
e unknown
l. HAMPTON
tK. according to the I-I.it
*ecordeS In Plat Hook
Kof the Publio
County. Florida.
^Hfled that com-
Vaguinst vou and
1/17-24-31
2/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-1853
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: The Marriage of
TERE8 \ F DALY.
Petitioner,
and
HAROLD T DALY.
Respondent.
the date of the first publication of
this notice to appear In said Court
and show cause, if anv you can. Why
the action of said Court in admitting
said will to probate should not stand
unrevoked.
J. GWYNN PARKER
Circuit Judge .
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
Bv Nadine S. Jennings
Denutv Clerk
SHAPIRO. FRIED WE1L& SCHEER
Attorneys for the Estate
4ti- Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida 3313:'
First publication of this notice on
the 31st dav of January, M>~H.
1/31 2/7-14-21
lo the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
ami file the Mnne iii duplicate and as
provided in Boctiop 733.16. Florida
Statutes in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor*
Ida, within four calendar months from
the lime of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed al Miami. Florida, this 24th
day of January, A D iBTfi.
GLADYS STEIN
At Vnclllarj Administratrix. C.T.A,
Flrsl publication of this notice on
the Slat dav of January, I97S,
SIMON, HAYS Ai RRUNDWERG
Attorney for Executors.
is Alnslev Building
I K 2/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-446
JOHN R. BLANTON
In HE: Estate of
GENIA I'oi.oN MENDELSON a/k/a
GAILA rol.oN MENDELSON
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All Persor*)
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and renuir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
the Circuit Juduei ot Hade Count:.
and file the same in duplicate ami as
provided in Section 7::.i 1 >;. Florida
Statutes in their offices in the Coun-
ty courthouse iii Dade County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the flrsl publication hen -
Of. or the same n ill be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 24th
day of January, A.D, IfTIi
V. ROBERT CARLISLE
As Attorney for
Elisabeth R. Townsend
Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 31st dav of January. IS75,
V. ROBERT CARLISLE
Attomo for The Administratrix
20!> Alhanibta Circle
Coral Gubles. Florida 13134
1/31 2.7
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. 75-914
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE .
IN RE: THE MAHRIACE OF
ZACK SMITH
and
c 0 E Caniglla
317 Willow Avenue
Hohoken. New Jersey
TOD ARE NOTIFIED that a Peti-
tion for Dissolution of Marriage has
been filed against you. and you are
required to serve a copy of your An-
swer ,.. other pleading to the Petition
on th.. wife's attorney, HENRY NOR-
TON, ESQUIRE, 1101 Blscayne Build-
ing, 19 West Flagler Street. Miami
Florida 38130, ami file the original
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIOA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-326
In RE: Estate of
JOSE MANTEL CARAMES
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO All i redltors and All Persons
Hum:: Claims or Demands Against
Bald Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against Ihe es-
which you may have against the es- ...., i nt'is* auf
late of GENIA l'ol.o\ MENDEL- '
'"V It h c,..\M A pot ox MEN-
DELSON deceased late of Dade Cnun-
t\. I-an nla. 10 Hie Circuit Judges of
Pade County, and file the same in
duplicate and as provided in Section
733:16, Florida Statutes. In their of-
fices In the County Courthouse In
1 lade County, Florida within four
calendar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will he barred.
Filed nl Miami. Florida, this 23rd
dav of January, A.D. 1*75,
CLAIRE ABRAMS
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
late of .los,. Manuel Carames deceas-
ed !......I Dade County, Florida, to I'.'* ,, ,,'. "iV% J",'-, '1".,"",,ix-"..',".' ',,.
the Crrcull Judges of D.ole Countv. PHILIPM.^SEGAL OF BROAD
and file the same In duplicate and
Answer or pleading in the office of !'l.'*,,v!,h?:1 '" f-"'1,"1 TM.16. I'lorida
the Clerh of the above Court on or
before February 2S 1975, If vou fall to
do so. .judgment by default will be
taken against you for Ihe relief de-
manded in the Petition.
DONE AND ORDERED this 17th
day of December, 1074.
RICH.'. HP P. BRINKER
By C P. COPELAND
I leputy Clerk
I J4-S1 2 7-14
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. 75-1124
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OFi
CIJVE C CLOCGH.
Petit loner-Husband
and
PAII.ETTE I. CLOCGH
Respondent -Wife.
TO: PAl'LETTE I. CLOCGH.
Respondent
6 Barn Road
Kingston 2. Jamaica.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of .Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to it on
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 420
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139. and file the orlglpal with th<
Statutes In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the firsi publication here-
of, or the same will he barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 21st
dav of January, A D. 197"
PETER M I." IPEZ
As Administrator
Ftrsl publication of this notice on
the 24th dav of January. 197*.
Attorney for LOPEZ A HARRIS
Suite 10! Roberts llldg,. Miami. Fla.
1/24-31
AND CAS8EL
Attorney for Estate
; 101 Kane < 'oncouree
Ha; Harbor Islands. Florida 23134
1 31
2 7
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
by virtue of Chapter C7S Florida Stat-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 74-7355
in RE: Estate of
BENJAMIN SILVERBERG a.'k/a
ABRAHAM IIKVIAMIN
SILVERBERG
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
541 W 136th Street. Apt. No. IS
New York. New York
TOV ARE HEHEHY NOTIFIED
that aii action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
WOLFSON, DIAMOND A LOGAN.
attorney for Petitioner, whose nddress
Is 4P7 Lincoln Rd Suite HO, Miami
Beai h, Florida 33139, and file thn
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before February
21. 197.": otherwise n default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded In the 'emniaint or petition.
This noli.....hall be published once
each week for four consecutive
in THE JEWISH FI DRIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, I'lorida on this
Hith dav of January, I97S
RICHARD P BRINKER
A i 'lerk 'Ircuil *ourt
l lade i "ount v. Florida
Bs I. SNBEDEN
As I lennty Clerk
(Circuit i'our' Seal)
\\ i it i.-st'N. DIAMOND .v.- LOGAN,
PA
Bv Elliott 11 Lucas
47 Lincoln lid Suite 9G
Miami Reach. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
l 17-84-31 2/7
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to be the
utes Annotated (1941 I Warehouseman last will and testament of said dece-
and Warehouse Receipts Wherein AH- dent has been admitted to prnhat)
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEHEHY GIVEN that
THE ESTATE OP SAID DECEDENT, the undersigned, desiring to engage in
ROTT MOVING A STORAGE CO, s
Florida corporation by virtue of Its
warehouse lien has in its possession
the following described property.
1'sed Household goods as the property
of NAOMI JEAN WHITH a'k/a NA-
l-iisiness under the fictitious name of
PEE WEB BAR at 2714 N E 2nd
Avenue, .Miami. Florida 33132 Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Courl of Dad. County.
Florida
FRANCIS RYANowner
^^^kf In the
Circuit Court In clerk of the above itvled court on or ..
^TFIorlda. for the before Feb. 2S, 1973: otherwise a de- "x^ ot January, rare.
He to the above- fault will be entered against vou for ________________________
you art here- the relief demanded in the complaint -
cony of your or petition.
_ the plaintiff's This notice shall be published once
LCOHEN ESQ.. each week for four consecutive weeks
Miami. Florida. In THE JEWISH FUIRIDIA.N.
said Court. You are herebv command-
ed within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice to appear in said Court Moore Kessler. Roth. Sheradsky
and show cause. If any you can. why J| Beckermun
the action of saiil Court in admitting Attorneys for Applicant
o.MI FA1SON. whose last known ad- M(r| -||| to probate should not stand is;.:, sw 3rd Avenue Miami Fla
dress was S8S1 N.W. .list Ave. MI- unrevoked. i 17-24-31 '7
ami. Fla.. and that on the list dav j GWYNN PARKER -----------
of February. 1973 during the legal Circuit .ludg.
hours of sale malnlT between 11:00 By NADINE 8. JENNINGS
forenoon ami 2:"" in the afternoon at Clerk
2I3G N.W. 24th Avenue. Miami. Flor- (Circuit Court Scab
Ida the undersigned shall offer for SHAPIRO FRIED. WEIL
ale to the highest bidder for cash In ft SOHEER
Attorneys for the Estate
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Bench. Florida 33139
First publication of this notice on
the 24th day of January. 1973.
1/31 2'7 1/24-31 2 7 14
hand the above described property
f NAOMI JEAN WHITH a/k/a NA-
OMI FAYSON.
Dated at Mtaml. Florida this 24th
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEHEHY GIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
IMPERIAL MOl'SE at 2427 SW. 23rd
Street. Miami. Florida 33143 Intends
to register said name with the Clerk-
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
DAMISEI.A JEWELRY CO.
1/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEHEHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in the undersigned, desiring to engage
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
1-24-31
2/7-14-21
Miami Beach Florida 33139 Barton S. Udell. Co-Trustees
1/24-31 2/7-14 1/17-24-31


A
B
E
F

Page 16-B
fjenisli fhridlar
Friday, January 311
SAVI 3 WAYS! BONUS SPECIALS! HONEST VALUES! PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
A
FOOD FAIR HAS THE FINEST QUALITY FOODS
IN THF GREATEST VARIETT BOTH IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC, ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES
r RYER QTRS
FLA. OR
BREAST
^.PPED GRADE A FRESH .CEO
rRYER PAWS
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN-BEEF CHUCK
BLADE
STEAK
. whole BREASTS
WITH MM
. WHOU liCS
. THIGHS DRUMSTICKS
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Shoulder Steak Boneless .
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK UNDER
$15*
LB.
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN IEEE CHUCK
Under Blade Steak Bnls....u
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN
SI 59
BEEF
Blade Pot Roast Boneless u $149 Beef Cubed Steaks I
I U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK SHOULDER____ A H yiA
POTROASTB0Nlll$s/r9
U.S. CHOICEWESTERN BEEF HOUND $149
Bottom Round Roast..........n I
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN 1EEF ROUND
U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN IEEF ROUNO
Bottom Round Steak
US. CHOICE WESTERN
LARGE
$159
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN REEF ROUND 4.0 IU.UW"-""' """"' $ *
Bottom Round Rump Roast, I Beef Rib Roast :.. ..u. I
U.S. CHOICEWESTERN
LB.
BEEF BRISKET
WHOLE OR
POINT HALF
BONELESS
LB.
1
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKET!
PRICES If FICTIVE FROM DATE OF PUIUCATKJ
THRU WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 5'h
AT All FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETjl
INCOME TAX H
PREPARED BY GENERAL TAX SERVI?
COLLMS AVEBK. MIAMI ICACI
1121 ALTON NAI. MIAMI IEACM
UTNUI COIflETII. (PIAIIKiV
UKLAMSNfPMtCEITEl
CITLEI llOCf SMOPPMR CIlTEl
2117 TYLEI SHOT, BXLYWNI
PROMPT SERVICE NO APPOINTMENT
EASY TO PEEL AND GOOD EATING t| ft /flB A Ik
Temple Oranges !S9
uya
HIGH QUALITY
0'AiP>ri
35!
GOOD FOR EVERY MEAL
ASSORTED COLORS
SWEET
EATING
Red Bliss Potatoes 5 mo 69c Potted Mums
SWEET EATING SLICED j^02 || ,
Hawaiian Pineapple bag'SO
SMALL SIZE FOR SAIADS _
Carrettes........................7&S 23
FLAVORFUL AND AOc
Nutritious Mushrooms Vkc So
ORANGE-GRAPEFUIT ,,,., |A.
Kraft Juice Drink...........T*1
? INCH SI 59
POT
. CHEER
LAUNDRY
DmnCENT
Mr. CLEAN
89
LIQUID
HOUSEHOLD
CLEANER
C 28-OZ.
BOnLE
AUTOMATIC DISHWASHER
OETERGENT
35-OZ. PKG.
FOR THE SHINIEST FLOORS
Mop & Glo Floor Shine
KIllS GERMS ,.,.
MOZ SPRAY $1 59
4toz. S029
, BTL C
LUM'S FRANKS
09c
BIZ PRE-SOAK
SOAKS OUT TOUOH DIBT
MEAT
OR BEEF
10OZ.
PKG.
Lysol Disinfectant .....\*&"AV M1
DEI MONTE J|Ce
Tomato Catsup................bottu 45
DEL MONTE __
Fruit Cocktail...................c4an 47e
AMERICAN KOSHER
Franks or Knocks
KRAFT'S FAMOUS
Swiss Cheese
PURE
BEEF."' .
GREAT FOR COOKOUTS
09 12-OZ
36-OZ.
ENRICHES FIAVOR
Hunt's Tomato Paste n 26c
COOKS UP FLUFFY ~- ,_
Minute Rice.....................VI s135
All FLAVORS
Jell-0 Gelatin...............2l%\ 46c
ELECTRIC PERK
UOZ. $147
Brim Decafe Coffee
49-oz.
PKG.
"SSSsbsbss-
CRANBERR
JUICE
COCKTAIL
Cl
CAN
NATURAL
SLICED
6-OZ.
i pkg.
Copeland's Meat Franks %t& 79
KAHN'S *im\
Wieners or Beef Franks l& 99
MEAT OR BEEF
Kahn's Sliced Bologna
LES CAL
Cottage Cheese
-oz.
PKG
59c
COIORED (CHEESE FOOD)
Kraft American Singles pkg. 73"
MERICO (3 VARIETIES)
Slice N' Bake Cookies .... tw?' 59
P.P. BRAND HOMESTYIE OR _-
Buttermilk Biscuits 2 SSa 31
P.P. BRAND p|NT _-c
Sour Cream................container 01
SERVICE APPETIZER DCPT
AVAILABLE ONIY. AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
All LUNCH MEAT$ AND CHEESE SLICED TO ORDER
AMERICAN KOSHER
Cocktail Franks
69<
8-OZ.
PKG.
MIDGET SANDWICH SPREAD OR
Kahn's Braunschweiger chub 53c
SLICED mm mm
Copeland Meat Bologna PKlc$109
COPELAND __
Sliced Cooked Salami 'g99c
ALL WHITE
MEAT
WISCONSIN
WONDERFUL BAKED GOODS
MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
P.P. BRAND OVER FRESH
RICH'S DELICIOUS
TURKEY ROLL
MC QUARTER
LB.
Sweet Munchee Cheese T.lF 79e LOAF IO
IMPORTED .,.,, m.. "CKWICK_________ m-
Oden Iceland Cheese T79c English Muffins...............tVt s1
FMSHIY SMOKED SUCED .
Large Whitefish..................i.M79 I C Round Bread &', 49
FRESHLY SMOKED !#- P.P. BRAND OLD FASHIONS
Kippered Salmon..............aJ. 59c Pull-A-Part Rolls
12-OZ.
CUP
*". FAT FREE All FLAVORS _
LesCal Yogurt 4'cfi?s99e
BREAKSTONE S STAY N SHAPS _
Cottage Cheese...............]W 57e
100'i PURE CORN Oil 'QUARTERS)
Gold 0' Corn Margarine pkg 69e
DEUCIOUS
Borden's Cream Cheese...tffi 47c
FRESH SEAFOOD DIPT
_ ... 'fcVAIlAeiT ONIY AT STORES HAVING
, SERVICE'SEAFOOD COUNTERS
FLOUNDER
89<
OCEAN
SPRAY
48-OZ.
BOTTLE
i'mit 2 ens. pia _
WJ TASTE HALVES OS
ifJlOWCtlNI
'6-02.
CAN
1 "tXCUiniM/-. CIGARETTES
P.I. BRAND FROZEN
FRESH
CAUGHT
LB
... i.-^..w TRWiin mm I
French Fries...................5 r!
KWIK MAKE
Frozen
CHUN KING
ITSl
KWIK MAKE
Frozen Pancake Mix
UOZ.
PKG. '
4-OZ,
ARROW TOOTH SKINLESS ( BONELESS
Fancy Flounder Fillets........ 79e
FRESHLY SLICED
King Fish Steaks................ 99
Chicken Egg Rolls...............
P.P. BRAND IEAF OR CHOPPED
10-OZ-l
PKG MQt
of u 43
CARNATION
Chunk Light Tuna
59*
FAMILY
FAVORITE
6V.-OZ.
CAN
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES ALL CLEHICAL, TYPOGRAPHIC, PHOTOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING ERRORS ARE SUBJECT TO COIHECTION NONE SOLD TO DEALERS
Frozen Spinach...................m
P.P. BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE JUK
100%
FLORIDA
C 6-C
GILLETTE
TRACE
BLADES
$|79
USTERINE
ORAL
ANTISEPTIC
20-OZ.
BTL
$|19
ARTHRITIS
STRENGTH TABLETS
BTL. OF 40
' c
999'
Ultra Ban
5000
| REG. ORUNSCENTED
eoz$139
CAN
l
Excedrin
Tablets
BOTTLE OF 100
$139
Excedrin
GILLETTE
Platinum Plus
INJECTOR BLADES
PKG. OF 7
99e
Efferdi
Tablel
I
BOTTU


Full Text
nary 31, 1975
*Jmvl*t> FhrMbr
Page 13-fl

. : .
Attention Subscribers!
o all our subscribers who responded to our special offer
month, we say thank you! The response was gratifying.
rocessing payments, ordering and mailing of gifts require
to eight weeks from date offer expired. Please bear with us.
The Publisher
34th Annual Antiques Show j
Feb. 6-9 In Bavfront Park
> ." i
jiWiW-^W'S^&W r*oj83sS>r tlAlirt^*iKncd*i
Leff Chairman Of
innual Reception
Thje important Advance Gifts Division of the 1975 Com-
bined Je'wish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund held a
training session for its members last week. Special guest
at the meeting was Israeli author Ephraim Sevela (seated
right). The training session was conducted by Reva Wex-
ler. Leaders of tha Division gathered for the meeting in-
cluded (standing, left to right): David Schaecter.. Morton
L Weinberger and Jerome Goodman; Stuart K. Jacobs
(seated left) chaired the meeting.
Coastal Towers residents attended a parlor meeting on
Sunday, January 12th on behalf of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund campaign. The meeting, which resulted
in very impressive support for Israel, was hosted by Mr.
and Mrs. Ted Berman (right) with CJA-IEF Committee
cocbxarpereons (left to right) Hiram Goldstein and Jean
Feinberg spearheading the fund-raising drive.
Long time Palm Beach resi-
dent Phillip Left has again as-
sumed the chairmanship ol the
annual reception on behalf of
The Jewish Theological Sem-
inars of America scheduled
day afternoon, Feb. 9, at the
Breakers Hotel.
The Hon. Samuel Dash, fir-
mer Chief Counsel and Staff
Director of the U.S. Senate
Committee on Presidential Cam-
paign Activities (the famed
"Watergate" Committee, chaired
by former Senator Sam J. Erv-
in, Jr. i, will be the honored
guest.
Leff serves as a member of
the board of directors of The
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, is a member of its
executive committee, and serv-
es with the Committee for the
Greater Seminary.
With his brother. Carl, he
established The Phillip and Carl
Leff Library of Talmudic Ethics
at the Herbert H. Lehman In-
stitute of Ethics of the Semi-
nary, and is a donor of the Phil-
lip and Carl Leff Scholarship in
the Seminary's Rabbinical
School. He is aiso a Fellow of
the Seminary.
Temple Or Olom To Use New
Prayer Service Booklets
Friday night the 8:15 p.m.
services at Temple Or Olom
will initiate the use of the new
Late Friday Night Prayer Serv-
ice Booklets Ila-Rina 'Vhatifi-
lah" "The Joy of Sabbath
Prayer" written by the spiritual
leader, Rabbi David M Baron.
The new prayer booklets rep-
resent a merger of the Tradi-
tional service with a number of
meaningful and thought provok-
ing series of English congrega-
tional readings. Rabbi Baron's
Sermon will be "Swaying and
Praying The Meaning of
Prayer in Our Times."
flqu>^o^-and 4le-'i
uled for Feb. 6-9 in Bayfront
Park Auditorium, 499 Biscayne
Blvd., with show hours 1 p.m. to
11 p.m. daily except the last day,
when hours arc 1 p.m. to 9 p.m.
The show is managed by Mrs.
Ethel Mae Boedy of Cleveland;
all exhibits are for sale.
Mrs. Boedy. whose mother was.
thp first antiques denier in Mi-
ami, is an authority on antiques
and throughout the years she has
been bringing the antiques show
to Miami she has carefully
screened exhibitors as to authen-
ticity and reliability.
The entire auditorium will be
used for this huge show, which
includes 6(i dealers from all over
the country with antiques esti-
mated at a value of many thou-
sands of dollars femohasis this
year in the show will focus on
flat silver, for which there is
great demand at the present
time, and antique jewelry, which
is roguf this season, as well
as Chinese Item-, which are pop-
ular decorative touches. Also art
and CUl glass of top quality v ill
be at the show, as will early-
American furniture and a booth
of primitive gadgets.
There will be two booths
manned by doll dealers and one
local dealer will display, and
sell French furniture. In fact, in-
eluded in this selective show will
be- something of interest to any.
and all collectors
As antiques get more scarce
daily, the purchase of authenti-
cated antiques is considered an
extremely good investment.
On Saturday, Feb. 8. the Zonta
club of Greater Miami No. 1. part
of an international service or-
ganization of executive and pro-
fessional women, will host a
costumed Colonial tea from 3 ti
5 p.m. which is free to patrons
of the show.
provide money to aid it=. welfare
program, which includes scholar-
ships, assistance to the Kidney
Dialysis Center at Jackson Me-
morial Hospital, and Interpreter
Service, and Fun Kits tor hos-
pitalized children.
Chairman of the tea is Mrs.
Emilie VanderLinden. of South
Dadc. President of the Zonta
Club is Mrs. Harold Rash. Mem-
bers of the club will provide and
serve tea.
Branrieis Zionist
District Purim
Celebration Set
The Brand 'is Zionist District
of the Zionist Organization of
America will meet Monday at
8:00 p.m. In the Washington Fed-
eral Auditorium, 1133 Normandy
Dr.. Miami Beach.
Louis II iberman, president of
the Brandeis Zionist District,
will summarize the latest hap-
penings in Israel,
A celebration of the festival
of Purim will be held and a
sketch of Purim customs will be
directed bv Albert M. Shulman,
membership chairman. Mu'i^al
accompaniment will be furnished
by Estelle Hoberman.
Members of the entertainment
committee include Fannie Rest,
Philip Drexler, Irving Shalom,
I ouis Kanter, Wolf Rosenblum,
Ezra Finegold. Albert Rosen-
berg. Bernard Katz. I=aac Doncn.
Nit Rue. Harry Jawitz Samuel
To'l. Alex Eia. Leo Nudelman
and Esther Tyson.
The public is invited. The hos-
pitality committee inc'udes host-
esses Rose Shapiro and Thelma
Sheckter.
Temple Israel Community Meet
Efforts Yield New Perceptions
LEGAL NOTICE
.iiden Wot the Crystal House are rallying to support the
Gr Hiami Jewish Federation's 1975 Combined Jewish
Israel Emergency Fund campaign. At a recent
rising meeting. Federation leader Robert Russell
torn right) spoke to a large gathering and ex-
fe need to increase support ior Israel this year.
0 coordinate the CJA-IEF drive in the Crystal
^e (left to right) cochairmen Benjamin Botwinick,
m. Reskin, Mrs. Philip Thau, and Samuel A. Gale,
Racing Classic Begins Qualifying Rounds
J.OOO Hollywood World
Racing Classic be-
plifying rounds Friday
to the gala finals on
It the Hollywood Doj
the largest purse
ever offered on the finals- in
greyhound history. $65,000, with
$3C,C00 of it goins to the win-
ner. The field will feature en-
tries from four different coun-
tries_3ritain, Ireland, Spain and
the United Stales.
- r
-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the anderalKiMd, ii hualneai under the fictitious name
of Regency Lighting Company at 34'">
.s.U. 7 in Avenue, Miami. Florida
:!:'r_7 intenU to register Mid name
with the I lerfc of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
*' trolyn Chanin >
Ralph Axelrod -~>
jack Axelrod 85*
1/31 2/7-M-:i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 75-3097
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV'SION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
.sol <\.\<;k PIERRE.
Wife.
JEAN CLAUDE PIERRE.
Husband,
you JEAN CI.AUDE PIERRE, I
\venue d Boloaee 19 int. Porl au
prince, Haiti are required to file vour
answer to the Petition for dissolution
of marriace With the Clerk of the
above Court and aerve conv thereol
ul on the Petltl iner'e attorney Hei -
loheri. Dm til S W 1*1 Si i el
Miami i""->- da, 53181 i or
Mareli 7 1975 or ele neUllou v
- I97S
RICHARD > BRINKER
i le k, (Jin nil I
Pennon
Cle k
l SI 1/7-H II
Continued from Page IB
them is that they ire developing
in their own styles. There are
those who meet on an adult level
only, for sociability, education
and -ocial action.
"There are others working to-
gether to learn about and to cre-
ate new worhio nattem"-."
MORE EXCITING, from his
point of view." Rabbi Narot snid,
"is thos* 'Chavurot' which have
gone deeply into the Sshbath ex-
perience as a total familysuch
as Friday evening dinners fol-
lowed bv all-dav Mud*- sssion*
on Saturday endln" with the tra-
ditional and beautiful Havdalah
service -o long neglected by our
peonle."
Evn traditional adult educa-
tion claws have, in somn instanc-
es, taken a new burn. "In one
group, o"" of our r*hbis lectures
on a subject like the Bible for
90 minutes, leaves a"d the c'ass
then turns, under lav direct' >n.
to analysis of th" meaning of th
su-blect to eaeh rurson with
seme verv intoreit:'"! reu't
This is an extension of our
numerous personal growth pro-
grams in parent effectiveness
training, transactional analysis
and other methods nf developing
better communication among our
pepole."
IN THIS area, schedules be-
gan with the new vear Besides
a continuation of these programs,
others that will be offered in-
rlude one for teen-acers that will
explore "where their heads are."
"Marriage Growth and Enrich-
ment" as a series of class"', as
"ell as a weekend in March at
TenrMe Israel's Sidney and Zenia
Meyer Retreat.
The 15-acre camp in South
Dade al o will bo th" settine for
a seminar on Jewish worship
through music, art. dance and
literature, and a JewMl Experi-
mental Workshop in which such
things as tloonening cultural roots
and exploring Jewish identity
with the aim nf deve'oping lav
leadership in both the "Chai"'
(New Life) and "Chavurah" com-
Rabbi Eliezrie Replies To
Rabbi Altman On Who Is A Jew?
Continued from Page 11-B
ish people.
One does not become Jewish
because one wants to marry a
Jew. one becomes Jewish because
one wants to live like a Jew.
In closing, as Rabbi Altman
mentioned, the question of Jew-
ish identity is not one for the
political arena. The Law of Re-
turn on the books of tfc
government focuses on the ques-
tion of Jewish identity and
states: "A Jew is a person bora
bv a Jewish mother or convert-
ed."
The wurd "Kehalacha" i.e.. ac-
cording to Jewish Law, should
immediately be added so that
only Traditional Torah authori-
tieSi not political fortes, should
determine the nature of conver-
sion recognized.



Page8-A
vJewist Fhricfian
Friday, January 31,. 1975

Bible Case in Orlando Back
In Federal Court for Decision
Plaintiffs in a case to stop a
Florida clergyman from waging
a "holy war against undesirable
elementsCommunist elements
to my way of thinking" have
had to take their fight back to
a federal court in Orlando.
The clergyman is the Rev.
Arthur Froehlich, pastor of the
Bible Presbyterian Church of
Maitland, who has been heading
a campaign for mandatory pray-
ers in public schools more than
a decade after a U.S. Supreme
Court ruling banned the prac-
tice as a violation of the prin-
ciple of separation of church
and state.
LEGAL COUNSEL for the
plaintiffs is Orlando attorney
Jerome Bornstein, head of the
legal panel in Central Florida
for the American Civil Libertiel
Union.
Two weeks ago, Judy Young
presided over a hearing on the
four-year-old class action suit on
the issue.
The suit charged that the Or-
lando County school board in
1970, pressured by Rev. Froeh-
lich, prescribed Bible reading in
morning devotionals and permit-
ted the Gideon Society to dis-
tribute 48,000 Bibles $n the
classrooms.
THE HEARING ended in a
move to let a Florida statute

calling for the teaching of
"Christian virtues" in the
schools, which the plaintiffs
charge should have been vacated
by the U.S. Supreme Court de-
cision, be decided by a federal
court.
In response to the suspension
of any ruling for the moment,
George Bernstein, chairman of
the Florida ADL Board,
noted that "Just last week
we investigated a complaint
involving a Broward County
elementary school, where chil-
dren were given 'permission
slips' for parents to sign, ap-
proving the right of their chil-
dren to receive Gideon Bibles.
Bernstein said that "Broward
County school authorities agreed
that Bible distribution would
violate school policies and prom-
ised an immediate investigation
of the matter."
Arthur Teitelbaum, regional
director of the ADL, noted that
"It is unfortunate that the
courts have not yet determined
final findings of fact and con-
clusions of law in this case (at
Orlando), which has been in the
courts for more than four
years."

No Word from Egypt
On Gesture of Peace
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin has re-
ported to the Cabinet that there
is no authoritative word from
Egypt on the nature of offers it
is willing to make in a second
stage aereement with Israel.
Summing up Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon's talks in Washing-
ton, Rabin said an interim
agreement with Egypt was pos-
sible.
He said that Allon brought no
Tormenting Rectal Pain And Itch
Of Hemorrhoidai Tissues
Promptfy Relieved
In many cases Preparation H
gives prompt, temporary relief
from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
swelling of hemorrhoidai US'
buos caused by inflammation.
\Tests by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many cases. la
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation H* or
recommend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H ointment
or suppositories.
STUDIO, 1& 2 BEDROOM
RENTAL APARTMENTS
FROM $192 A MONTH.
Orange Streaker to Downtown Miami at door.
One minute to 1-95. Palmettos Florida Turnpike
Tennis Pool Sauna
Twin Lakes Racquet Club
Open 10 to 6 daily. Phone 685-8008
NW156th St. & 7th Ave, 1 block west ot I-95,
south of Interchange.
Another prestige development of Florid* t Coss! Pi ojwtiw. Inc.
new Israeli proposals to Wash-
ington and that Israel was now
waiting for word from Cairo.
RABIN ANNOUNCED that
Allon had invited Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger to re-
turn to the Middle East "to ad-
vance the negotiations on an in-
terim agreement with Egypt."
There were no indications
here as to if and when Kissinger
would undertake such a mission.
Allon arrived in London for
what was described as a private
visit. He held a private luncheon
meeting with Prime Minister
Harold Wilson and afterwards
they were joined for an informal
exchange of views by Israeli
Ambassador Gideon Rafael.
THEY TALKED for four-and-
a-half hours. It was understood
that the conversation ranged
over Middle East problems, An-
glo-Israel bilateral relations, and
Israel's relations with the Euro-
pean Economic Community.
It is believed that Allon also
brought, up the. question of So-
viet Jewry in light of the
USSR's repudiation of the 1972
trade pact with the U.S.
Spinoza Forum Speaker
Schedule For February
The Spinoza Forum, founded
by the late Dr. Abraham Wolf-
son, meets every Thursday at 10
a.m. in the Washington Federal
at 1234 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, under the chairmanship
of Arnold Kleiner. There is no
charge.
February speakers and their
topics include Pat Tornillo,
"Education," Feb. 6; Mrs. Alfred
Stone, "Mizrachi Women," Feb.
13; Granville Fisher, "Gallery
of the Mind," Feb. 20, and Henry
Howard, "Birth of Israel," Feb.
27.
Dade County Mayor Stephen P. Clark, members of the
County Commission and officers of the District Mental
Health Board paid tribute to the health organization's
founding, retiring president, Gus Jacobson. The honoree.
with citation in hand, is pictured with Mrs. Marine Baker,
vice president of the Mental Health Board, and Dr. David
McDonnell, the new executive director, (right). Jacobson has
served two and one-half years as president of-^he District
Mental Health Board, and has accepted a committee chair-
manship for the coming year.____________________
NEW! FAMILY PLAN
3rd & 4th person in room,
each pay 50%'of rate.
THE HAPPIEST SHIP THA T E VER CRUISED
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While sailing towards exotic Caribbean islands, you
can enjoy a complete vacation aboard the ms Boheme
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winning food and gala entertainment. .delight to
luxurious staterooms with two lower beds and private
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1 to VW xcept port taxw
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SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
'.015 North AmehciWiy
Miimi. Florida 33132
(305)373 5502
I. I
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1
CO
n ma Ninn uvi
Jnm inamiN
/ The Lord made a Covenant with Abram .. .y
(Genesis xv,.18i]! 5
-------*---------------'-------HyJ|
:
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
2
A SINGLE PARAGRAPH
IN YOUR WILL

"I give and bequeath $-
to the
S ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION, INC." g
| MAKE YOUR SOLEMN COVENANT WITH
| THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
! THROUGH A BEQUEST 1
I TO THE "
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
AND PERPETUATE YOUR NAME WITH
A HISTADRUT PROJECT IN ISRAEL
t
For further particulars, please contact: "*
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla. 33139, Room 380
Telephone: 531-8702
This is to inform you that I plan to include in my WILL a
BEQUEST to the Israel H.staOrut Foundation, Inc.
\
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE
ZIP TEL. No.


r, January 31. 1975
+Jewlst) Fkr/dflan
Page 9-A
;-v..-
America's Second Oldest Federal
Founded 1933
GROUP A
eg Go* UmfcraHa Leanard 4 pc. Coaster Set Sunbtwn Kitchen Clock
fvpen a new account or add to your existing passbook savings
t account with $500 or more and choose a free gift from Group A
r
Sunbeasn Heating Pad
3 Pc. Cannon Towal Sot
Sunbeam Glad* Clock
Tola Bag
CROUPS
Von Wye* Can Opanar
2WOt Pyr* Casserole/Cradl*
Royal Real Blankal
Sunbeam Swinging Time Clock
Sunbeam Bathroom Scale
Sunbeam Ladies Shaver
Parsons Decorator Table
Coleman Pfcnlo Jug
Big Apple Clock
Open a new Certificate Account of $1,000 or more and choose a free gift from Group B.
Pioctor-Silex Blander
7 pc. Super Chef Cookwara Set
Sunbeam Digital Clock
. -.
GE Wrinkle Remover
2, 3 pc Cannon Towal Sals
Orteida 10" Silver T;ty
Transistor Radios
SpauUmg Tennis Set
Sparlus Baron Clock
Open a new Certificate Account of $5,000 or more and choose a free
gift from Group C.
Sessions Clock
Proctor-Silex
Steam A Dry Iron
GE Electric Knife
Comforter
Electric Blanket
Sunbeam Grandfather Clock
Sunbeam Malibu Clock
Emergency Nile and Flashlight Kit
Polaroid Zip Camera
Open a new Certificate Account of $10,000 or more and choose a free
gift from Group D.

*

Gifts for the bath and boudoir. Gifts for the kitchen and den. Gifts that make music, take pictures and tell time.
.^Gifts for you and for your home and for the great outdoors! Free gifts for opening new accounts of $500 or more.
-
INTEREST COMPOUNDED DAILY AND PAID MONTHLY!
SAVINGS CERTIFICATES
8.06% Annual Yield on 7.75*4 Annual Interest
Mm.mum Te-m 6 Yeats M.nimum Amount'tl 000
7.79% Annual Yield on 7.50. Annual Interest
Minimum Turn 4 Mail M.ni-ium Amount $1 0C0
6.96% Annual Yield on 6*i% Annual '"''
Minimum Turn 30 Monlht Minimum Amount i< 0W
(172% Annual Yield on 6tt% Annual Interest
Minimum Ttim Ont Year Minimum Amc.-f t 000
5.92% Annual Yield on 5*4% Annual Interest
Minimum Term 90 Oayl Minimum Amount: 1500
A substantial interest penally is requireo 10. early .ncraal
from any ol tnese eertiticales.
PASSBOOK SAVINGS
5.39% Annual Yield on 5V*% Annual Inttrett.
FEDERAL
SAVINGS aOAN ASSOCIATION
Our Assets Exceed $500,000,000
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Page 12-B
Je*lstfhrki!ar
Friday, lanueay 31. 1S75 =;
Bob MdfiMCuU
<^A
JAY WHITE
Jay Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar White, will be called to the
Torah as Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Feb. 1, at Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student in the Lehrman
Day School.
Mr. and Mrs. White will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion and
a reception Saturday evening at
the Hyatt Hotel. Special guests
will include grandparents Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Biniakonski and
Mrs. Rose Weitz; Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Sherson, and Mr. and Mrs.
'Hymie Chcrson from Puerto
Rico: Mr. and Mrs. Israel Cher-
son, Philadelphia; Mrs. Lilly
Cherson. Mrs. Gertrude Streisand
and Mr. and Mrs. Al Wugler from
New York, and Mrs. Beatrice
Lanzet from New Jersey.
Ii H & Or
' PETER LEIGHTON
Peter Elliott, son of Mrs. Bar-
bara Leighton, will celebrate his
Ear Mitzvah at Temple Beth El,
Hollywood, Saturday, Feb. 1, at
11 a.m., conducting the services
and reading from the Torah.
The celebrant's mother will
B] onsor the Oneg Shabbat in
honor of the occasion. Honored
guests will include his grand-
parents, Al LeiKhtman of New
York City, and Mrs. Gus Bauer
of California.
i3 &
f JULIO PUT
Julio, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Manuel Plut, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Menorah
Saturday morning, Feb. 1.
Jay White
Julio Phi
Julio is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School. A Kiddush will follow
services and the celebrant will
be honored with a reception at
the Eden Roc Hotel.
Post, Auxiliary
Plan Meetings
Jewish War Veterans Post and
Auxiliary No. 330 will hold a
regular business meeting Thurs-
day, Feb. 6, at 8:30 p.m.. in the
American Legion Hall. 18th and
Alton Rd., Miami Beach.
The Ladies Auxiliary will hold
its first nominations for new
officers for the coming year.
The Post and Auxiliary will
hold their annual Purim card
and games party Sunday, Feb.
16. at 1 p.m., in the Shore Club
Hotel. 1901 Collins Ave.. Miami
Beach. There will be prizes and
Purim refreshments.
All proceeds go to the rehabili-
tation of hosptalized veterans in
the Miami ar3a. For information,
telephone chairman Ceil Roch-
warg, or president Pauline Laz-
arus.
Mrs. Shepard Broad presents a SI.4 million gift, the larg-
est in University of Florida history, to the university. Dr.
Robert Q. Marston, president of the university, (left) is pres-
ent at the historic occasion with Shepard Broad and Mor-
ris N. Broad, president of American Savings and Loan As-
sociaiion of Florida.
Broads Donate $1.4 Million
To University Of Florida
( (.iitiiiin-il from Pane 1-B
ligious persuasion will be en-
couraged to acquire an in-depth
understanding of the Jewish peo-
ple, their role in history and con-
temporary society, and the foun-
dations of the Judeo Christian
tradition."
The Shepard Broads reside in
Bay Harbor Islands, a town
founded by Mr. Broad. He served
as Mayor of the town for 27
years and now is Mayor Emeritus.
Mr. Broad, senior partner in
the law firm of Broad and Cassel,
emigrated from Russia in 1920
to New York City where in 1927
he earned his degree from the
New York Law School.
In 1950 Mr. Broad founded
American Savings, and the Asso-
ciation now has eight offices and
assets exceeding $350 million. In
1973 the Association was cited
as having the largest percentage
of assets and savings growth
among the 200 largest savings
and loan associations in the
United States.
Mr. Broad is a founder and
tru tee of Mount Sinai Hospital
of Miami Beach and chairman of
the board of trustees of Barry
College of Miami Shores. He orig-
inated the idea for and was the
guiding spirit in the building of
Broad C?y;eway, named in his
honor.
Mrs. Broad, a graduate of
Syracuse University, is a founder
of Mount Sinai Medical tenter.
They have two children. Morris
N. Broad of Bay Harbor Islands
and Mrs Irving Bussel of Coral
Gables. Morris Broad is president
of American Savings and chair-
man of the board of Barnett
Bank of Bay Harbor Islands, N.A.
Brunch Planned
By Day School
Academy Students Plant Trees In
Ceremonies At Douglas Gardens
1
i toJ*8e(iL/,'l 4r\jir*14AiAfack**P'op1cV fccVhN'chool travelled to the
wit] beheliTon? ArboVT>ty-L ck t^.^ Hftm#> fQr tree.Diantlng
Sp<
shiva Day School
Wednesday, Feb. 12, at the
Washington Federal Auditorium,
699 NE 167th St., Beverly Weis-
man. president of the Parent
Teachers' Association, announc-
ed.
The theme of the bruncheon
will be, "A Prettier You" em-
phasizing the appearance of the
face. The highlight of the morn-
ing will be a Wig-Fashion Show
including a demonstration of
how to comb, style and wear a
wig.
Also on the program will be
a jewelry boutique and cosme-
tician to advise women of the
latest styles of applying make
up.
Coordinating the fashion show
will be Mrs. Sandor Genet. Mrs.
Harvey Spitzer will work with
Mrs. Maurice Strahlberg in ar-
ranging the function.
The program will be from
10:00 1:00. Admission fee will
include baby sitting services.
Proceeds will go toward the li-
brary fund. For further infor-
mation contact the Yeshiva Day
School office.
Golden Ring Club
lonsors Three
Scholarships
Mrs. Katie Tischler, president
of the Miami Beach Golden Ring
Club No. 1, announced that at
a special meeting last Wednesday
the Golden.Ring No. 1 sponsored
three annual scholarships
through the Israel Histadrut
Scholarship program in Israel.
The highlight of the evening
was a showing of the film "The
Living Wall," followed by an ad-
dress by Irving Gordon, the
Southeastern Regional Director
of the Israel Histadrut Campaign.
The appeal by chairwoman
Tischler that followed resulted in
a sum guaranteeing the education
of three Israeli students for the
coming year.
In his remarks Irving Gordon
reported that since 1957 the His-
tadrut Scholarship Fund has pro-
vided over 50.000 scholarships
for underprivileged children in
Israel, and that the 33 Histadrut
Amal Vocational Schools have an
annual enrollment of 12,000 stu-
dents.
Harry Gitlin, the club's secre-
tary, stated that the Histadrut is
only one of many worthy causes
supported by the chapter
throughout the year.
Ginzburg Exhibit
Opens Friday At
Lowe-Lev inson
Yankel Ginzburg, international-
ly-famous young Israeli artist,
will open an exhibition of oils,
woodcuts and graphics, in the
Lowe-Levinson Art Gallery of
Temole Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami, 4144 Chase Ave.. Miami
Beach, at 9:30 p.m. Friday, after
services.
Mr. Ginzburg was last here
late in 1973, but found it neces-
sary' to curtail his exhibition be-
cause he was called to service
in the Israeli Yom Kippur War.
Since then he has written a book
and created new paintings which
reflect enthusiasm and love of
life. He will be in Miami Beach
for the period of his exhibition.
Jan. 31 through Feb. 23.
By the unique nature of his
works, Ginzburc achieved recog-
nition at an early age. When
only 17. he held his first one-
man show.
In 1962 Ginzburg was awarded
a Silver Medallion at the Young
Artists Biennale in Rome, and
in 1965 earned the Artists' Prize
of the City of Bat-Yam.
Gallery hours are: 9:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m.. Monday through Fri-
day: and Saturday and Sunday.
9 00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
of Miami Beach.
Popick is president of the Jew-
ish Home and vice president of
the Hebrew Academy, and a re-
cent resident of the nursing
home. He and Mrs. Popick have
two grandchildren who are
Academy students.
Fred Hirt, executive director
of the home, joined with Rabbi
Gross in a brief explanation of
Tu B'Shevat and the special sig-
nificance of the young people
joining their older, fellow Jews
in celebrating the holiday.
Traditional fruits were eaten
by y^ung and old alike after two
citrus treeswhich are common
to both Florida and Israelwere
planted on the Douglas Gardens
grounds.
Thanks to more than 100 stu-
dents of the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy, the Biblical holi-
day of Tu B'Shevat took on new
significance for residents of the
Douglas Gardens Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
this week.
Led by their principal. Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross, two bus-
loads of students from the Miami
Jewish Home for tree-planting
ceremonies attended by many of
the aged facility's patients and
residents.
Among those on hand to greet
the marching and singing stu-
dents they performed Israeli
numbers in keeping with the
spirit of the so-called Jewish,
Novelist Meyer Levin To
Speak At Temple Emanu-El
Meyer Levil, 09, author of the
best-selling novels "Compulsion"'
and "The Settlers." will be the
guest speaker Friday night at
Temple Emanu-EI of Miami
Beach during the service which
begins as 8:30 p.m. Dr. Irving
Lehrman will officiate.
Levin, who lives in Israel
most of the year, is a former
writer-and war correspondent for
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
and was assistant editor of Es-
quire Magazine. During World
War II. he was director and pro-
ducer of United States Office of.
War Information motion pictures
for two years before joining the
Overseas News Agency in 1944.
Fershkos To Present Annual Concert
At M.B. Senior High School Feb. 11
Sarah and Hayim Fershko,
concert artists, will present
their annual conceit in the Mi-
ami Beach Senior High School
Auditorium, 22nd St. and Wash-
ington Ave. Tuesday, Feb. 11, at
8 p.m.
Sarah Fershko. soprano, has a
voice of warmth, clarity and
beauty, and a charming person-
ality which endears her to her
audiences everywhere. Her pres-
entations of international clas-
sics, oj>eratic arias and folk
songs in many languages always
win her high praise.
Her husband, Hayim. pianist-
composer, a master of the key-
board, is a musician and com-
poser "f rare artistry. Despite
his handicap, he has achieved
astonishing dexterity it!i his
right hand, appearing as a dis-
tinguished soloist as well as a
skilled accompanist.
The one-hanit arrangren-c.nts
of the works of renowned com-
posers, including Beethoven,
Chopin, Grieg, Tchaikowsky and
Raehmaninoff are a delight; and i
his own compositions are works
of stature which earn him warm \
praise from critics and listeners.
Hayim Fershko will play his
own composition entitled "Yom
Kippur War," a musical poem
dedicated to its heroes, nn ternational classic and folk
SOllRS.
bi
tr<
at
rit
le!
cli
L
Cile Sauvigne Guest Hostess
Mrs. Cile Sauvigne. Public
Service Director of WTYJ. Ch.
4, will be "So You Want To
Be's' guest hostess Sunday at
6:00 p.m. on Radio Station
WHAT, 1360 AM. The topic will
be "Watch Repair."
Mrs. Sauvigne, who lias ap-
peared on the program previ-
ously as a guest, is graciously
replacing, with WTVJ's approv-
al, the show's permanent host
Eric Potlock, who is on location
for the educational television
channels in Washington. D.C.
The program, jointly sponsor-
ed by Southeastern Florida Re-
gion Women's American ORT,
and the Dado County Public
Schools. Division of Vocational,
Technical and Adult Education,
promotes career awareness and
Job availability in Dnde County.
Q
Si
is]
Ed
in
an
CO
I >Fe
Variety Club Tent No. 33 Elects New Slate For '75
Variety Club of Greater Mi-
ami. Tent. No. 33 held its first
nomination and election of of-
ficers recently.
New officers are Sam Segal.
Chief Barker; Carl ton Klein. 1st
Assistant; Harry Litman, 2nd
Assistant; Allan Steinman,
Dough Guv; Le Van Lincoln,
Property Master; Gene Plow-
den. Press Guy; Howard Galbut,
Fixer.
Canvasmen are FA Melniker,
Henry Oxell. Leo Steinman. and
Bill Wisnesky; Sig Kisenberg is
an honorary life member of the
Crew.
camp ocriiH
For Boys & Girls 6-16
A CAMPING PARADISE IN THE HEART
OF THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILLS
LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA *
Pro Golf and Team, Arts and Crafts Sa.ling. Scub.
Z!hV SS !H'SebaCk R,d,n9 *SPM Teen P,o9r,m
Rnd.af.nd Math Clinic, .T,ad,ona. Fnday & Sabbath
TT~)______ mencan Camping Association
CCIICi'K
rnZru 9a.mP Sectors:
uo^n?oH J''' MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WAJ dSaW
MJa^LBeach Phone: 305-532-Tl J9
. POBox40-?ftftfl Mi,' 4v!,'orW,l,e:
* ZMf; ami B*ch, Florida 33140
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