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The Jewish Floridian ( February 7, 1975 )

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ACADEMIC CONFERENCE
with members of the teaching staff of
THE HEBREW UNIVERSITY OF JERUSALEM
Wednesday, February 19, 1975
Registration and Continental Breakfast
EMPIRE ROOM 8:30 9:25 A.M.
MORNING SESSION COTILLION ROOM-9:30- 11:45
'THE DUTY TO INCREASE KNOWLEDGE"
Dr. Uriel Bachrach
Faculty of Medicine
Head of the Department of Molecular Biology;
Visiting Scientist, National Institute of Health,
Bethesda. Md
"Medical Scientific Research in Israel
over tha Past 50 Years."
Dr. Daniel I. Hlllel
Faculty of Agriculture
Head of the Department of Soil and Water Sciences.
World Famed soil sciential. .
"Prospects and Problems of Food Production
in Arid Countries: A Case for
Conditional Optimism."
Dr. Itzhak Zamlr
Faculty of Law
Associate Professor. Faculty of Law.
Former Director, Institute for Legislative
Research and Comparative Law.
"Who is a Jew. Legal Aspects."
LUNCHEON SESSION POMPEII ROOM 12:00 2:15
GUEST SPEAKER
DR. HANS J. MORGENTHAU
Professor. New School for Social Research
Professor Emeritus. University of Chicago, and
City University of New York.
AFTERNOON SESSION COTILLION ROOM 2:30 4:45
'THE DUTY TO EDUCATE"
' \
Dr. Barry Chazan
School of Education
Visiting Professor, Brandeis University,
Lown Center for Contemporary Jewish Studies.
"Crisis and Hope in Contemporary
Jewry and Jewish Education."
Dr. Ellezer D. Jaffa
Paul Baerwald School of Social Work.
Former Director. Department of Family and
Community Services of the Jerusalem Municipality.
Visiting Associate Professor of Social Welfare,
Cleveland Stale University and Case Western
Reserve University.
"Issues Concerning Disadvantaged
Youth in Israel."
Dr. David Harman
Lecturer in Education
Former Director. Centre for Pre Academic Studies.
"Education and Social Issues Facing Israel."
CONCLUDING SESSION COTILLION ROOM 4:45 5:15
COCKTAILS EMPIRE ROOM 5:15 7:00
Conference fee: including Reception and Dinner,
February 18, and
Continental Breakfast, Luncheon and Cocktails February 19th
$100 per person.
'The United States and the Middle East"
M. ARVEY, DINNER CHAIRMAN
FOR RESERVATIONS PLEASE CONTACT
AMERICAN FRIENDS OF THE HEBREW UNIVERSITY AT 532-1707


Page 10-B
-Jewistfhricfian
Friday. February 7. 1979
tefe
Religious Services
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION, 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1026
N.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Alpern. 33
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Mel>oicus Community Center. 19256
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumgard. Associate 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 Lid-
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
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
Friday. S:13 p.m.. Sermon: "Ik This a
Betrayal?"
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingaley. Cantor Irving;
Shulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
BETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW Cth
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel. 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 Leff. 39
CORAL GABLES
JUDEA (Temple). 9550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor flita Shore. 40
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
OF KENDAI.E 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 25h
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
11
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
SURfSIDl
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 50
fORT IAUDERDALE ,
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
O.ik mid Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
-------------
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
B.-.ror. Canto- Stanley Rich. 13
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative. Pabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
P0MP&N0 BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. 44-B
2ION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con.
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Her'man. 16
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
N0R1H 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
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
HALLANDAll
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
HOLLYWOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Roaenfeld 45
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 46
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. 5
--------------
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
Friday. 8 p.m.. Saturday. 8:30 a.m.
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Krcnish.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood. Rabbi
David Rosenfield. 47-B
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5101 Sher-
idan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 47-C
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 63
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 85th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazln.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 48
HOMESTIAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. #1
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
a. Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Cow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing,
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 25
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enoel. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Csntor Nico Feldman. 28
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber-
rrfln. 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
AGUTAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaimo-
Vit.. 32-B
Florida Office
Established By
Boyden Firm
Carl VV. Menk, president of
Boyden Associates. Inc., has an-
nounced the opening of a new
full-service branch office in
Coral Gables.
"The move will enable our or-
ganization more effectively to
serve clientele throughout the
State of Florida," Menk said. "In
addition, it will bring our global
services within close reach of the
many large multi-national U.S.
companies which have chosen to
locate their headquarters for
Latin American operations in the
City of Coral Gables."
Heading the new office as resi-
dent manager for Boyden will be
Dick C. Tymeson, who earlier
held positions of general man-
agement resDonsibilitv with
Quaker Oats, ITT, and Philco.
"Tymeson brings to our Florida
clientele an executive search ca-
pacity based on intimate knowl-
edge of business activity in that
state as well as on firsthand man
asement experience in Latin
America," Menk added.
Boyden Associates. Inc. is an
international firm of consultants
to management on executive
search and 'election, providing
multi-national coverage in 27 re-
gional offices in major cities on
five continent:.

Clements Elected
1975 Chairman Of
Dade Foundation
Charles Clements, Jr., president
of Cha^e Federal Savings and
Loan Association, was elected as
1975 chairman of the board of
governors of the Dade Founda-
tion at its annual meeting Jan.
22 at the Columbus Hotel. He re-
places outgoing chairman Robert
Macht, executive vice president,
of Southeast Bancorporation, Inc.
Atwood Dunwody of Mershon.
Sawyer, Johnston Dunwody &
Cole, chairman of the nominating
committee, presented an award
to Mr. Macht for his outstanding
community service through the
Dade Foundation.
Elected to serve as treasurer
for 1975 was Murray D. Wood,
partner-in-charge of Ernst &
Ernst, who renlaced outgoing
treasurer John Ring.
Reelected to serve for a three-
year term on the Dade Founda-
tion board of governors was Wil-
liam S. Ruben, president of
Jordan Marsh-Florida.
Newly elected members on the
board of governors include
Thomas W. Kimen. Jr., president
of Security Trust Company; John
Michael Garner, president of
First State Bank of Miami; Mur-
ray D. Wood, C.P.A., Ernst &
Ernst; Herbert L. Kurras, senior
vice president and trust officer
of Sun Bank of Bal Harbour;
Steve Hudcon, senior executive
vice president of Flagship Banks,
Inc.; Judge Brank bowling, Cir-
cuit Court Judge Probate Divi-
sion: and Robert C. Ellyson.
partner-in charge, Coopers &
Lybrand.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman of Temple Emanu-El officiated at the
Thursday, Jan. 16, wedding ceremony for Bonnie Marcus
and Marvin Braverman. The Bravermans were manisd
in the lovely home of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cowan, owners
of the Diplomat Hotel. The Cowans also hosted a wedding
reception after the ceremony, which included such out-
standing guests as singing star Tony Bennett, who was
enjoying a week-long stay in the sunshine at the Diplomat.
Mr. Braverman, a long-time friend cf the Cowans, is part
of an entertainment trio called "The Untouchables," who
are now appearing at the Diplomat.
Officers Elected By Dade Federal
Meeting Of B&P Chapter
Of Women's American 0RT
A regular meeting of the Mi-
ami Business &' Professional
Chapter of ORT will be held
at 7:45 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 13,
in the Hospitality Room of the
American Savings Bank, 1200
Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach.
Following the meeting, Rose
Rudley will play the piano and
conduct a "sing along." Bring
a friend. Refreshments will be
served. -.9^1'
Ronald A. Lipton, president of
Dade Federal Savings and Loan
Association of Miami has an-
nounced the election of the As-
sociation's officers.
Gus-Feuer will serve as senior
vice president general counsel;
Marshall S. Harris, senior vice
president associate counsel;
Angel Cortina, Jr., senior vice
president-treasurer; Catherine H.
Fahringer. senior vice president
and secretary; Robert J. Thomas,
vice president controller, and
George N. Mickwee, vice presi-
dent-senior savings officer.
Harry A. Goodson and Richard
P. Graham were elected assistant
vicp nresidpnts; William H.
Tompkins, assistant vice presi-
dent-Sky Lake Branch manager;
Marie Barr. assistant secretary;
Alice Baldwin and Jacques Jean,
savings officers; Lillian Zalacain,
mortgage officer, and William C.
Greene and Michael C. Schuiner,
mortgage servicing officers.
Special Tour Leaves May 12
A special tour to Israel will
leave Miami May 12 to celebrate
Shavuoth with special colorful
celebrations at Kfar Gileadi. For
details and special low group
rates, call Lee at Israel travel
headquarters of Bon Voyage
Travel, Inc.
RESTAURANT
"/v.vf; re isise of jndia"
ENJOY OUR DELICIOUS CURRIES
BEEF CHICKEN LAMB
OUR MAIN DISH-BEEF BIRYANI
BROILED TO PERFECTION.
DELIGHTFUL CHICKEN TIKKA
MOUTH-WATERING SHEESH KEBOB
'COME AND ENJOY A TASTE OF THE EXOTIC
OPEN FOR DINNER AT 5 PM
Food is Moderately Seasoned
'1AKI OUT FOOD IS OUR SPfCMlfY"
OPEN 7 DAYS
16526 M.E. 6TH AVE. N.M.B
fNCXT TO WINN-OIXIi)
Phone 949-8291

?
i


f. February 7, 1975
vjevlst flmricfiari
Page 11-B
%fy
^aMrimcal page
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lioschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Ysues And Answers...
Our Rabbis' Views
Institutional Immobility
By RABBI BARRY TABACHMKOFF
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
society experiences continued economic dislocations, increas-
Bopie are asking "Can the Synagogue survive?"
Before responding with our heart, we must examine the syna-
gogue and other Jewish institutionsnot only in the light of past
experience, but more important still, we must evaluate the efficacy
of our institutions in the light of the functions they will be called
upon to fulfill in the years ahead.
We stand on the threshold of the twenty-first century. Tech-
logy has rendered the past obsolete. Change is the only constant
we experience with regularity.
Our ability to accommodate and meet the challenges of tomor-
row will be sorely tried in the days ahead. If we understand our
heritage correctly, we can find a model for adaptation and growth
that can be of immeasurable help.
"What is the genius of Judaism? For many, the answer is evolu-
tion. Oor religious heritage is one that constantly has evolved and
adapted through the course of thousands of years. We have re-
shaped-and restated eternal truths in such a way as to retain the
vitality of our legacy while making room for accomodation and in-
novation that has guaranteed the viability of Judaism as a life-system
in every generation.
In successive ages Bible. Mishna. Gomorra, commentaries and
supercommentaries emerged. Each in turn based its lessons upon the
experience of the past but directed itself toward making a contribu-
tion for the future. With the destruction of the Temple, a new
institution emerged, the Synagogue. It quickly established itself as
a fecal point in Jewish life. But even the Synagogue has evolved
into its present structure.
Many people, out of mistaken loyalty, attempt to preserve the
status quo, keeping the structure and content of the Synagogue rigid
and.unyielding. In fact what is needed is the gradual emergence of
nev. forms and more efficient formats for expressing our religious
coneerns.
C-jMew challenges require innovative responses. For those unwill-
ing or unable to change, the future is indeed bleak. They face
oblivion.
But for those who are prepared to explore new avenues of
religious expression, the future promises a rich opportunity. The
Synagogue today looks with confidence to the future, secure in its
past experience as transmitter of Jewish values and confident of its
ability to respond to new challenges.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Mishpatim
Moses instructs the Israelites in the divine Law.
^K&nd he took the book of the covenant, and read in the
hearing of the people; and they said: 'All that the Lord hath
spoken will we do, and obey'." (Exodus 24:7).
^fcsHPATIM The laws that Moses submitted to the
Children of Israel after they had heard the Ten Commandments
I with the following subjects:
~;
hie Hebrew servant; murder, filial aggression and blas-
|ry. kidnapping, criminal assault, maiming of a servant,
fitting bull, accidents ami damages, theft, property dam-
i-atchmen, seduction, proselytes, the orphaned and the
;d, lending and borrowing* the sanctification of God and
(relations with the enemy, the Sabbatical year, the Sab-
the three pilgrims festivals and idolatry.
portion concludes with the renewal of the covenant
od. The children of Israel accepted the covenant with the
wonflfc "Ail that the Lord hath spoken will we. do, and obey."
aodus 24:7). Moses then ascended Mount Sinai to receive
the tablets of the Law.
r-ii

nity Singers' 22nd Annual Concert Feb. 15
guest artist is violinist, Pierre
Mande. Proceeds from, the con-
cert are to be donated to Israel
and to local charities. For infor-
mation, contact Nathan Auer-
bach, or Louis T. Levin.
Saturday, Feb. 15, at 8 p.m.,
Kami Beach Community
Jk will present their 22nd
concert at the Miami
[Senior High School. 2231
Ave., under the leadcr-
ind direction of Joseph
The group, composed of
Be and female voices, will
Jne selections in English,
1 Hebrew and Ukrainian.
lighting the program will
yoice of Rose Byrum, lyric
ra soprano. The other
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
26 SHEVAT 5:49
Great Jewish Personalities
RABBI EZEKIEl LANDAU (17131793)
Author of "The Nodah Biyehuda"
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
(C) 1975 Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Why is it that the days of
the week do not have any
names in the Hebrew
language?
After the State of Israel was
reestablished in 1948, there was
some consideration to establish
formal names for the days of the
week in Hebrew. This attempt
was discarded and, therefore, the
days of the week in Hebrew are
still referred to by numbers in-
stead of proper names. This
means, for example, Sunday is
referred to as the first day of the
week, Monday, the second, etc.
Some of the Jewish commen-
taries in the Bible consider this
practice as a partial fulfillment
of the Commandment in the
Bible (Exodus 20 8) which savs
"remember the Sabbath. ." By
numbering the days in the week
and by referring to each of them
by the appropriate number, we
remember the Sabbath which is
the focal point of the numbers.
Thus, every day of the week is
referred to by its distance from
the Sabbath.
Why does the Bible make
it a special commandment to
honor one's parents?
This is one of the command-
ments which commentaries note
is arrived at by sheer logic.
However, the Torah made it a
special point to issue this com-
mandment for a number of rea-
sons.
In honoring one's parents, be-
sides being logical, one uses it
as a means of honoring God.
Whatever honor one would show
to God would be empty if one
would not honor his parents. It
is for this reason that God is
often referred to as our "Father."
Commentaries like Abrabranel
claim that the honor given one's
parents sets an example for one's
own children to follow. Honoring
one's parents is, therefore, a
means of teaching one's children
by example.
Others claim that honoring
one's parents is a means of ex-
pressing gratitude for that which
one has received from others.
In a way. the whole Jewish tra-
dition is based upon the concept
of gratitude. Our obedience to
God is based upon our indebted-
ness to Him to be expressed in
a measure of gratitude for the
many things we enjoy by His
grace. Likewise, honoring one's
parents is a measure of gratitude
for all our parents have done for
us.
TV Programs
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 9
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG, Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m.
Host: Rabbi Tibor H. Stern,
Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue,
Miami Beach
"Still Small VoitJ"
WCKT, Ch. 7, 10 a.m.
Host: Rabbi Ralph Kingslej
Temple Sinai of
North Dade
Guest: Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz
Topic: "The Rescue of the
Jews and the Joint
Distribution Committee"
BY RABBI SOI. LANDAU
Rabbi Ezekiel Landau (1713-
93) occupied the chief-rabbinate
of Prague for the last thirty-
eight years of his life.
As his work was so closely as-
sociated with that city, this great
spiritual personality is often re-
ferred to as the "Prager Rov,"
but his is more generally known
by the title of his most famous
publication of religious decisions,
"Noda B'Yehudah.
Among the responsa, the book
contained the first major issues
"halachic breakthrough" on
autopsy, and ranges from the
kashrut of sturgeon to the valid-
ity of a divorce. The collection of
855 responsa divided into two
volumes reflects to an extent
Jewish life in that century, es-
pecially those aspects dealing
with family and civil law.
To have been called to Prague,
the oldest Jewish community in
Bohemia and one of the oldest
and most important in Europe,
was in itself a recognition of
Rabbi Landau's scholarship and
personality. (Jews settled there
in 906.)
Ezekiel Landau was born on
the 18th day of Heshvan. 5574
(October 1713) in the City ol
Opatow, Poland. From early
youth Landau was a brilliant and
diligent student in all fields of
learning. His prime interest was
the Talmud as the source and
basis of the interpretation of
Jewish Law.
At the age of thirteen he left
home for Brody, at that time the
center of talmudic scholarship.
At the age of twenty, he was
appointed a judge of one of the
four courts of that city.
There he commenced a long
career as teacher and celebrated
commentator of rabbinic law. em-
bracing every phase of life. Eager
students flocked to his lectures.
In 1745 he was called to the
rabbinate of Jampol. There he
was called upon to render his
opinion in the Emden-Eybeschutz
controversy which had divided
the Jewish world. Eybeschutz, a
noted scholar, was accused of
writing amulets in which the out-
lawed Sabbatai Zevi was called
the Messiah. Rabbi Landau bril-
liantly mediated the controversy.
Ezekiel Landau came to Prague
during the reign of Maria There-
sa who had expelled the Jews of
Prague for a period of three
years and later imposed special
regulations upon them, including
the payment of exorbitantly high
taxes and the wearing of the
Jew badge.
Despite these inconveniences
Prague retained its intellectual
eminence, and a number of im
portant yeshivot existed in that
city. The most famous of these
was the one the Chief Rabbi
founded himself.
Landau was not only success-
fully engaged in elevating the
moral and religious life of his
community, but was deeoly con-
cerned with the public image of
the Jewish community.
Under Emperor Joseph II,
(1780-09), who issued the Edict
of Toleration, the Jews became
subject to military duty; they
were also compelled to establish
normal schools, and were re-
quired to cease using Hebrew and
Yiddish in conducting their busi-
nesses; on the other hand, the
Fmperor alleviated many of the
restrictions on Jews engaged in
commerce, especially on those
who engaged in manufacture.
Esekiel Landau actively as-
11 his people to make the
proper adjustment* to become
fully emancipated citizens and
yet retain their philosophical,and
ritual commitment to Judaism.
Solomon Wind, in an article
which appeared in the Jewish
p*M- Ann..:ii 1963. entitled:
"Rabbi Ezekiel Landau and His
Literary Activities' (on the 250th
anniversary of his birth) sums
up his life in the following man-
ner: "Rabbi Ezekiel Landau's il-
lustrious reputation as a monu-
mental personality in the eigh?
teenth century Jewish history is
firmly established.
'Zealous, fearless, encyclopedic
in Jewish lore and literature, he
stood guard upon the ramparts of
Judaism, a protective shield
against whatever he considered
debilitating to Jewish traditional
life. Ho bitterly attacked the
Hasidim and denounced them as
poshe'im. sinners principally be-
cause they were indifferent to
study and scholarship.
"Mendelssohn's translation of
the Bibie was anthema to Rabbi
Landau, but he refrained from is-
suing a ban against it motivated
perhaps by his overriding desire
to maintain peace in the Jewish
communitv wherever possible."
Rahhi Marcus To
Speak Sunday
The public is cordially invited
to attend Temple Judea's College
of Continuing Jewish Education
series Sunday at 10:30 am. in the
temple's Youth Hall, when Rabbi
Y'.tzchock Marcus will speak on
"Orthodox Rituals in Jewish
Family Life."
Rabbi Marcus, who currently
teaches at Landau Yeshiva. Mi-
ami Beach, is a graduate of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy,
United I.ubavitchet Yeshiva. New
York, and the Rabbinical College
of New York.
The lecture will be preceded
by breakfast: reservations must
be made in the Temple office
prior to the event.
Wednesday at 7:30 n.m., in the
temple's Social Hall. Dr. Al'.en I.
Rutchik will speak on "Parent
Effectiveness in Judaism."
Dr. Rutchik holds a Ph D. from
the University of Miami in
Clinical Psychology, and was or-
dained as a rabbi at Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary.
Currently in private practice
in Psychotherapy. Dr. Rutchik is
Clinical Assistant Professor, De-
partment of Family Medicine at
the University of Miami School
of Medicine,
Prof. Charles Liebman To
Be JCC's Guest Speaker
Dr. diaries Liebman, profes-
sor at Bar Han University and
author of "The Ambivalent
American Jew," will be the
guest speaker at the Jewish
Community Centers' Adult Lec-
ture Series. Friday, at 9:00 a.m.
The lecture series is free of
charge and free baby sitting
service is also available. All in
the community are invited. The
series is being held at the JCC
trailers. 20400 NE 24th Ave.
Harmony Chapter Meeting
Harmony Chapter. B'nai B'rith,
Women, will meet Tuesday at 8
p.m. in the Jefferson National
Bank. 301 Arthur Godfrey Rd.,
Miami Beach.
Mrs. A.lell Beckerman will
speak on a new set up for B'nai
B'rith Women Refreshm nts will
be served. Friends are invited.


Pag 12-B
+.JmM Ftcrkfter
Friday, February 7. 1375
NE
C
E
K
1 ,^tij*\jni jrf\ W.?ri >r\ ^*Vi>*WO] 0| ir\ ?Q lOiiO |l*> i w%fcHW%>%>%^<^^>
Matthew Jason, son of Mr! and
Mrs. Arthur Blank, will observe
his Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah
Congregation, Saturday morning,
Feb. 8.
Rabbi Lipschitz will charge
Matthew with entrance into the
sdult Jewish Community and will
present him with a prayer book
on behalf of the Mollie Kahaner
Sisterhood of the Congregation.
Matthew is a seventh grade
student at The University School
of Nova University. He is a mem-
ber of the High School Tennis
team and has won seven cham-
pionships.
In Matthew's honor, his parents
will sponsor the Kiddush follow-
ing the services. The guests will
include his paternal grandfather,
David Blank.
it ir it
BRUCE HYMAN
Bruce Howard,, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Hyman, will be
called to the Torah as Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Feb. 8. at Temple
Sinai of North Dade.
The celebrant is a student in
the Dalet class and attends Jobn
F. Kennedy Junior High School
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Nationally Known
Manufacturer!...
HNE DOUBLE KNITS.
POLYESTER BLFNDS.
Mas Accessories
DORWIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
532-4061
where he is in the seventh grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion and
a reception Saturday at home.
Special guests will include his
grandparents, aunts, uncle and
sister.
tfr it it
CAKLOS KOCHEN
Carlos, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jose Kochen, will be called to
the Tora as Bar Mitzvah Satur-
day morning, Feb. 8, at Temple
Menorah.
SEhe celebrant is a student in
the Temple Menorah, and attends
Nautilus Junior High School
where he is in the seventh grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Kochen will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion and
a reception Saturday at Temple
Menorah.
b it ir
DA>*A HOCHBERG
Dana Scott, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Gary M. Hochberg, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Beth EL Hollywood, Sat-
urday, Feb. 8. conducting the 11
a.m. worship service and reading
from the Torah.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at McNicol Mid-
dle School, where he is enrolled
in the special projects class for
gifted students.
-Mr. and Mrs. Hochl>erg will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat and
flowers in honor of the occa-
sion. Guests will include the cel-
ebrant's grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Cohen and Mr. and
-Mrs. Joseph Hochberg; Mrs.
Sylvia Hochberg, Boston, Mass.;
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Hochberg,
Randolph. Mass.; Stuart Cohen,
Toledo, Ohio; Mrs. Alice Rubin-
stein, Mr. and Mrs. 11 Stein-
berg, Syracuse. N.Y.; Mr. and
.Mrs. Jerome Kasdan, Louisville,
Ky.; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hoch-
berg, Boca Raton; Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Hochberg, Natick,
Mass.; Mr. and Mrs. Tully Gross
and Mrs. Clara Zonis, Belmont,
Mass.; Mr. and and Mrs. Abra-
ham Passman, Portland, Maine.
ir fr it
BRUCE HYMAN
During Sablath morning serv-
ices Feb. 8 at Temple Sinai of
North Dadc, Bruce, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hyman,
will l>e called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah as part of Sabbath
morning worship.
Dr. O. Duunon
Eskimo Sculpture Exhibit
A major exhibition of Eskimo
Sculpture and liandwoven tap-
estries by Leatrice Linden will
be presented at the Gloria Luria
Gallery through Fob. lo. Ms.
Linden, who currently resides
and works in Maine, attended
Pratt Institute and studied
weaving with Suzanne Steier,
Ahza Cohen, and Geraldine
True.
Israeli Scientist
Being Feted At
M.B. Reception
A group of distinguished Mi-
ami Beach citizens have been in-
vited by Saul J. Morgan, chair-
man of the
South Florida
Committee of
the Weizmann
Institute of Sci-
e n c e Israel,
and its Scien-
tific Advisory
C o m m i 11 ee,
headed by Dr.
Morris Rock-
stein, to a re-
ception for
visiting Israeli
Scientist D r.
David Danon, to be held Thurs-
day at 8 p.m. at the Tower
House, 5500 Collins Ave.
Dr. Danon is the Patrick E.
Gorman professor of Biological
Ultrastructure at the Weizmann
Institute of Science, Rehovot, Is-
rael. His research and work on
the maturing and aging of the
red blood cell has attracted
world wirtp attention.
Dr. Danon. one of the chief
surgeons of the Israeli Armed
Forces, is president elect for the
10th International Congress of
Gerontology to be held in Jeru-
salem next June.
The noted scientist will be
participating in the symposium
on Human Aging sponsored by
the University of Miami depart-
ments of Physiology, Biophysics
and Microbiology Thursday and
Friday.
Serving on the Scientific Ad-
visory Committee of South
Florida chaired by Dr. Rockstein
are Dr. Sheldon Greer. Dr.
Leonard Greenfield, Dr. Behram
Kursunoglu and Dr. Julius
Schultz.
Rhode Island Club
Meeting Sunday
The Rhode Island Club of
Greater Miami will hold its reg-
ular monthly meeting Sunday at
7:30 p.m.. in the Washington
Federal Auditorium, 1234 Wash-!
ington Ave.. Miami Beach.
Following the regular business
meeting, all members and guests '
celebrating a birthday, anniver-'
sary or any other sinicha will be !
feted, and refreshments will be |
seived, according to Ben Freid-
en. president.
Miss Rosetta Perez, of Flor-
ida International University,
prominent guitarist who sings In
six languages, will entertain.
All visitors and former residents
of Rhode Island are invited to
attend and to renew acquain-
tances.
Hebrew Academy Women's Luncheon
Feb. 26 To Honor Lillian Chabner
Lillian (Mrs. Hyman) Chab-
ner, Miami Beach civic and re-
ligious leader and vice president
of the Hebrew Academy Wom-
en, will be honored by that or-
ganization Feb. 26 at a noon
luncheon at the Eden Roc Hotel.
The event is open to the pub-
lic, with admission by means of
a donation of $18, according to
Mrs. Leonard Adler, president of
the Hebrew Academy Women.
Mrs. Chabner is life member-
ship chairman of the organiza-
tion and also serves as president
of the Hadar Chapter of the
American Mizrachi Women. She
is an officer of the Louis D.
Brandeis Group of Hadassah and
a member of the Miami Beach
Chapter of Hadassah board.
She also is a director of Beth
El Congregation of the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy and
serves on the board of the South
Florida Zionist Federation.
A retired Baltimore school-
AZF Executive Committee
Host Of Thursday Reception
The Executive Committee of
the American Zionist Federation
was to hold a reception Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m. in me Fon-
tainebieau Hotel.
The AZF is host for Dr.
Charles Liebman, chairman of
Bar-Ilan University's Depart-
ment of Political Studies who
is in South Florida to serve as
the "Israel Scholar In Resi-
dence" for 1975.
MRS. HYMAN CHABNER
teacher, Mrs. Chabner works
closely with her husband, who
is president of Beth El, a vice
president of the Hebrew Acad-
emy and on the board of the
Florida Committee for Bar-Ilan
University.
The ("habners have been in
the forefront of activities in be-
half of State of Israel Bonds
and of the annual CJA-IEF
campaigns of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
Mrs. Chabner played a key
role, together with her husband,
in 'ast year's merger of Beth El
with the Hebrew Academy con-
gregation al the site of the Mi-
ami Beach school.
HI 4
Wmi'i H. UKI
CAMP
COMET
FOR BO'S
Director: Harry Pert
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COMET TRAILS For Teenage Boys
Proudly announce-Enrollment Now Open tor our 47th SuccMlful Yea',
Owned and directed by Miami Family for 47 yean
Morgan I. Levy, Director
1531 S.W. 82nd Court Miami, Fla. 33144
SmS3^SSm Phone: 264-6389 J
_ __ Staff inquiries invited: Minimum age 19 _______. J
\
APPEARED Sylvia UrHch,
executive director of Westches-
ter General Hospital, appeared
as a guest speaker at a recent
"Consuminar" on' Careers, Edu-
cation, Finance and Inflation,
for Women, held in Rockledue
Fla.
CBIT1P OCflbHfl
For Boys & Girls 6-16 l\l
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OF THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILLS jQ \
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All Land and Water Sports Wattrskiing and Riding Daily
Pro Golf and Tennis Arts and Crafts Sailing, Scuba
Trips by Canoe Horseback Riding Special Teen Program
Reading and Math Clinics Traditional Friday & Sabbath
Services Bar Mitzvah Lessons All Dietary Laws Observed
M.D. i 2 R.N.'s Staff our Modern Infirmary at ALL Times.
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALDMAN
Miami Beach Phone: 305-532-3152 or Write
P O Box 40-2888, Miami Beach, Florida 33140 '
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Imagine! Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed by a
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private nine hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spread
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paradise ... 25 sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick
bowhng lanes, canoe trips, baseball, basketball, waterskiing,
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under Wemberg family direction
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Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Dim 11042 Paradella Ave., Coral Gables.
__________Telephone: 665 7923 or 665-9147

.-..


7. 1975
*Jmlst> fhrkttan
Page 13-B
.',
M
7
B the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's
[^gathered recently to plan an exciting program for
Rl of Westview Country Club on Feb. 27. Together
fee event were from left to right, (seated) Mrs.
Waiter, WesMewnrochafrmanJ'Mrs. Sol Goldstein,
Women's Division Campaign vice president; Mrs.
ft Russell, Westview Progrcm ccchairman; and (stand-
Joseph Stein, Westview cochauman; Mrs. Samuel
Ad GMJF Women's Division Pacesetters-Trustees chair-
man; and Mrs. Carl Weinkle.
Planning meir participation in the annual CJA-IEF Day
for Westview women, Feb. 27, were (left to right) Mrs. Lewis
Zorn; Mrs. Perry Kaye; Mrs. Sidney Poland (seated); Mrs.
Sherman Kaplan; and Mrs. Leopold Schwartz.
Among the leaders of the women of Westview Country
mt gathered recently to plan their annual CJA-IEF
Day, P K 27, were (left to right) Mrs. Alvin Rosenstein; Mrs.
Jules Abramson; Mrs. Joseph Rosen; Mrs. Melvin Wolff
and Wrview Bridge Director Mrs. William Seaman.
Edi wrd Lassman To Head Hoard Of
Asthmatic (hildreiv's Foundation
Edward I.assman has been
> :ectcd president of the board of
.recto Hf the Asthmatic Chil-
dren's Inundation of Florida.
He-tfBeeds Richard Talton. a
ice presiden! .if Chase Federal
vings and Loan Association,
iO is the new secretary treas-
urer.
Dr. Meyer B Marks, Chief
Medical- Officer of the Founda-
tion,'iiM been chosen vice presi-
dent
ft owner of Wolfie's 21
Rests* flp-i* entering his sec-
His president. He is also
president of the Frinds of the
'' HVeterans of Florida.
kls a former President
m Khe Miami Beach Ki-
'aB Mb and The World Box-
% Hktion. and a memb -r
' Bins Commission of the
Asthmatic Children's
mp i a non-profit or-
1 which maintains a
residential treatment center at
1800 NE 168th St.. dedicated ex-
clusively to the care of severely
asthmatic youngsters.
Rabbi Kollin
Appointed By JWB
NEW YORK Rabbi Gilbert
Kollin, a Chaplain in the U.S. Air
Force Reserve, has been appoint
ed Associate Director for Pro-
gram of the JWB Commission or.
Jewish Chaplaincy, according tc
an announcement by Rabbi
Emanuel Rackman. Commission
chairman.
A Conservative rabbi,, he wa<
assistant rabbi at Temple Emanu-
El, Miami Beach from 1970-71.
The JWB Commission on Jew
ish Chaplaincy is the U.S. Gov-
errcn mt-accredited agency for re-
cruitingi ecclesiastically endors
rvli h military
u :
Westview
Women Plan
CJA-IEF Day
The Women of Westview Coun-
try Club have scheduled their an-
nual Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund Day for
Thursday, Feb. 27, at the Club.
Under the leadership of Mrs.
Edward Galler and Mrs. Joseph
Stein, cochairmen. an exciting
program is planned to involve
hundreds of women in an un-
precedented show of support for
the survival of the Jewish people.
Mrs. Robert Russell and Mrs.
Maurice Spiegel, program co-
chairmen, have announced that
special guest for the day will be
the. dynamic speaker, Mrs. Elaine
Siris Winik. National Women's
Division president.of United Jew-
ish Appeal.
Attorney Harvey Miller Appointed
Chairman Of Hillel Centers' Board
South Miami attorney Harvey
Miller, of Rachlin & Company,
has been api>ointed chairman of
the board of the Hillel Jewish
Student Centers.
The Centers, with programs
serving four major Miami col-
Classes Set To
Train Volunteers
The next "Listen-to-Children"
series of orientation classes of
the Mental Health Association*
which trains volunteer listeners
for troubled school children will
be held twice.
On Tuesday. Feb. 11. and Tues-
day. Feb. 18, the training pro-
gram will take place from 9-11
a.m. at the Mental Health As-
sociation offices, 800 Brickell
Plaza.
On Thursday. Feb. 13 and on
Thursday. Feb. 20, the same pro-
gram will take place at the South
Dade Governmental Center, 10710
SW 211th St, from 9-11 a.m.
To date over 200 volunteers
trained by the Mental Health As-
sociation are working with chil-
dren in the schools.
1IAKVKY MII.I.KK
Rabbi Berger's Sermons
Mark Brotherhood Month
All services of the Conserva-
tive Congregation of Kendale
are held in the sanctuary on the
upper floor of the Kenciale State
Bank Building at H90O SW 107th
Ave. Friday evening services
start at S:00 p.ir. Everyone is
invited and welcomed to attend
the service as well as the Oneg
Shablat that follows.
The month of February has
come to be known as "Brother-
hood Month" in our society.
"Bigotry," "Brotherhood" and
"Religion" are the topics that
Rabbi Maxwell Berger will dis-
cuss in a series of three sermons
at the Friday evening services
this month.
' e campuses, are part of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's family of agencies.
Mr. Miller, a resident of Mi-
ami for more than 25 years, is
active in the Florida Institute of
Certified Public Accountants
and a member of the American
Institute oi CPA's, He is co-
chairman of the Accountants
Division of the 1975 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund.
Mr. Miller's apimintment
came after several years of serv-
ice ;ls a member of the Hillel
board. He is also a former mem-
ber of the GMJFs Young Lead-
ei hip Cabinet
Midnite Specials
Begin Saturday
At Dadeland Twin
Wometco's Twin II at Dade-
land will start a series of special
midnite every Saturday night
shows this weekend.
' The shows will be called 'The
Saturday Midnite Specials." and
the lineup of films will include
some of the top films of the past
year.
Featured this Saturday will be
Badlands," starring Martin
Sheen.
Saturday, Feb. 15, "The Last
Detail." with Jack Nicholson and
Randy Quaid. both of whom were
nominated for Academy Awards
for their roles in it. will be
shown.
Saturday. Feb. 22. Kurt Vonne-
gut's Slaughterhouse Five." star-
ring Valerie Perrine (of "Len-
ny") is scheduled. Saturday,
March 1. "Thieves Like Us."
stars Keith Carradine. and Satur-
day. March 8. "Busting" with El-
liot Gould and Robert Blake will
be featured.
fv-Jihw ui tut; uiain fuiius


Page 14-B
+Jewist Meridian
Friday, February 7.
197
Prof. Kosches To Lecture Sunday
LEGAL NOTKE
Prof. Rose Kosches, professor
of Humanities at Edison College
in Fort Myers, will lecture Sun-
day morning at 10 o'clock at Tem-
ple Israel of Greater Miami, 137
NE 19th St.
In her first appearance on the
Greenfield Adult Institute, Prof.
Kosches will give a unique talk
entitled "Windows of the World
Through Judaism."
Ms. Kosches will explore the
traditional values of Jewish cul-
ture as they come into conflict
with 20th Century conduct, as
well as the revitalizing power of
the "Shema."
Non-subscribers may purchase
tickets at the door.
Kick-OH Luncheon Feb. 14
For Tight Litter Month'
The University of Miami Ecol-
ogy Club has announced they will
get behind "Fight Litter Month"
Feb. 14-March 14. sponsored in
Greater Miami by the Committee
" on Ecology and Beautification,
Scott de Wolski, student presi-
dent, has assured Edward J.
ferrits, head of the clean-up.
E. Albert Pallot, general chair-
man, -has asked all concerned
clubs and environment organiza-
tions to send their representa-
tives to the kick-off luncheon
Friday. Feb. 14 at 12:15 in the
Columbus Hotel. Reservations
are being accepted by Mrs. Liza-
beth Martell._________________
Services Held
For Harry Rosen
Harry L. Rosen, 73, of 14050
NE 6th Ave., North Miami, pass-
ed away Saturday, Jan. 4. Serv-
ices were held Sunday at Gordon
Funeral Home; interment follow-
ed in Mount Nebo Cemetery.
Mr. Rosen came to Miami from
Hazleton, Pa., 28 years ago and
had been associated with Mount
Nebo Cemetery as a salesman for
the past 25 years.
A Mason, Mr. Rosen was a
member of the West Miami
Lodge and belonged to Beth
Torah Congregation, North Mi-
ami Beach.
Mr. Rosen, whose beloved wife,
Jeanne L. R. Rosen, passed away
last October, is survived by two
daughters, Bettylou Rosen of
Coral Gables and Mrs. Marcia
Kessler of Jacksonville; two sis-
ters, Mrs. Bessie Bloch of Bal-
;timorev Md., and Mrs. Anne
Frledlaader of Vista, Calif., and
three |andchildren.
Bruncheon Proceeds
For School's Library
The Yeshiva Day School Parent
Teachers' Association will hold
a bruncheon Wednesday at the
Washington Federal Auditorium,
633 NK 167th St., North Miami
Beach. The program will feature
a Wig, Jewelry and Cosmetic
Fashion Show.
Proceeds of the function will
be used to enhance thf school
library. Admission fee includes
baby sitting services. For further
information and reservations call
the Yeshiva Day School office.
Ethel Aronovitz
Dies In Key West
Mrs. Ethel Holtsberg Arono-
vitz, age 80, a member of two
pioneer South Florida families,
died at her home in Key West,
Fla., Monday, Jan. 27.
She had resided in Key West
with members of her family for
71 years after having arrived
from her native Romania at
age 9.
Mrs. Aronovitz was active in
the business community and in
Jewish affairs in general as well
as in Bnai Zion Synagogue
which was founded by members
of her family (on both sides*.
Mrs. Aronovitz is survived by
her husband, Charles Aronovitz,
of Key West, son Sidney M.
Aronovitz, of Miami, and three
grandchildren, Mrs. Elaine Glas-
ser of Hollywood, Fla., Tod Aro- in _the^jewish floridian
novitz and Karen Aronovitz of
Miami.
Funeral services were held
last week at Key West.
Beth Am Singles Dance
Temple Beth Am Singles will 420 Lincoln Road". sufte si 2
Miami Beach. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
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
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3179
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIANNE RENEE KORN.
Wife.
HERBERT KORN.
Husband.
TO: MR. HERBERT KORN
CO INHK UEPOI.D
290 West End Avenue
Apartment 12D
New York City. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
niajte has been filed against you and
you are reaulred to serve a cony of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on KWITNEY. KROOP & SCHE1N-
BERG, PA. attorneys for Petitioner,
whose address Is 42" Lincoln Hoad.
Miami Beach. Florida 3313!'. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before March
12. 1975; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the reliel de-
manded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of CARTEI.ERA CTNKMATOURAFI-
OA DEL CHAN MIAMI at 1840 Coral
Why Suite SW. Miami. Fla. .13145
Intend! to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Cade
County Florida.
EUSEBIO R1BERA g/7.]4.51...
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
I CENTRO TURISTICO COMER-
CIA1. T CULTURAL DE LAS AME-
RICAS at fir, N.W. 24th Court. Miami.
Fla 33125 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Hade County. Florida. i
BRAUL.O CORVEA ^^ ^
37!
'/
k
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
29th day of January. 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKJCR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By I.. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHE1NBERC. P.A.
have a dance in the temple's
Youth Lounge. 5950 N. Kendall
Dr.. Sunday at 8:30 p.m. Refresh-
ments will be served.
2/7-14-21-28
LEGAL NOTKE
BR0DIE
COL. DUDLEY D.. 80. retired Asso-
ciate Director
of Mt. Sinai
Medical Center,
passed away
Sunday. Feb. 2.
after a brief ill-
ness. He was
born In Balti-
more and came
to Miami in
1965. He served
In Europe dur-
ing WW1 and
was recalled to
active duty dur-
ing WWII where he served as a
member of the Advisory Group In
Nantclno China. He was the author
of several military textbooka and
Pi Ivi 'I 15 Military Decorations and
Awards. He was Associate Director
of Development of Mt. Slnal Hospi-
tal, a member of the Founders Club
of Mt. Sinai, a member of YVestvicw
Country Club ami on the Board of
Director! Of Temple Emanu-El.
member of Surfslde i.< dge F4A.M
.....i Northahore Optimist <"lui>. He la
survived by his wife. Amelia, daugh-
ters. Shirley Teasdale, < '"I".; Rosalie
Plncus, Mlt; Stephanie Manas. Ga.:
7 grandchildren and 1 great-grand-
son Services were held under the dl-
rectlon of Riverside Chapels at Tem-
ple Hmanu-El On Wednesday. Feb.
etery. Memorial donations may be
4. with Interment in Mt. Nebo, Cem-
minlp to Mt. Sinai Medical Center
Auxiliary.
MILTON D. BALSAM
Milton Balsam, 65
Pioneer Floridian
Milton D. Balsam, 65, a mem-
ber of the Health Planning
Council of Dade County, died
Saturday, Feb. 1, at his home,
3750 NE 170th St., North Miami
Beach.
Mr. Balsam was born in New
York and came to Miami 25
years ago. He was a member of
the United Way Committee,
president of the North Dade
Chapter of Concerned Demo-
crats, president of the B'nai
B'rith Eastern Shores Lodge,
and financial secretary and
board member of the Young
Men's Hebrew Association.
Mr. Balsam also was past
executive director of Beth Da-
vid Synagogue, a member of
the South Beach Activity Cen-
ter, and a former member of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration staff and of the State of
Isi ael Bonds organization.
Survivors include his wife,
Marcia; two sons, Alan and
Mark; two daughters, Nina Bal-
sam and Mrs. Joan Adley; and
five grandchildren.
Services were held Monday
at Gordon Funeral Home.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING.
PROBATE NO. 75-472
In Re: Estate of
THOMAS DAVID ROBERTS
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reaulr-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of THOMAS DAVID ROBERTS
deceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.lt. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 3rd
day of February. A.D. 1975.
DALE E. GORRELL
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 7th day of February. 1975.
LOUIS GLAZER
Attorney for Estate of
Thomas David Roberts
11711 Hiseavne Boulevard
North Miami. Florida
2'7-14
LEGAL NOTKE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
(Judge Dowling)
PROBATE NO. 75-392
In RE: Estate of
ELLIOTT NEAL COHEN,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All persons
Having Claims or Demand- Against
Said Estate:
Vnu are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of ELLIOTT NEAL CO-
HEX deceased late of Dade County.
Florida, to the Circuit Judges ol I da
County, and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.18,
Florida statutes In their offices n
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first pub-
lication hereof, or the same will be
barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 4th
day of February, A.D. 1978
IRA M. COHEN
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 7th dav of February. 1976.
LAW OFFICES OF A. JAY CRISTOL
Bv STEVEN MISHA.N
Attorney for Administrator
21 Northeast First Avenue
.Miami. Florida 33131
2/7-14
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-7186
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
IRW1N H BRENNER,
Petitioner,
and
ANNE BRENNER.
Respondent.
TO: ANNE BRENNER
92-16 Whltnev Avenue
Elmhurst. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an Action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses If anv. In
It on ALBERT GEORGE SIEGEL.
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is One Lincoln Road Rldg.. Miami
Beach. Florida 33130. and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 12. 1975;
otherwise a default will he entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
29th dav of January. 1975.
RICHARD P, RRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
2 7-14-21-28
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-3316
NOTCE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE M \RKIage OF;
JEANINE JOHNSON
Petitioner-Wife
vs.
JAMES JOHNSON
Respondent-Husband *
You. JAMES JOHNSON. Residence
unknown, are hereby notified to serve
a copy of your Answer to the !
lutlon of Marriage filed aeain-i you
upon Wife's attorn. GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQ., 612 N.W 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136. and
file original with Clerk of Court on
or before March 14. 1975: Otherwise
the Petition will he confessed by von
Hated this 30th day of January.
' RICHARD P. DRINKER. CLERK
Bv A 11 WADE
" Deputy Clerk
2 7-14-21-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
NO. 75-3217
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
m ^.7ICE BY PUBLICATION
in hi-.: i hi marriage ol
JOSE FERNANDEZ.
Husband,
and
RITA JULIA FERNANDEZ.
Wife
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the flcti'ions name
Of AMERICAN FOAM MATTRESS
( oMI'ANY at 1225 N.W. l7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33167 intends to reg-
istei said name with the Clerk of the
Ciu-uit Court of Dade County. Flor-
ida.
ROBERT J. ROTHBARD
A1NPLEE R. FERDIE
Attorney for Robert J. Rothbard
1150 SW First Street. Suite 305
Miami Florida 33130
2 7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of COLUMBIA PIANO CO.. HANO- .
VEF PIANO CO.. RIVERSIDE MUSIC -a
CO., ATI.AS PIANO & ORGAN CO. .
at 1454 N.W. 17th Ave.. Miami. Fla.
18125 Intends to register said names, -
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court < J
Dade Countv. Florida. *
FIRST REPUBLIC CORP. I
By William Karlick
Soi.. i iwner !B
Arthur W. Karlick asf* :
Attorney for Applicant 4 1454 N.W. 17th Av. ~ ,
Miami. Fla. Mil* :
________________________2/7-14-21-28 ;.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage -
in business under the fictitious names -
of MELVIN C. MORGHNSTERN and
MELVIN C. MORHENSTERN. P.A.
at Suite 1111. Forte Plaza. 1401 Brlck-
II Avenue, Miami. Florida 33131 In-
tends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
MELVIN C. MORHENSTERN.
A Professional Ass,,, iation
JAMES S. ROTH. ESQUIRE
FROMBERG FROMBERG & -*"*
ROTH. P.A "**!
M-102 Hiseavne Building *'
Miami. Florida 33130 T!
Attorneys for MELVIN C. Zl
MORGENSTERN,
A Professional Association
_____________________________2 7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY }
PROBATE DIVISION r'
JOHN R. BLANTON -IT?
PROBATE NO. 75-183
In RF: Estate of ~~ '
NELSON Z1VITZ **7R
deceased '
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and- de.
mands which vou mav have against
the estate of NKI.so.N ZtYiTZ de-
i lati of I lade County, Florida.
to the Circuit .ludires of l-iade County.
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided In Section ?:;:!. ht. Florida
Statute.. In their office- In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Hade County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar montl *
rmm the time of the first oubll :al I
hereof, or the same will be barn I.
Filed at Miami. Florida, tbi- t
of January, A.D 1975
ADELE 7/IVITZ
As Executrix *
First publication of this notice on
the ,tii dav of February, 1975.
Martin Starr
Attorney for Estat. /Executrix
I-'" Lincoln Road. '
Miami Beach, Florida
2/7-14

dav
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
-, T.HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3877
YOU, RITA JULIA FERNANDEZ E .-R_AL JURISDICTION DIVISION
BARNETT
HERMAN. 84. founder of Bnrnett's
Office Supplies, died Friday, Jan.
31. at Mount Sinai Hospital. He was
a victim of leukemia. Mr. Barnett
was born In lymdnn and moved to
Dade County 40 years ago from New
York. He lived at the Dorchester
Hotel In Miami Beach, and was a
founder and the honorary life treas-
urer of the Miami Beach Civic
League. Survivors include his wife.
Mrs Dorothy Barnett: one son. Paul
Barnett; three daughters. Shirley
and Betty Barnett and Blanche
Nevel: eight grandchildren and four
great-grandchildren. Services were
held Sunday at Riverside Chaoels.
ALLEN. Esther. 85. of Miami Beach.
Newman.
FAIR. William, 50. of Miami. Newman
GOLD Howard M 38. of Bay Harbor
Island. Ilia berg.
Gt -HEN. Evelyn. 66. of North Miami
ileai h i evitt.
LANDMAN. Max. 69. of Miami Beach
levill
LEEF, Sylvia. 68. of Miami Beach.
BAMUELS, Max I 77. of Miami.
Gordon Interment Mount Nebo
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3925
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ALAIN A. OUAKN1.NE. husband.
LORRIE U OUAK.NINE. wife.
TO: LORRIE I- OUAKNINE
c/o Paul Blizzard
Hi! 03, Frasevburg. Ohio 438R2
YOl* 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 anv. to It
on ARTHUR H. LIPSON attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 1980
SO. OCEAN DRIVE. HALI^ANDALE.
FLORIDA 33009. and file the original
with the clerk of the above stvled
court on or before March 12. 1975:
otlo rwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said cotui at Miami. Florida on this
6th dav of February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv Florida
Bj !. SNEEDEN
At Deputy Clerk
(Cln uit Court Seal)
i 7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 73-6890
In RE: Estate of
BLEUTERIO de la MAZA
sed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor! and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reaulr-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which you mav have against the es-
tate of BLEUTERIO de la MAZA
deceased late Of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida. "
Cou
residence unknown, are remind to
rile 'our answer to the iletil
dissolution of marriage with thi
of the above Court and ..,>,. a ,.,,.,
tnereol u...... ihe petitioner'- attor-
ney He, ma,, Cohen, Es 622 aiW
1st street Miami, piorlda. 131 ft on
Or before March In 1975
petition will be 1 onfi used
Dated: JAN, 29, 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER
tarn Circuit Court
By Marion NEWMAN
- 7-14-21-28

or else
NOTICE OF
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
iv .,,- ^OF MARRIAGE
\ RE: The Marrlam of
ROBERT S. BERNSTEIN.
Petitioner,
snd
AIM ENE BERNSTEIN
Respondent
TO: A HI.ENE BERNSTEIN
88-19 Corona Avenue
urst, Qui ens. New York
tiyOV ARE HEREBY NOTiFJiSP *
'' an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are required to serve a copy of
Vou, written defenses, if any. to It on
HARLAN STREET, PA., attorney for
I
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE Petitioner, whose address is 12700 BIs-
fOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai S5y2? "Iv(l- Suite 410. North '
virtue of Chapter 78 Florida Stat- Hl'ri(l'': Will, and file the original
by
utes Annotated
with the
Administratrix
:r,hiS|7,,o,ice on
Atb rney for The Estate
-_0 Arthur Godfrey Road
2 7-11
!!',"ln ,""1 -:0 in'the'i,VV..'r" AJ? Clpr'<- Circuit Court
' "".1" MM N.W. 24th Avenue Miami ,0, Tii"1" Ctwnty, Florida
Ptorlda the und ,,'f r ?,,; -lrcuil Court Seal)
RO
"'tome highest bidder forcash In "' A WAT^H .,
KB?-" "ARLAN SAffl'pr
2 --14
Attorn itloner
2/7-14-M-28
IS]
he
or
fo:
fa]


V-PMvuary 7, 1975
+Jmi$li fh>ridfor
Pase IS-i
V B'nai Zion Hosting First
Israel Dinner Of State'
Temple B'n.ii Zion. a newly-
)rmed Miami Beach conjjrega-
ttponsor its first annual
inner of State on behalf
HJonds Sunday. Feb. 23,
Diplomat Hotel, congrcga-
iWent Joseph Drexler and
Spiritual lender Jiabhi AiMa'uiin
nin haw
The IsrAfS Bonds dinner is be-
: hosted by a committee of
ponsors, and will pay tribute to
r- members \lr. and Mrs.
lliam Feii
RJfcerss will be honored
B/State of Israel Masada
Award in recognition of notable
achievement in fortifying the
economic foundations of Israel.
Serving as dinner chairman i;
Mai Krieger with Ben Abe', as
cochairman. Jack I. Cohen. Jack
KoAow, Mitchell Robin, and Irv-
ing Schlossberg are honorary
chainnan.
Peinberg, who is treasurer of
iple B'nai Zion, is active in
MR'. AND MRS. W. FEINBERG
the B'nai B'rith Chaim Solomon
Lodge. Prior to moving to South
Florida, he and his wife. Estelle,
were members of the Hyde Park
Jewish Center in New York.
Mrs. Feinberg is active in both
the Temple B'nai Zion Sisterhood
and Hadassah.
I
'"Manhattan Tow
Feb. 12 Israel
A "Night in Israel" will b.
held next Wednesday on behal'
of State of Israel Bonds at the
Manhattan Towers. Miami Beach.
Herinan Bodner and Helen R.
WeiSstein, chairmen of the
event, announced.
Mrs. Florence N. Schwartz will
be honored by the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization and
will receive the State of Israel
Scroll of Honor, presented in
recognition of outstanding serv-
ice in the advancement of Israel's
progress arid welfare.
Mrs. Schwartz, a native of New
Ydrk, moved to South Florida
five years ago and has been very
active in Jewish and civic events
at Manhattan Towers.
"Hie Itn building chairman
for the United Way of Dad.;
County, she also served as mem-
bership viee president for Wom-
en's American ORT.
Mts. Schwartz has also partici-
pated in the Manhattan Towers
ers Sponsoring
Bonds Event
.Social Club holding several dif-
FLORENCE N. SCHWARTZ
ferent offices, including that of
president.
Danny Tadmore. international-
ly-acclaimed Israeli personality,
is slated as special guest enter-
tainer at the Manhattan Towers
"Night in Israel."


Israel Month Opens
In Food Fair Here
CoflMMed from Page IB
I
SINGE THE Buy Israel cam
piign started in (Ireater Miami
cober, 1973, after the Yom
Kippur tftr, sales of Israeli fo id
product*-hive increased over 400
per cant, said Meshulach.
Israeli food products are now
availaj) Imore than 100 f>o.l
stores in the Miami area in com-
parison wftt some 25 stores one
^ear ago.
"SMfUfteiltl of Israeli products
for the ctMpiag Passover are on
thit Bctly from Israel to
iami port. This helps to re-
duce ^K of transportation
Bit possible to re-
Hes of the products,"
Meshulach said.
Hbracli office is or-
ftng this year at least
I and tasting parties
Rvoducts. in compari-
ng last y?ar, with Jew-
Hjlcns. Temple sister-
hdbds, H condominiums in
oriaj stimulate the demand
fo* Hi
Hh Federation of Buf-
falo. II #fcent!y started a simi-
lar Bay Israel campaign follovv-
ig thi oethods and procedures
of the Buy Israel office in Miami
Beach. Jewish communities in
other cities in Florida are plan-
* ning to start Buy Israel cam-
paigns in their communities in
the very near future," Meshulach
said.
"It's hot too hard to drop a
box of cookies, candy, wine, toilet
articles and other such Made in-
Israel products into your basket
as you shop," Meshulach added.
WITH OVER 200,000 Jews in
the South Florida area alone,
only $1 a week, or $50 a year,
spent by marketers on Made-in-
Israel food products, can gener-
ate some S10 million annually in
foreign exports from Israel.
Food Fair Stores on Miami
Beach participating in Israeli
Month are at:
1845 Alton Rd., 700 W. 41st St..
520 Collins Ave., 7410 Collins
1020 Alton Rd.. 969 Nomandy Dr.,
and 1600-79th St. Causeway.
In North Miami Beach, they
are at 1399 NE 163rd St.. 1800
NE 185th St.
In Miami: 12255 Biscayne
Blvd., 13342 NW 7th Ave.
In Hallandale, 1401 Hallandale
Beach Blvd.
In Surfside, 9400 Harding Ave.
JWV Auxiliaries'
Weekly Calendar
The monthly meeting of West
Miami Ladies Auxiliary was to
be held Thursday at the home of
Shirley Weizenthal, 6740 SW 6th
St., welcoming new mem-
bers Mollie Stein, Laura Rich
and the mother of Sybil Schlein.
The first nominations were to
be presented.
Miami Beach No. 330 was to
have first nominations of offi-
cers Thursday with Pauline Laz-
arus presiding.
Auxiliary No. 677 will have its
first nominations of officers
Wednesday at the meeting hall.
President Mildred Finsiber will
preside.
Bob Hope Dinner
Scheduled Mar. 1
The National Parkinson Foun-
dation. Inc. will hold its 16th
annual "Bob Hope Dinner" Sat-
urday, March 1. at 8 p.m. in the
Grand Ballroom of the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel
Hope will again emcee the
show and present some of the
great personalities from the
theatre, movies, TV and the
sporting world according to Mrs.
Jeanne Levey, chairman of the
National Board of Directors, and
founder of NPF.
Reservations must be made be-
fore Monday. Feb. 24. bv writing
or calling the National Parkinson
Institute. 1501 NW 9th Ave.,
Miami. Florida 33136.
Steins Honorees At Feb* 16
Tall Trees Night In Israel
Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Stein will
be honored by Israel Bonds Sun-
day, Feb. 16. at a "Night in Is-
rael" which will be held at the
Tall Trees Condominium in
North Miami Beach.
The Steins will receive the
State of Israel Scroll of Honor
in appreciation of devotion and
service in advancing Israel's
progress and welfare through
the Israel Bonds economic de-
velopment program.
Appearing as special guest at
the Tall Trees "Night in Israel"
will be American Jewish folk
humorist fiddle Schafi'er. ,
Serving as chairmen of the
Israel Bonds event are Mr. and
'Irs. Sol Shore; Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Gordon are cochairmen.
The Steins are members of
MR: AXD MRS. STEIN
Beth Torah Congregation in
North Miami Beach. Temple Si-
nai in Hollywood and Temple
Kmanu-Kl, Miami Beach.
Ner Tamid Adds New Talent To
Feb. 22 4Night Of Stars' Concert
Louis Suchman. chairman of
the Ner Tamid "Night of Stars,"
announced this week that Mac
Bobbins, one of the foremost
Jewish humorists in the United
States today, will be one of its
featured artists Saturday evening,
Feb. 22.
In addition to Mr. Robbins. as
has been previously announced,
Dade Synagogue Women To Host
'Interfaith Day' 1975 Feb. 11
Continued from Page 1-B
In addition, all Dade syna-
gogues will open their doors Fri-
day evening, Feb. 14, for a spe-
cial "Interfaith Sabbath" invit-
ing all interested members of
the Christian community.
Further information on this
and all phases of the "Interfaith
Day, 1975" observance can be ob-
tained from any synagogue Sister-
hood president, or from Mrs.
Peter Buffone of the North Dade
Deanery, Mrs. Norman Askey of.
the South Dade Deanery, Mrs. j
Bert Behar of the Central Dade j
Deanery, Ms. Lonna Cichon of
United Church Women South or
Ms. Jane Tedder of United
Church Women North.
THE SYNAGOGUE Women of
Dade County, with Mrs. Lehr-
man's leadership, have elicited
special cooperation from Sister-
hood presidents Mrs. Fred Rich-
man, Temple Sinai; Mrs. Bert
Saul. Beth David; Mrs. Richard
Schwartz, Temple Emanu-El, and
Mrs. Stanley Bulbin, Temple
Judea.
These four women have as-
sembled plans for a full schedule
of colorful events at each of
their synagogues between 9:30
a.m. and 2:00 p.m., and all
churchwomen from each denomi-
nation are encouraged to take
part.
The day will begin with a
special welcome from the syna-
gogue's spiritual leader, followed
by a presentation including "Jew-
ish Music Through the Ages" |
a cantata prepared by synagogue ]
cantors and musicians.
A luncheon will follow, fea-
turing displays of Jewish culture-
covering Sabbath observances
and the upcoming festival of
Passover. Participants may join
smaller groups after lunch for
"Buzz Sessions" with noted theo-
logians and scholars. In these
sessions, aspects of Jewish cul-
ture, ethics, religion and history
may be brought to light and dis-
cussed.
A CLOSING ceremony in the
synagogue sanctuary will include
a composite of the main points
discussed in the multiple ses-
sions, and will be followed by a
tour of the synagogue and its
facilities.
There will be a registration
fee for the day, which includes
luncheon. Women of all faiths
are cordially invited to partici-
pate in this observance of "Inter-
faith Day," and to share in the
true spirit of brotherhood with
which the events have been
planned.
Cantor Edward Klein and the
ContinentalsAndreas and Alex-
ander accompanied by the Great
Show Orchestra conducted by
Sally Lazarewill all be part of
the extravaganza.
Mr. Suchman reported that the
demand for tickets is overwhelm-
ing. He urged that tickets be
purchased as soon as possible.
For ticket information call the
temple office or Mrs. Louis Co-
hen, cochairman.
ENJOY HEARINGS
EVERum
HEARING
AID
BATTERY l
CASH REFUND!
WrTMTHrt AD
CUL WAY HEARING AIM
jAits t Sf nvia
J1H MUL WIT. m r r
(M. a it.) 443-0
sg
QgM^ JEWELERS
ESTATE SALE
LADIES' ROLEX DIAMOND IRACELEf
M Kl. WMc M CJK Witt DuMafc .
1650
MAN'S R0UX
%m*i >Mwin tm pnii.........................3Zo
LADIES' NAMILTDN
H Xt. mitt M Cast tiMM*
975
HAN'S ACCUTRON SPACEMEN
14 Kt Yrtiw GtU mttrpritt.............
'695
MAN'S ACCUTROH EVENING WEAR
18 Kt. rttowbMCiSt...........................
HUTS PATEK FNILLIPPE (TWO)
II Kt. GM Ct Md Raids.......PLAIN........
MMGMS.
$1075
$2475
'3695

UMITEB TIME ONLY Will ACCEPT TRAIES
SUNILMI SHOPPING CENTER
115TS St. Dim Hwy. n, 235-1171
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Friday, February"7." I37J--
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U S CHOICE WESTERN REEF ROUNO U S CHOKE WESTERN REEF ROUNO
Eye Round Roast..................Jt* Bottom Round Stoak..........u.$l"
U.S. CHOFCE-WESTERN KEF BOUND
BOTTOM ROUND ROAST
1
US CHCRCE WESTBWI
SMALL ENO
ROME.ESS
$1
U-S CHOKE-WESTERN
99 CHOICE
ROAST
LARGE END
$1
59
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM DATE 0* FViUCATION
THRU SUNDAY. FEBRUARY Mi. AT All FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
TTTT
u S Cmoci rtis'ios
Beef Chuck Blade Stoak......... 89c Pot Roast Boneless.............. I43
U S CnOiCE WESTERN RiEF CHUCK Mla U S CHOKE-WESTERN REEF CHUCK
Utter Blade Pot Roast......... ,$1,9 Shoulder Steak Boneless .1"
PREPARED IY GENERAL TAX SERVICE
571 COllWS AVEIOE. MUUII KACM
1121 AiTM mi mm Kan
AITHW COIFKT tl. 1 PIIM IKMt
DADELAH8 SHOPFHK CEITEI
CUTLER RIOSE SHOPPit CElTfS
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PROMPT SERVICE NO APPOINTMENT
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 40
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-
MARSH SEEDLESS WHITE {PICK THE BEST Mpj JHHJ Mk Rt
Fla. Grapefruit 5 ot59
SUNSWEET
ASSORTED
ROME BEAU"
APPLES
ROK < THEIR JACMTS UWIIU fktkt
Red Bliss Potatoes..........5 & 69c Colorful Gladiolus............*>< 89e
AOOS aS' TO SALAD*
Crisp Red Radishes........2 L& 23e
GOOOFO*
iAKlNG
LB.
BAG'
MICHIGAN MAOE
PURPLE PLUMS
FINEST EATING SLICED
Hawaiian Pineapple............'^
ADO FLAVOR TO TOUR MEAL U.l NO I 4a.
Yellow Onions........ESKS9.. *. W
ORANGE-nNEAPRU
Kraft Juice Drink...............ImY^
Long Grain Rice
35'
P.P.
BRAND
1 LB.
BAG
29-OZ
CAN
CLEANS ANO pHJNTECTS
' m_ 1 -___ 1
Minerica n 3ing.es
BORDEN S a CHEESE FOOD l COLORED or*-* mite S^SC 12-OZ. 1
lE-Ol OOc
.CAN VW
J-OZ
30c
S*OZ. SI IS
. ROX
FlO-SUN
Lysol Cleaner....................SSu I Chunk Longbon Cheese MS 99c Larsen's Veg-all
mt,am? !_ VOl 47C FOR EtAUTWVA SUN
*--*- Salami or Bologna l!Z
HUMixtsMkiM Chips .IJl.. H.1 p C_._ RONU
AMERICAN 1 K MIDGET dP,C ^P*" '*
KOSHER ? 12-OZ. CHUB ia~all colors
Facial Tissues...................of** jjBJ
Con! Tortma*....................5S 39*
IANO O FROST SLICED (AU VAMTKS,
Smoked Meats...................SS 49e
IMPORTED SWED1SM ^^
Kingli Matjes Herring.........on 99c
WINBORG-ALl VARIETIES
*-"...........rS: HERRING flUETS^SiSr;^.-..........* B
99'
Worcestershire Sauce.......r^ttu 83*
rURiVRGETARU ^ 7-
Crisco Oil..........................Romi 1
99*. FAT FREE! AU FLAVORS
LES CAL YOGURT
AIElROOS VANLA CHOCOLATt RUTTERtCOTOl
PRUNE
JUICE
^"SSPfOALI SAVE2T
P.P. BRAND
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sc
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Creamed Cottage Cheese.....cur Of
KRAFT AU VARJiTRB %m _
Whipped Cream Cheese...2 c (KT
aAA^ONK-. ^ _-
Kraft Teez Dips....................cur 00
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT
Ut '.Aill ONl AI S'ORES HAVING SERVKI COUNTERS
A.I i'JNCh MEATS AND CHEESE SlKED TO ORDER
ROAST BEEF
89'
11 -oz.
JAR
u-or
____PUG.
79
BbTJOSW
Copeland's Meat Franks.
Lums Franks......................e 09
MIDGE' SANDWICH SPREAD OR __
Kahn's Braunschweiger -V. 03c
I0R*. PURE CORN OIL QUARTERS
Gold 0' Corn Margarine US 69e
ROROENSSoCEO SWISS OR ^^.
Muenster Cheese...............c 73c
P P HAND -
Sour Cream con'taUr 51c
RARE OR
ME CHUM
QUARTER
LI.
WOUOCRFUL BAKED GOODS
MAOF uRI FtCCIAfEI S/OR'lN:NG
REAC* FORES" CKO FASHION GERMAN STTLT _^
Bygrades Belogaa..............."? 79*
QUARTfR gQc
FRESN SEAFOOD DEPT.
AVAtlAOif ONI AT STORES HAVING
SIRViCf S(AOOD COt'NIEtS
MACKEREL
55'
I6-OZ.
CANS
W 'ORMORE EXCLUDINGOCARtrES
FLORIDA
CAUGHT
ft. IRAND
THrNSUCH)
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MH
Cooked Corned Beef
mrsfriM Swiss Cheese........T 89s UClteak ReUs................Sm 59*
PRESHLT SMOKED SUCEO AiCSoCEO
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FIORWA CAUGHT
Yellowtail........................
FRCSHLT SUCEO
Kingfish Steaks.....................^99
.M
AUNT JEMIMA FROZEN _, ...
French Toast...........^Jg. 69e
P.P. RRANO
Ford Hook Limas.......2
RIRDS EYE FROZEN
Little Ears of Corn........
PI. HAND FROZEN
French Fries.............. 2
it-or. 7Qc
FICCS. '*
FUG. C 7Qe
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PRO.
59{
ABUJenCAOIKOS*
Sumess Franks....................* T* Iced HaM Pound Cake ^99'
*S : EP --: ,- '- -,.*'-:: .C.-P-C ?''"C "-f, >-_: 'I :-_, irtORS ARE VJR.JCT TO COREECTiQN NONE SOlO TO PCAiEBS
CARNATION
Chunk Light Tuna
55c
FAMILY
FAVORITE
6V.-OZ.
CAN
RICHS FRO:*N
COFFEE RICH
NON-DAIRY
CREAMER
SUCRETS
SORE THROAT FOR
aolats c* amoan
BOX OF 24
89
SCHICK
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SELTZER
PKG. OF 72
FOmPACK
ULTRA
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49'
LUSTRE
WILKINSON
BIADCS
PKG. OF S
V0 5
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Ol HMO TO HOLD


"cJewisfa Floridian
Miami. Florida Friday. February 7, 1975
Section C
Israel Takes Wounded Girl
De Jean to Heart With Gifts
EI\ KAREM, Jerusalem No
victim of a terrorist atrocity has
inspired such an outpouring of
sympathy and love from members
of the Israel public as De Jean
Replogle, the 15-year-old Baptist
pilgrim from Jacksonville, Fla.,
who lost a leg as a result of a
grenade thrown into a bus at
Lazarus' Tomb in East Jerusa-
lem, during a pilgrimage of the
Main St. Baptist Church Congre-
tion of Jacksonville, led by Dr.
E. C. McDaniel, at Christmastime.
De Jean is hospitalized at the
Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center here, where her
parents have been given a phy-
sician's apartment so that they
can be close by her at all times.
Her parents are William and
Mercer Lee Replogle, of 22 W.
9th St., Jacksonville.
LETTERS, messages and pi^s.
ents from all over israel as well
as from the United States pour
into I he Medical Center every
day. Delegations of teen-agers
come to visit her from all parts
of the country bringing gifts of
handmade jewelry.
Small schoolchildren send her
paintings and drawings. Bouquet-;
of flowers fill her hospital ward
from wellwishers. Principals and
school teachers telephone to ask
what they can do lor her. Vet-
cans come from long distances
to demonstrate to her how Well
they manage with artificial
limbs.
Apart from these demonstra-
tions of concern by the ordinary
Israelis, the First Lady of Israel,
Mrs. Nina Katzir, wife of Presi-
dent Ephraim Katzir; Mrs. Leah
Rabin, wife of Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin; the American
Ambassador to Israel, His Excel-
lency Kenneth Keating and Mrs.
Continu.'d on Page 9-C
Zvi Garcy (right). Director of Immigration of the Jewish
Agency "for Israel, spoke recently at Coastal Towers on
behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's 1975 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund. Hosting the
meeting for Coastal Towers were (left to right) Hiram Gold-
stein, Mrs. Hiram Goldstein and Mrs. Jean Feinberg.
Hungary TV Marks
Liberation of Ghetto
BUDAPEST (JTA) Hun-
garian television marked the an-
niversary of the liberation of
the Budapest ghetto by showing
a long documentary on the
ghetto.
Created on April 5. 19 !4. by
Hungarian and German fascists,
the ghetto was a small section
of Budapest, blocked off by
wooden walls. Nearly 100,000
Hungarian Jews were forced to
remain within these walls un-
til January 18, 1945.
THE HUNGARIAN television
program showed photographs of
starving Jewish children, and of
old women dying in the streets
of the ghetto.
The fate of the Budapest
Jews was relatively better than
that of Jews living in the Hun-
garian countryside, the program
remarked.
The city, being blocked off by
Russian troops, no deportation
trains could leave Budapest.
Although the Jews in the city
were forced to live on a mere
two ounces of bread per day and
rations of soup, Jewish peasants
nearly all died in the deporta-
tion camps.
THE PROGRAM also includ-
ed excerpts from the memoirs
of Ferenc Fiala, one of the
Hungarian fascist leaders at the
time.
"It is true that on those days
everybody who had a machine
gun was judge and execu-
tioner."
Jewish leaders commented on
the anniversary of the ghetto's
liberation with warnings to be on
the watch against neo-fascism.
Geza Seifert, chairman of the
Jewish community, made such
remarks in his commemorative
speech.
However, the city where 100,-
000 Jews suffered behind wood-
en walls has now become the
center of one of the la
communities, according to chief
Rabbi Dr. Laszlo Salgo.
"THE HISTORIC perspective
of the past three decades and
the reality of the present age
prove that Hungarian Jewry
fulfill their historic mission.
The Budapest Israelite par-
ish has become Central Europe's
largest and one of Europe's most
important religious communi-
ties."
Voters Incorporated
To Meet Next Tuesday
Voters Incorporated will have
an "Open To The Public Meet-
ing" Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the
Washington Federal Auditori-
um, 1234 Washington Ave., Mi-
ami Beach.
Harry Levy, president of Vot-
ers Inc. will moderate the meet-
ing. The guest speakers will be
Max Friedson. president of the
Congress of Senior Citizens of
Florida, Inc.; Mrs. Hilda Car-
linger, president of V.I.P., and
Carl Abrams, president of the
Miami Beach Apartment House
Assn. No admittance fee. The
public is invited.
Rabbi Abraham Korf. Re-
gional Lubavitch Director,
spoke at the silver anniver-
sary celebration of Rabbi
M. M. Schneerson's leader-
ship of the worldwide Luba-
vitch Movement.
Joseph P. Zuckerman Works
In Miami For Mideast Peace
ORT Sponsoring
Feb. 12, Mar. 13
Cultural Events
Women's American ORT South-
eastern Florida Region will spon-
sor two cultural arts seminars at
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Building, 4200 Biseaync
Blvd.
The Hrsl will be held next
We Inesday, and the second
Thursday, -March 13, at 7:30
p.m.
Mrs. Maxine Fauer has been
named chairman of the seminars,
featuring noted figures of the
local community and exploring
issues pertinent to Jews living
in the diaspora. They will be a
forum for expression and iden-
tification and involvement in our
community, she said.
Eugene Greenzweig, director of
youth programming for the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
of Greater Miami, has been in-
vited as the guest lecturer for the
Feb. 12 seminar. Mr. Greenzweig
will speak on the theme of
"Family Life and the American
Jewish Community."
Arthur Tcitlcbaum, executive
director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, will be
the guest lecturer for the March
13 session. His subject will be
"Anti-Semitism in the United
States and particularly in Dade
County."
For information, reservations
and tickets, please contact Mrs.
Fauer at the OUT office. A nom-
inal donation will be required.
"The State of Israel is not a
natural phenomenon," says Joseph
P. Zuckerman, chairman of the
Farband Labor Zionist Division
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's 1973 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
"It is held together by the sweat
and blood of the Israelis. As
Israel's hostile neighbors realize
this the chances for a peace-
ful solution must increase."
Mr Zuckerman is a long-time
observer of conditions in the Mid-
east. He and his wife Sylvia have
made four trips to Israel, each
trip bringing back a wealth of
experiences.
But his involvement does not
end there. His associations in
the Greater Miami Jewish com-
munity, which arc numerous,
date back many yens.
Besides chairing the Farband
Labor Zionist Division's 1975
Campaign. Mr. Zuckerman i;
president of Miami's Lebediker
Branch of the Fafband Labor
Zionists, the nation's largest
branch with some 500 members,
and the National Farband Zionist
Alliance Representative of the
Southern United States.
As if these activities were not
enough, Mr. Zuckerman is vice
JOSEPH P. ZUCKERMAN
chairman of the National Jewish
i abor Committee and Zionist Al-
liance and serves on the Board
Of Trust '. of the foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies. He was
also instrumental in organizing
the Zimrah chorus in Miami.
Mr. Zuckerman believes that
"Israel cannol and will not be
defeated." And, he is hard at
work in Miami in support of the
peaceful means by which that
goal can be achieved in the Mid-
east.
Judge Milton Friedman To
Address Passover Festival
Judge Milton A. Friedman,
Circuit Court Judge of Dade
County, and a member of the
Florida Bar. will he the princi-
pal speaker at the B'nai B'rith
Foundation's third annual Pass-
over FestivalThird Seder, Sun-
day evening. March 30, at the
Eden Roc Hotel.
Judge Friedman is a member
of the Board of Governors of
B'nai B'rith. past president of
District Grand Lodge No. 5, a Na-
tional B'nai B'rith Youth Com-
missioner for six years, and a
National Commissioner of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. His activities in public
service have been extensive.
"The Third Annual Passover
Festival of B'nai B'rith has be-
come an occasion when the en-
tire B'nai B'rith membership
gathers together and celebrates a
major Jewish holiday," Judge
Friedman said. "It is dedicated
to the members of the President's
and Century Club, which is com-
posed of men arid women who
have mad" additional coiranX-
ments to the Youth Services of
B'nai B'rith above and beyond
the lodge sen ice fund contribu-
tions.
"These contributions are US I
to maintain the three major
arms in the B'nai B'rith Youth
Servicesthe 300 Hillel Founda-
JUDGE MILTON FRIEDMAN
tions in the United Stales, the
100 teena^; groups included in
AZ \ and BB Girls, and the Ca-
reer and Counselling Service of
the Organization.
"B'nai B'rith is dedicated to
the preservation of the Jewish
herltaffe through the sponsorship
of a highly integrated program
aimed at Jewish teenagers and
uth," Judge Friedman
added.
Lubavitch Uassidic Movement
Marks Rehhe\s 25th Anniversary
The recent Silver Anniversary
celebration of Rabbi M. M.
Schneerson's leadership of the
world wide Lubavitch Hassadic
movement has motivated the ini-
tiation of various religious pro-
grams in the South Florida area
this month, according to Rabbi
Abraham Korf. regional director
of the lubavitch movement.
The New York celebration,
which was transmitted to an
international audience, was at-
tended by seven state governors,
a Presidential envoy and four
U.S. senators. A broad program
of Lubavitch activities was out-
lined and longstanding Chabad
objectives reiterated-
"Although we are all involved
with worldly pursuits and goals."
the Rebbe reminded his friends
and followers, "each Jew has tha
power to make positive contribu-
tions to world peace by living
an exemplary life of true. Jewish
values."
"The essence of the Rebbe't
message was that world peace
should be the primary considera-
tion of world Jewry and that its
attainment can be achieved
through a grass riots involve-
ment with basic spiritual values
and pursuits," said Rabbi Korf
at Chabad House. Florida's Luba-
vitch activity center here.
As a result of tha Rebbe's di-
rective. South Florida will be
the site this month of an ener-
getic "Torah Tank" campaign, in
which yeshiva students will
travel the area in vans especially
equipped with religious para-
phernalia, and will encourage
Jews to perform basic religious
rituals, both o.i Hie spot and in
the home.
'Emanuelle' Opening Friday
"Emanuelle" opens Friday at
the Patio, Twin No. 2-Dadeland
and Normandy. Holdovers in-
clude "Earthquake," at the Mir-
acle; "Swiss Family Robinson"
at the 163rd Street, Twin No. 1-
Dadeland. Plaza No. 2 Holly-
wood, and Boca Raton, and "Len-
ny," at the Byron.


Pc
Fc9 ;-c
Jmistntrktor
Friday, February 7. 1975
Mapam Supports Official
Who Spoke to PLO Leader
r
<

TO. AVIV -JTA Mapam has decided to support it? pc.
Vapbtali Feder. in a farter controversy over what P>der
has descnbed as as unpianned casual meeting with a representative
a* the Palestine Liberation Organuauoc ic a Prague hotel restaurant
la* month
T*e meeting ocrred wki'.e
Feder as ia Prague to attend
as affiiiil catnermg of an'.::-
atJoawl peace committees c.
-a*:-*, he freely reported, hi
met with and ia fact was sought
oat by delegates from Egypt.
Iran and Lebanon.
MS BRIEF merting with a
man. era ad fafled
h~ "MM hi Ml MlftjJ report
:':' a poutical item-. in. I5-
:--. LJoui crc.-e; drmacde:: that
be prosecuted for eaatacl
Mh ac enem;- a zest.
Lijr-i filed a Knesset motion
fee a- gaal debate on the mat-
ter. 7 1 u- Dejected. ;.-
thanks the Knesset agreed :o dis-
thj tsatter when it cot?
:r. .-.e nx.rmai course of debate
Eat even some rr.
Alizament have been
ai of Feder. Shosfcana Al-
mosiino charged at a Labor fac-
r contact
v >t a PLO "r.a- a ks.fr ia
hNth m."
OTHERS CI.AIMI II
had weak-?'.
e no eootad
-r with a terrorist orgaruza-
Feder gave his version of the
incident on teienaoa Ke said he
was sitting at lunch wh three
other paajfa **ea a fourth man
approached, asked if he could
join the group and introduced
h;nueif as a PLO reareseaiative.
"We exchanged some oolite re-
arkl and -j;!n 1 few words over
our resoectrve attitudes after
aMeh M became evident that
lacre ; ao room for talks with
the PLO.' Feder said.
HE DID not identify the PLO
hj r.aaee. but said the snan
had asiec him :f he was
afraid of iegal consequences
whea he returned to Israel as a
result of their conversation.
Feder ss.d that he had replied
thai hta was a iernocratic coun-
try where peopie car. *_a:k freely.
Ilapaa FmiHiy General Me r
I '-at the party stood
-: Feder.
He and :-
la ted no deciriea of the r.
id. He enareed that op-
position circles were trying to
:;derrt :o sain po-
--: themselves
Moe Levin. |center president of Choim Weizznan Fcrband
Breach, was awarded a Citation cf Achievement recently
by the Jewish Kalicnc] Fund for his outstanding lecdsr-
ship to Jewish National Fund. Histadrut and all causes
involving Israel, at the ennual JNF-Chaim Weizman Iristal-
Itr.icr. Lur.checa held recently ct the Fo-tcineileau Ko-
tL At leit is Mrs. Moe Levin. Judge Zsv W. Xogan. presi-
dent ci JNF's Southern Region, is ct rich*.
Smart mothers give them
the natural treat-
ready to eat^from Sunsweet!
You will too, if you know a mychel when you taste one
Naturally delicious Sunsweet prunes are chock full of
the vitamins, minerals and iron your family needs for
energy. And they're sweet and satisfying, too. Always
fresh, moist and tender because more people eat
Sunsweet than any other prunes. Treat your family to
something good that's good for
them. Sunsweet prunesthe smart
mother's choice.
9
Abigezuat with
v*isum* prunes
Think of tfteir a* vitamins with wrinkles
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
JWV Commander ^urprisetT '
Bv Ford Knowledge of Problems
Wf n st errwm:
::*:er national
feaiat War
Veteran :: the C S A
UhMf *as ere this week
from PhiladeJahia, where he is
I ee of the hiehe?t tr.al court
hi the first :.strict of
Peer.
tM FAIT." observes the JWV
commander hopefa'.ly. "the com
aaaader of a Lonz Is'and NY
JWV peal served ia Vietnam, and
in of the Viet-
nam Veterans Commission of the
Jewish War Veterans His name
is Charie* Gari;n
And R:bner notes that 7 ~
v.":He, JWV po?t commander in
Orlaada F.< .; 3i i Viet
war vetena.
BSner was :- Mtarl Cor an
official viatl .-.'-. Flonda JWV
of: c
Last weekend, he wa? cje=* A
honor at a Hailandale Jewish
Center Ones S^THbat
SUNDAY HOtKBW, he at-
tended a testimonial brunch hi
honor of the Deparr.-ner
F da. And he was at the Four
a] at Ba>
Park for the four thanltiai
down on the SS Dorcr
grid War II.
Commander Bibner. elected at
t"e JWV"s nationa". en;ar.->ment
in August, was the fir-t Jevish
^outh Svmphonv
Coneert Sunday
The Carmen Nappo V
iO be rresenting its
53rd free -rjcert Sunday at
8:00 p.m. In the North M
Beach A a, 17011 N'E
19th .
So! be Stavejn Weiss,
principal cia.-inetist with the
CNYS. and Jose Lezcano, who
v.-\'.. Use Castelnuovo-Te-
desco Conocrto No. 1 in Re for
Guitar and Orchestra
m&-.err.ct I.
Tr.e CNYS -->;.r-.^h'.nette" 'a
group of approximately 20 \xil-
unteers- wfl] be perforinf :' r
the vesper ;er\oce at the First
Unite -i^t Churco iO
Bl r. hfiaan, at 5:30 p.m.
lay, Feb. 16.
JUDGE PAUL RIBNER
leader to be invited by President
Ford for a meet:ng in the White
House ani then aeain for dinner
with the President and Mrs.
Ford.
"I must say that I was pleas-
surprised at the wide range
he has. not only in |
foreign affairs, but also in do-
mestic problems.
PEOPLE HAVE the wro.-.s
idea about veterans organiza-
expl3.ned R:bner. We re
just as concerned about problems
at home as abroad. After all. the
current recession concerns vet-
erans perhaps even more than
does foreign policy.''
But he did not give th-
sion that foreign policy was not
the aeenda in his talk-
the President. "Personally, I
k the President and Secretary
Ki- nger reooi
vaiue of Israel to the VS. as an
To the question that -
ident in a recent Time Ma;
interview iliniaaciil U
curity as a primao' concern f
the U.S.. Ribner says:
is one thing to speak pub-
It's another to be a*are of
the facts privately."
THAT GOES for the Arabs
too. Although he would not men-
tion which ones. Ribner says that
he has talked with the ambassa-
dors and other foreign dignitar-
ies of several Middle East coun-
tries.
"They aant a peaceful solution
to the Mideast problem. Inci-
dentally, they sought rr.e out
net rr.e. them. I am sure the
Arabs are ready to talk at
negotiated peace with Israeli
Compliments of
Burger King!
Have it,
EURGER Klr.'G CORPORATION
7360 North Kendall D ive
Miami 33156
And it seems clear that Ij.
rael is already readyconsistent
with her security.'*
.AS A military man. what Taj
his view of the extent of the ter-
ritorial concessions Israel
to consider in the pursu t of
peace?
Trie Israelis themselves have
to decide that." says Ribner
"They have military expert!
too. One thing for sureevery-
one in the Middle East seems de-
termined to avoid Soviet do..ra-
tion, and that includes the
Arabs."
As Rbner sees it. the firs*, hope
is Dr. Kissingers step-by-step ne-
gotiations between Egypt and Is-
rael, which may be re-_r
early as next week.
WkttlcsoU Pfclitaetfi af
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
rriemin aa
i the Wit UJ. Cart, tasaerttrf
lOMQ MEATS awd POUITIT
1717 N.W. 7th Ava.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
RAVIOLI
-
Tnls Italian chef could rava"*
had a Jewish mother. Rtriol
by Chef Boy-Ar-Dee" are aa
lusc.'.-us as K-=p:ach. E-t :s
cheese the>";e bursting wftfk
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee* s;.T.re-9
Ms ravioli In a savory tomato
aauce, rich with more cheese
... mm mm, ideal for a meat-
less meal! Ail you have to do
Is heat-and watch them eat.
Keep plenty handy to maka
your family happy when
they're hungry-in-a-hurry.,
-


Friday, February 7, 1975
* k-i*l ThrHitr
Page 3-C
f M.B. Art Club Forums Scheduled
Miami Beach Art Club, Inc.,
sponsors two monthly art for-
ums as part of its educational
activities. Th| firs*., megts the
tefcoftd Cae*iiy *f tach month
in the Rotunda Room of the Mi-
ami Beach Public Library, 2100
Collins Ave. The second is sched-
uled the second Friday in the
Washington Federal Auditorium,
1234 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach.
Marie Louise Leeds, assistant
professor at Florida Internation-
al University, will be featured
next Tuesday at 7 p.m., demon-
strating her lecture on The I
Eyt Wld^-Wie tr4* ArTHwitil1
musical time slides.
Friday, Feb. 14, at 8 p.m., Mr.
Aljaman, operator of the Alja-
man Art Clinic in North Miami
Beach, will present "Painting
the Aljaman Way." An interna-
tionally known painter, he will
illustrate his lecture.
Segal To Speak At Meeting Of
Beba Idelson Chapter of Pio-
neer Women, the Women's La-
bor Zionist Organization of
America, will hold its monthly
meeting Feb. 12 at noon at the
Normandy Isles civic auditori-
um of Washington Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association, 1133
Beba Idelson Chapter
Normandy Dr., Miami Beach.
Leon Segal will speak on "The
Development of The Jewish
Folk Song." Mrs. Fannie Gib-
son, president, will serve as
chairman of the session, which
is free and open to the general
public.
mo i *............... -
Attention Subscribers!
To all our subscribers who responded to our special offer
last month, we say thank you! The response was gratifying.
Processing payments, ordering and mailing of gifts require
four to eight weeks from date offer expired. Please bear with us.
The Publisher
Every 15 seconds
a doctor recommends
Fleischmann's Margarine.
i r
^
fcJW^**'*"
MADE FROM
100%
I
CONTAINS
-p
0.
0
.................

Somewhere right about now a doctor is telling a patient to
watch his cholesterol and advising him to eat sensibly. And
one product he may recommend is Fleischmann's* Margarine.
A fecent survey shows that twice as many doctors
recommend Fleischmann's as any other margarine. In fact,
based on the frequency with which those doctors made a
recommendation, a doctor somewhere is recommending
Fleischmann's Margarine every 15 seconds.
Many of those same doctors practice what they preach.
The survey also showed twice as many doctors personally
use Fleischmann's at home.
Fleischmann's is the only leading margarine made from
100X corn oiL
Fleischmann's was part of a clinical test that lowered serum
cholesterol levels an average 17%. In that test Fleischmann's
was part of a total dietary program along with reduced fats,
fewer eggs and skim milk.
Many doctors also recommend Egg Beaters,'" Fleischmann's
fresh-frozen, cholesterol-free egg substitute. With Egg Beaters,
instead of two eggs for breakfast, you can save 480 mg.
of cholesterol and still enjoy the good taste of eggs. Can you
afford not to serve your family Fleischmann's?

Fleischmann's makes sensible eating delicious.
ml
~*3*"
..............-<.
......


Pace 4-C
+Jenist ihrk/iar
Friday, February 7. 1975
First photos taken of quintuple shortly after they were born at Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem to Mrs. Tova Medina, 31, of Sderot, who
childless after seven years of marriage. From left, the first three quints are boys. All have been doing well.
had beer.
f 'The More the Merrier] Cries
Mother of Quints in Jerusalem
Week" in Hadassah: Two sets of each other, straining the capacity
triplets and a set of twins were of the Premature Baby Unit to
also born within a few days of its maximum.
EIN" KARE.M. Jerusalem
more the merrier! They are the
gifts of God:". "Moshe and Tova
Medina, the parents of quintup-
lets born in the Hadassah Hos-
pital in Jerusalem, toid Rose E.
MatzkiB. the national president of
Hadassah. when she presented
them with a check for SI.000.
The check, which is IL. 6000
in Israeli money, is intended for
each of the quints and IL 1.000
for the mother
MRS. MATCTFJN first talked
to the haopy narents and then
visited the quintuplets in the
Premature Baby Unit, which was
given to Hadassah bv the United
States Government several years
ago.
There are three boys and two
girls. Both parents are 31 years
old and immigrated from Moroc-
co. They live in the immigrant
town of Sderot in the Northern
Negev. Moshe works as a warder
in the Beersheba prison, and
Tova is a laboratory technician
in a kibbutz canning factory.
Dr. Wolfe Z. Polishuk. head of
the Department of Gynecology
and Obstetrics at Hadassah. ex-
plained that Mrs. Medina had
been trying to become pregnant
for seven years. She had been
given hormone treatment without
?Upcpcc hf'nrf comma to Hadas-
sah. where she was treated with
phen and pergonal. which
Cause ovuUxion.
HE EXPLAINED that such
drugs often cause multiple births.
The reaction varies from person
to person Mrs. Medina was kept
in hospital under observation
since October, when X-Rays indi-
cated that multiple birth was pos-
sible.
Dr. Polishuk added that the
hormones given to women to in-
duce pregnancy are very expen-
sive, and that the Department of
Demography of the Prime Min-
ister s Office of the Israel Gov-
ernment has made grants subsi-
dizing the acquisition of these
drugs
The head of the Department
of Pediatrics. Dr. Alex Russell,
explained that the weights of the
babies in multiple births is an
important factor in their survival.
The weights of the Medina quin-
tuplets were comparatively satis-
factory Antoher problem risk to
such babies is a liability to suf-
fer respiratory distress.
THE MEDINAS live in a two-
room house in Sderot. They have
made no preparations to care for
five -babies simultaneously.
We wanted to see the out-
come before we did anything."
said Mnshe. Although exhausted
, When there's
blintzes and sour cream
for dinner en joy the
BIGTEA1ASTE
TETLEY TEA
deeper richer color and a
BIGTEAX1STE
Tea k traditional, and TeHey is ha
at Is bestfavored in Jewish
homes for almost a hundred years.
In hot weather, there's nothmg
like iced Tetley to ceatly quench a
thirst1 Make it with Tetley Tea Bags,
Iced Tea Mix pouches, ar Tettey's
100% Instant Tea. Enjoy Tetley's big
tea flavcr for taste that never
fades. Serve it iced or bet, with dairy
or meatmeal time, nosh time,"
anytime is Tetley time!
K ON THE PACKAGE MEANS CERTIFIED KOSHER
ATRADITIOrV SINCE 1875
her Caesarian section. Tova
sa:d: "I am very happy."
The Jewish Agency has already-
offered them a larger apartment
and they have received many-
presents.
Among the well-wishers was
Mr< Hadassah Berman. who had
quintuplets at the Hadassah Hos-
pital several years ago. Unfortu-
nately, one of them died. She
told Mrs. Medina about her quad
ruplets, now a little over two,
all of whom are blooming: "Don't
worryit's well worth it! Just
keep your cool! You'll find that
you will enjoy the children im-
mensely."
This was "Multiple Birth
Mrs. Rose Matzkin, president of Hadassah, presents check
for IL. 6.000 to Tova and Moshe Medina, parents. IL. 1X00
for each baby and IL. 1,000 for Tova.
Show
them
you
care;
When your family's
thirsty, be sure
you have plenty of
their favorite fruit juices
on handdelicious Mott'?
and Sunsweetready to
drink, ready chilled
In the refrigerator.'
Mott's Apple Juice and
Mott's A.M. Fruit Juice Drink. ,,
Sunsweet Apricot Nectar,'
Sunsweet Prune Juice and
triple-punch Sunsweet
Apricot/Apple/ Prune-
Juice. Signs of a %
housewife with sechel.
MOTT'S and SUNSWEET
K ALL CERTIFIED KOSHER

-


Friday, February 7, 1975
+Jew!si) fUrkttar
Page 5-C
A
Israel Asks U.S.
For $22 BiUion
, By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Israel lias asked the United
States for military aid of $1.5
bil inn and economic assistance
of about $600 million during the
fiscal year beginning next July
1.
Aid requests from Arab coun-
tries have not been revealed for
the same period, U.S. officials
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, when it sought confir-
mation of the published reports,
that they would not discuss Is-
rael's specific requests but that
they would not quarrel with the
magnitude of the reported Is-
raeli figures.
The new aid budget is cur-
rently being prepared for pres-
entation to Congress.
ACCORDING TO the report,
Israel is seeking about $2.1 bil-
lion. Besides the military aid,
Israel is said to have requested
$250 million in food purchases,
economic supporting assistance
of about $325 million, plus spe-
cial assistance for Soviet refu-
gees which in the past two years
has averaged less than $40 mil-
lion a year.
For the current fiscal year
ending June 30, the State De-
partment has asked Congress
for $250 million in economic aid
for Egypt, five times as much as
it had asked for Israel, which
was listed for $50 million. In
addition, the Department re-
quested $77.5 million for Jordan
ami a special fund of $100 mil-
lion which was indicated for
Syria.
CONGRESS AUTHORIZED
the amounts specified tor the
Arab countries but increased Is-
to $324.5
rael's authorization
million.
This figure came from the
original $50 million asked by
the State Department, plus $200
million proposed in Congress, to
equal the $250,000 the Depart-
partment had sought for Egypt
In addition, Congress allowed
74.5 million more to approach
the $89.5 million allowed Egypt
in agricultural products under
another Administration request.
Information leaked to impor-
tant segments of the media did
not report the economic aid to
the Arab countries that exceed-
ed Israel's but dwelt on the Is-
raeli requests for more than $2
billion for the next fiscal year
and compared that with the $2.7
billion authorized as a whole for
the current fiscal year in for-
eign aid.
LEGISLATION TO allow Is-
rael an equal amount was re-
duced by $15 million in a Sen-
ate-House conference in the last
days of the 93rd Congress.
Nevertheless, economic aid to
Egypt, Jordan and in the special
fund (for Syria) totalled $327.5
million which exceeds the eco-
nomic total for Israel without
counting the $89.5 for Egypt's
food purchases.
Sisterhood's Annual
Italian Dinner Sunday
The Sisterhood of Temple
Adath Yeshurun, 1025 NE Mi-
ami Gardens Dr., is holding its
annual Italian Dinner Sunday.
Dinner will be served from
5:00 to 7:30 p.m. Cards, man
jongg, etc. will follow. Tickets
are available at the temple of-
fice.
Kahane Urges Drive To
Resist All Concessions
I
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK(JTA) Rabbi
Meir Kahane, founder of the Jew
ish Defense League, has called
on American Jews to stage educa-
tional campaigns, demonstrations,
Sit-ins and take-overs to convince
both the American and Israeli
governments that Israel should
not give up any territory.
He said the protests should be
held at the offices of the United
States government, Israeli gov-
ernment and American Jewish
organizations.
KAHANE SPOKE to more than
500 persons at the Diplomat Ho
tel as he and the JDL launched
a "There is no Palestine" cam-
paign. Posters throughout the
hall said, "There is no Palestine,"
"Not one inch," "Hebron is Jew-
ish Settlement Now," and
"Dump Kissinger."
There was also a Hebrew
poster of the late Ze'ev Jabotin-
sky, the leader of the Revisionist
Movement.
In a long speech, he was criti-
cal of .Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger whose policies he
said would lead to the destruc-
tion of the United States as well
as Israel.
He was also strongly critical
of Israeli leaders who he said
did not represent the Jewish
people.
KAHANE" ACCUSED Kissinger
and Israeli" leaders of lying be-
cause they said there was no
American .pressure on Israel. He
said if Israel made withdrawals
without U.S. pressure then her
government's leaders should be
impeached.
He charged American Jewish
leaders with acting only on ths
approval of the Israeli govern-
ment.
To a largely approving crowd,
Kahane said, "There is no Pales-
tine, there never was a Palestine
and there never will be a Pales
tine."
He led the audience in an oath
based on the traditional Jewish
oath that "If I forget thee Oj
Jerusalem let my right hand be
forgotten" but included the West
Bank, the Golan and the Gaza
Strip.
HE SAID if Jews had no right
to Hebron and Nablus then they j
had no right to Tel Aviv. "Our |
ancestors did not live on Rechov
Dizengoff in Tel Aviv," he said,
adding that the Jews of Biblical
times lived in Judea and Samaria,
the Gola nand Gaza.
Kahane called for a program
in the United States of educating
American Jews and convincing
the Ford Administration that if
it caused Israeli withdrawals
President Ford would lose votes
in 1976.
He also urged Jews joining in
with Fundamentalist Protestants
who, he said, believed in a Jew
ish State for religious reasons.
FOR ISRAEL he called for a
government of national unity
which included Menachem Beigin
and was pledged against with-
drawals. He said American Jews
should send money to support the
opposition parties in Israel.
He called for the "reunifica-
tion" of the West Bank to Israel
and Jewish settlement there.
He said Arab terrorism should
be met with terror, and urged
Israel to recruit Jewish volun-
teers to fight for Israel. He also
called on Jews to return to God
After the rally, the JDL
scheduled demonstrations at the
Arab Missions t the United Na-
tions.
Kahane arrived in the U.S.
from Israel. Before the rally be-
gan, members of four Zionist
youth organizations distributed
leaflets o^nosing Kahane's views.
The grdhps were Dror. Habonim.
Hamagshamim, and Hashomer
Hatzair. There were no incidents.
Leaders of the Chaim Weizman Branch of
the Farband Labor Zionist Alliance will
hold a special Purim Luncheon on behalf
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund, Sunday, Feb. 23 at noon in
the Fontainebleau Hotel in Miami Beach.
Prominent speakers will address the gath-
ering on the urgent needs of the people of
Israel and famous artists will perform. As-
sisting Chairman Moe Levin in planning
the event are, from left to right, (seated)
Samuel Samet, Moe Levin, Samuel Freed
and Isidore Hammer; (standinq) Mrs. Hy-
man Berland, Mrs. Isidore Mishelov, and
Julius Rubinstein. Friends of the FLZA are
encouraged to call Mr. Kaplan at the Fed-
eration to reserve seats for the event.
Seminar On Aging Feb. 19 To Feature Rabbi Schiff
The second of a series of sem- the Ameiican Savings and Loan
inars on aging sponsored by the Association, 1200 Lincoln Rd.,
Mental Health Association will Miami Beach,
take place at 8 p.m. Feb. 19, at "How to be an Adult Child"
will be discussed by Rabbi Solo-
mon Schiff. The next seminar,
on "The Three Generation Fam-
ily." will be held March 5.
^ Maxwell House Coffee ?
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
FRANCIS SALVADOR 17471776
The First Jewish Patriot Killed in the American Revolution
k
*i
On August 1, 1776, in one of the car-
, liest battles after the signing of the
Declaration of Indcpendance on
July 4th, Francis Salvador was killed
the first Jewish patriot to die in the American
Revolution.
With a small group of 330 men, he died near
his plantation on the Kcowce River in South
Carolina, while defending the frontier settlers
against a British-incited attack by Cherokee
Indians.
Ironically, Salvador himself was born in Lon-
don. The nephew of a wealthy English finan-
cier, he had arrived in Charleston in 1773 and
became a planter and landowner with an estate
of over 6000 acres. Shortly after settling in
America, Salvador became an ardent patriot,
an outspoken defender of American Liberties
and in 1775, a representative to the First Pro-
vincial Congress. Later, he served in the Second
Provincial Congress of South Carolina which
was to become the first General Assembly of
the rebel colony. Salvador was the first Jew to
serve in a provincial or in an "American" legis-
lative body.
While in Charleston, Salvador earned the
respect and friendship of many noted colonial
leaders. Among them, Edward Rutledge,
Patrick Calhoun and Edward Pinkney.
Francis Salvador's accomplishments were many
... including his service as financial advisor to
the Assembly; his participation in reorganiza-
tion of the courts and system of selecting mag-
istrates; his active role in the drafting of the
Constitution of South Carolina: and his com-
mission to sign and stamp the State's new
currency.
Although he died at the young age of 30.
Francis Salvador's contributions to his adopted
state and country were exceptional. The plaque
dedicated to his memory in City Hall Park in
Charleston bears these words-----
Born an aristocrat, he became a democrat.
An Englishman, he cast his lot with America;
True to his ancient faith, he gave his life
For new hopes of human liberty and
understanding.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Maxwell House* Coffee
A tradition in American-Jewish homes for half a ecntory


Page 6-C
"Jenisfi ftcricfiar
Friday, February 7. 1975
Agrees With Co lumnisfs Vieiv
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I am writing to express -ny
admiration for Lpo Mindlin s
article in The Jewish Floridian
of Jan. 24. which expresses an
opinion I have held for quite
some time.
In fact. I often say that I'd
love to give Kissinger to the
Arabs. Mindlin voiced my senti-
ments about Kissinger's duplici-
ty, imperialism and Nixonism. as
veil as his exalted egotism, to
which he would sacrifice every-
thing, even his tenuous heritage.
I HAVE always held that
basically Kissinger is an imperi
alist. and he is self-serving in
every respect.
I wish Mindlin could suggest
some way wherebv our badly in-
fected anti-Semitic State Depart-
ment could be made to get rid
of him.
JOSEPH M. WEIDBERG
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I can understand the sympathy
and empathy of Jewish people
for the Black people.
However, there comes a time

OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Tfcy Words Be Brief
Koneleth (EcclesiAitet)
'. ...'iw..:.r:
-- -i......*"'''<
when it seems to me sympathy
must be tempered by logic.
AS JEWISH people promote
busing for integration, the Arabs
are getting very wealthy on the
gasoline the buses burn.
This gives the Arabs a solid
market for their oil. We have
read estimated figures of 5 mil-
lion gallons per day of gasoline
for busing for integration.
President Ford said that a sav-
ing of 1 million gallons a day
would free us from the Arab
Wine May Not Be
Kosher L'Pesach,
Chief Rahhi Says
JERUSALEM (JTA> The
Chief Rabbinate is investigating
the possibility that a large quan-
tity of sacramental wine made
in Israel and exported for pass-
over use is not "Kosher I'Pe-
sach."
The matter is not one of in-
tentional fraud but the unwit-
ting use of alcohol fermented
from cornstarch instead of
fruits. Cornstarch is "hamatz"
leavened material forbidden
for Passover use according to
religious law.
The matter was disclosed by
the Aguda newspaper, Hamodia,
which said that two major pro-
ducers of alcohol for the food
industry "Assis" of Ramat
Gan and "Paka" of Bat Yam
had switched from fruit to corn-
starch as the base for their al-
cohol production.
Many leading wineries un-
knowingly used these firms'
products in wines that have been
exported with the "Kosher for
Passover" label.
Chief Rabbinate officials fear
that much of the Israeli wine
already exported to Jewish com-
munities abroad is tainted by
the "hametz" alcohol.
THEY roi.D the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the Chief
Rabbinate would issue a state-
ment identifying the wines when
their investigation is completed.
The wineries are cooperating.
Normally the major wine firms I
go to great lengths to keep |
their Passover wines free of any
contact with "hametz."
Winery employes must wear
special clothes at work, and they
are not allowed to bring their
lunches anywhere near the
wines.
X?
Morris and Sam Waldman. Gary Sher and David Diamond present
Exciting Resort biuing...
miami Beach's most Renowned
Kosher Cuisine
OLATT KOSHER
Canter Vtcter Gttk will
conduct FetMvtr Sanr-
ki. W tufftst y.nr
arly rttarvatiM. Call
Seat WWhmmi-53-5731.
1 Pool Private Beach
Color TV and Radio in Every
Room
Free Cnaisa Lounges
Gala Entertainment Pfoaran-
Day and N.ght Free
Sell Parking
Daily Religious Services
Waldman <
ON THE OCEAN AT 43rd ST.
"A complete variety
ITALIAN and AMERICAN FOODS!
ITALIAN RESTAURANT
918 So. Federal Hwy., (U.S. 1) Hallandate
(Across from GULFSTREAM PARK)
HALLANDALE, FLA. PH: 925-4488
"We SHOULD be Expensive
9$
stranglehold. It appears here is a
sample way to stop the immense
Arab influence whose vast wealth
is taking over our country and
stock market.
I am sure the Arabs are really
laughing at Jewish people pro-
moting the very thing, busing,
which is making them very rich.
ROSEMARY LIPPERT
DeFuniak Springs
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Leo Mindlin's column on Alain
Lombard and the Miami Philhar-
monic was an absolute scandal.
The timing was terrible. Ap-
parently, he could care less if
Miami has a classical music
orchestra or not.
What seemed important to
him was his own quarrel with
Lombard.
Mindlin can follow James Roos
and other such "critics'' who
have denied Miami an outstand
ing musician.
GEORGE GOLDSTEIN
North Miami Beach
EDITORS NOTE: Mindlin re-
plies"To begin with, what
I had to say about Alain
Lombard preceded what
James Roos said by two
publication days, and so I
couldn't possibly have fol-
lowed him. In fact, what I
had to say about the Maestro
preceded the entire com-
munity by several years. Fi-
nally, it is precisely because
I care about classical music
that I had been taking Lom-
bard to task. That he is an
'outstanding musician,' as
you believe is, of course, your
opinion which at least two
writers in this community
clearly do not share. Nei-
ther do such distinguished
British publications such as
'Hi Fi News' and 'Gram- j
maphone,' which consistent- j
ly pan his work at Stras- ',
bourg, both in concert and j
on records."
Check for more than SI, 150 is turned over to the Magen
David Adorn, Israel's official Red Cross service, by these
leaders of the Hawaiian Gardens, Phase III Organization
of Lauderdale Lakes. From left are Michael Wurmbrand,
president of Phase III; Mrs. Florence Young, ticket commit-
tee chairman for the benefit performance of "Pajama
Game" presented by the Phase III Theatre Group; Mrs.
Irene Unterman, producer and director of the play; and
Howard G. Kaufman, president of the South Florida Chap-
ter of the American Red Magen David for Israel. (Red
Magen David means Red Shield of David, which in He-
brew is Magen David Adorn).
Harry Zukernick. (center) prominent local attorney, was in-
ducted as a member of the President's Council of Brandeis
University at the recent Brandeis University "Covenant"
dinner dance held at the Doral Beach Hotel. At left is Mel-
vin S. Landow, dinner chairman; Maurice M. Cohen of
Miami Beach and Boston, trustee of the university, who
inducted Mr. Zukernick, is at right.
GRAND OPENING
Onnie's Needlepoint Shop
SAXONY HOTEl
3201 COLLINS AVENUE
Telephone 538-6811
fret Inslructions qiitn
with purchase
1975/5735
Passover
Cruise on
Land!
i
12 days at super deluxe Sheraton
Tower in Orlando. Florida!
Fantastic Kosher catering by world
famous Voisin' (Craft)
Excursions to Disney World, Busch
Gardens. Sea World, more
Activities, entertainment, children's
programs!
Synagogue on premises.
March 26-ApM 6. 1975-12 days
from $447 per person double occu-
pancy (air fare not included).
Call or write Diamoffd Tours, 1140
N.E. 163rd St., North Miami Beach
FU. 33162. Call (305) $44-7796.
TOURS
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
SCHOOL FOR LIVING JUDAISM
4144 CHASE AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
Presents
THE DIARY OF
ANNE FRANK
(BASED UPON THE BOOK
ANNE FRANK: DIARY OF A YOUNG GDIL)
performed by the students of
The Beth Sholom School for Living Judaism
Directed by Jay Jensen
Saturday Evening
Sunday Afternoon
on
at
8:00 P.M. February 8, 1*75
2:00 P.M. February 9, 1975
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM AUDITORIUM
4144 CHASE AVENUE
Tickets: Adults $2.50 Students $1.50
CA1L TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM 538-7131
34th ^/rnnual \^Jricrinal
igi
i
ANTIQUES 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 KM) P.M.
All Merchandise Shown For The First Time



icry, February 7, 1975
+JmMncridtan
Page 7-C
Workmen's Circle
Takes Exception
To Ford Interview

The Workmen's Circle of Mi-
ami Beach has sent a letter to
President Ford in which it re-
sponds to the President's inter-
view in Time Magazine.
In the interview. President
Ford warned that the United
States could not be held account-
able for the security of Israel.
THE PRESIDENT also made
reference to the Jackson-Mills-
Vanik exception in the Most
Favored Nation trade act with
the Soviet Union, which the
Soviets have rejected because,
ostensibly, the exception is an
interference into their internal
affairs.
"We were shocked to read your
Time Magazine interview," the
letter notes. "It almost reads as
though you believe we, who be-
lieve fervently in freedom for the
Russian Jews are less fervent in
seeking it for others."
IN HIS interview, the Presi-
dent had said that the Jackson-
Mills-Vanik exception was the re-
sult of the inordinate amount of
political power the Jews, as a
lobby, muster in Washington.
The letter continues:
"The facts are that for 75 years
the Workmen's Circle has been
supporting what is now an essen-
tial part of the Universal Dec-
laration of the Rights of Man;
every person shall have the right
to emigrate freely and return to
his country freely. We have not
deviated.
"Now, and since 1948, we and
the Jewish Labor Committee
have repeatedly documented the
persecution, even unto death of
the Soviet Jews. We are happy,
not that we were first, but that
most of the civilized world has
taken up the cause.
"EQUALLY IMPORTANT is
your statement that some have
gone beyond the facts and there-
by hurt Jewish emigration. We
have not exaggerated the perse-
cution, the economic and com-
munity pressure, the isolation,
the punishment of Jews, especial-
ly those desiring to leave the
totalitarianism of communism.
"We have instead preferred
understatement. If, indeed, any
have gone beyond the facts, we
join you in condemnation. We
ask you to speak for the opening
of the gates of the communist
octopus to all who desire to
leave."
The letter is signed by Morris
Polin, chairman of the Work-
men's Circle of Miami Beach, and
Stephen J. Remsen, regional di-
rector.
Technion Women PUm
Luncheon Meeting
A luncheon meeting of the
American Technion Society,
Women's Division. Miami Beach
Chapter will be held Thursday
Feb. 13, at noon in the Mont-
marte Hotel. Norman Lichten-
feld will present a description
of his recent trip to Israel.
All interested are invited to
attend. Call Mrs. Belle Stein,
president, for reservations.
Mt. Scopus Boutique
Mrs. Rose Lauretz, president
of the Mt Scopus Group, Miami
Chapter of Hadassah, announces
that its regular meeting will be
held Monday at 1 p.m. at the
First Federal Bank, 2750 Coral
Way. The meeting will feature
a boutique with proceeds ear-
marked for the benefit of Ha-
dassah Israel Education Serv-
ices.
Dr. So! Stein Speaker
Marsha Wolfstein Chapter.
HIstadrut Women's Council, will
meet for luncheon Wednesday
noon in the Barcelona Hotel.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Sol
Stein, national president of the
Israel HIstadrut Foundation.
For reservations, call Mrs. Mor-
ris Kogan, Mrs. Tessie Kirson or
the Histadrut office. Mrs. Philip
Sahl is president of the group,'
which provides scholarships for
indigent students in Israel.
p-~ ..JJ I mi
FV J m- -
W^u
^ A
m I Mm i m j
Rep. William Lehman (D-Fla.) meets with B'nai B'rith presi-
dent David M. Blumberg (left) and Rep. Gladys Spellman,
(D.-Md.) to discuss Jewish community issues at a B'nai B'rith
reception for Jewish members of the now Congress. The
affair concluded the annual meeting of the B'nai B'rith
board of governors here.
Grand Opening
JADE FOUNTAIN
RESTAURANT
"/Is introduction to the most delicious Chinese
Food you ever tasted. All diners can particiixite
in our door-prizes of beautiful gifts for your
home.
Chinese ami Cantonese Food
TAKE OUT ORDERS OUR SPECIALTY
17201 BISCAYNE BLVD. 945-0446
LUNCH AND DINNER
PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE
Festive Purim Recipes
BY ESTHER FEINBERG
The Feast of Esther is a time for partying, and here are some delightful new recipes for either casual or more formal
entertaining. They all come from you. our readers, and were very proud of your willingness to share them with us. The makers
of Hellmann's and Best Foods* Real Mayonnaise wish you the happiest of happy holidays.
Best Foods 1
MUSHROOM TIDBITS
1 (7-ounce) can tuna, drained and
flaked
1/4 CUP HELIMANNS/BEST FOO0S
Real Mayonnaise
3 tablespoons chopped watercress
1 idb'esooon sesame seed
1 wblespoon soy sauce
1/'; teaspoon ground ginger
2* anmll mushroom caps
1 hard cooked egg yolk, sieved
Conine :st 6 ingredients Stuff caps
vw*h tuna mixture. Garnish with egg
voik. Chili. Makes 24.
i
Submitted by:
fcvolyn Lp3i:hotz, Penn Wynne, Pa.
Killmann's/Best Foods has delicate.
I'.'t sophisticated flavor to bring out the
U:3i in other foods.
CHOPPED SARDINE SALAD
2 (3 3/4-ouncei cans sardines.
drained and broken m pieces
2 hard cooked eggs, chopped
1 /4up chopped onion
1/4 CUP HELLMANNS/BEST FOWOS
Real Mayonnaise
2 tablespoons vinegar
1 1/2 tablespoons sugar
Combine all ingredients. Chill '* so-
cial hours. Serve as an aopetuer cr
Mrc'wich liiling. Makes 1 'IIJ cvp.
Submitted by:
!.:rs. Martini'. Co'don, Flint, Mich.
HALIBUT DELIGHT
2 tablespoons margarine
1 cup chopped green pepper
1 cup chopped onion
1 cup diced celery
1 (5-ounce) can chow man
noodles
2 pounds halibut, cooked, boned
and flaked
1 112 CUPS HELLMANNS/BEST FOO0S
Real Mayonnaise
2 teaspoons Worcestershire sauce
Melt margarine in skillet over medium
heat. Add green pepper, onion and
celery. Cover and saute about 10 min-
utes or unht tender. Grease 11 3/4 x
7 1/2 x 13/4-inch baking dish and
sprinkle with half of the chow mein
noodles. Stir together sauteed vege-
table mixture with remaining ingredi-
ents. Turn into prepared baking dish.
Sprinkle remaining noodles on top
Bake in 425 degrees F. (hot) oven
15 to 20 minutes or until heated
through. Serves about 6.
Submitted by:
Mrs. Evelyn Huskey, Lafayette Hill
r'e.ni't.sylvenia ;..
Hcilmann's/Bes't Foods is real mayon-'
.naise won't separate even when
h.;j:ed in a recipe like this.
EGGPLANT PARTY DIP
1 eggplant (about 1 1/2 pounds)
1/2 CUP HELlMANN'r*BEST FOOOS
Real Mayonnaise
1/2 small onion (optional)
1 small dill pickk*
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 /4 teaspoon garlic salt
2 teaspoons lemon juice
2 hard cooked eggs, chopped
Bake eggplant in 400 degrees F. (hot)
oven 45 minutes or until soft Cool, re-
move skin and stem. Puree in blender
until smooth. Add Real Mayonnaise,
onion, pickle, salt, garlic salt and lemon
juice; blend just until smooth Stir eggs
into eggplant mixture. Chill. Serve with
assorted crackers. Makes 2 cups.
Submitted by.-.
Henrietta Baron, St. Louis, Mo.
Hellmann's/Best Foods is made with
whole eggs ... its the creamy-smooth
blender.
West ol tne Rockies Hellmann's Mayonnaise
is known as Besl Foods Mayonnaise. Hi lit*
same line product.
FRUIT, VEGETABLE AND
CHEESE MOLD
1 cup grapefruit sections
1 cup finely shredded carrot
1 cup finely shredded cabbage
1 cup pineapple tidbidts, drained
1 CUP HELLMANNS/BEST FOOOS
Real Mayonnaise
1 cup small curd cottage cheese
1/2 teaspoon salt
Dash pepper -
1 envelope Kosher unflavored gelatin
1/4 cup cold water
Combine first 8 ingredients. Sprinkle
gelatin over cold water in small sauce-
pan and heat over low heat until com-
pletely dissolved. Stir gelatin into Real
Mayonnaise mixture. Spoon into 1-
quart mold. Chill several hours or until
firm. Unmold Serves about 8.
Submitted by:
Mrs. R. O. Behrens, Apalachicola. Fla.
PLEASE...send us your recipes
Wed be delighted it you'd share more
of your favorite Kosher mayonnaise
recipes with us. We'll print your name
and send you $10 00 for any recpe we
use in our advertising. Just send vour
special uses for Hellmann's or Best
Foods Mayonnaise to me:
Esther Femberg, Consumer Service DepL
Best Foods Div. of CPC Int'l., Inc.
Englewood Cliffs. N.J. 07632
Be sure to include your name and id-
dress. All recipes become the propcy
of Best Foods, and may be adjus;ea or
edited before publication.
. 8*t rood*, i D *
CPC Inifnjiionji -k C,>^


Page 8-C
+Jcni$t> fhri-ftor
i
Friday, February 7 v375
Newmarks Honored
. At JNF Luiiclieon
Some 600 persons attended the
recent JNF-Chaim Weizman Far-
hand installation luncheon honor-
ing Mr. and Mrs. Morris New-
rtark, who have distinguished
themselves by a lifetime of de
votion and dedication to Israel.
Guest speaker and installation
officer was Dr. Irving Lehrman,
JNF Foundation chairman;
luncheon chairman Manuel Bur-
stein was presented with a Gold-
en Book Certificate for his valu-
able leadership to the branch and
dedication to Israel.
Also participating were Judge
Zev W. Kogan, president of
JNF's Southern Region, and
Abraham Grunhut, president of
the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami.
The musical portion of the pro-
gram was presented by soprano
Kay Kramer and composer-pian-
ist Shmuel Fershko. who per-
formed an original composition
in the Newmarks' honor.
"In the course of the years,
the Newmarks have donated over
600.000 to Histadrut for various
medical clinics throughout the
country, said Moe Levin, vice
president of the Jewish National
Fund of Greater Miami and
chairman of the board of Hista
dVut.
"They have exemplified the
best in Jewish tradition, living so
that Israel may survive, and giv-
ing of themselves to that pur-
pose for many years," Mr. Levin
added.
During the luncheon, Mr. and
Mrs. Newmark. who have estab-
lished a Forest in Israel, received
a Citation of Achievement
Award from Judge Kogan, for
courageous leadership to the JNF
and Israel, and a Certificate of
a Forest containing 10,000 trees,
planted in their names in the
Kennedy Forest in Jerusalem to
honor their parents from Dr.
Lehrman.
Moe Levin, who was elected to
serve his 13th term as president
of the C'haim Waixman Farband,
and the other officers and board
members were installed. The
1975 slate includes:
Manny Burstein, chairman of
the executive board; Hyman
Berland and Isadore Hammer,
vice chairmen; Sam Freed, finan-
cial secretary; Vera Belzer, re-
cording secretary; Jean Lew. cor-
responding secretary; Samuel
Samet and Charles Greenhauff,
treasurers; Rose Abels. Bernard
Furman and Jacob Fraydman,
program chairmen: Regina Bai-
lin. music and entertainment;
Leon Rettig, Blood Bank chair-
man: Sonia Katz. membership
chairman; Anna Stone, Frieda
Mailman, Anna Samet and Sonia
Katz. social chairmen; Julius
Rubinstein. Sonia Katz and Anna
Miller, hospitalers;
Also Isadore Mishelov and Ben
Silver, Jewish National Fund
chairmen: Jacob L. Cram, Sheva
Berland. Rose Mishelov. Sam
Freed and William M. Donn,
Combined Jewish ApDeal chair-
men; Viola Freed. Julius Rubin-
stein. Leon Rettig and Sam
Freed. Histadrut chairmen: Har-
ry Chaet. Bond chairman: Jacob
Fraydman. publicity and press re-
porting: Simon Ben Herzel and
Julius Rubinstein, Cemetery
Committee.
Members of the executive
board include Clara Burstein.
Anna Chaet. Fanny Donn, Celia
Freed, Minnie Greenhauff, David
Kam, Rose Katz, Lea Levin,
Katherine Lippman. David Lipp-
man, Rose Luchter, Joseph Okum.
Charles Pachter, Ida Rettig,
Goldie Rubinstein, Aleck Silver-
stein, Dora Soffer, Norman
Kemper and Sophie Kemper.
INCOME TAX RETURNS
MARGIE FRFDFRfOr
INDIVIDUALoBUSINESSoACCOUNTING
OPEN EVENINGS TIL 8:30 K.M.
SATURDAY TILL NOUN
40 EAST 4th AVE., HIAUEAH TEL. 822 4231
0\ay Sfnteriors
1730 Pone* De Leon Blvd. Coral Gables, 443 7293
Interior design and decoration. Our specialties in-
clude custom made draperies, bedspreads, slip-
covers, upholstery, window shades, furniture, car-
peting and accessories.
All New Furniture and Carpeting
at 20% Over Costl
SMCE 1945
&&&&iU&rt4r
SALES SERVICE PARTS
"WITH INTEGRITY"
\o On*' IIiiihKi's tlfas
Lik* Up Do
raceco
4537 PONCE delEON CORAL GABLES
661 3547
Earnings Limit
May Be Removed
Congressman William Lehman
(D., Fla.) has introduced legis-
lation, (H.R. 604) which would
remove the limitation on the
amount of outside income which
an individual may earn while re-
ceiving Social Security benefits.
He has also cosponsored legis-
lation to block President Ford's
plan to impose new import du-
ties on oil until its full impact
upon consumers and our entire
economy can be considered by
Congress and joined in sponsor-
ing legislation to make sure
that the Federal Government
receives full interest on its bank
deposits.
"By limiting ttie amount of
money a senior citizen may earn
without losing Social Security
benefits, we are discouraging
senior citizens from continuing
any kind of employment, al-
though it is obvious that most
elderly persons cannot live on!
Social Security benefits alone,"
said Congressman Lehman.
Recent legislation raised the
Social Security earnings limita-
tion up to $2,250 a year, or $210
a month.
Hariassah Groups
Meet Next Week
Several Miami Beach Chapter
of Hadassah Groups have sched-
uled meetings next week.
Emma Lazarus Group will meet
Monday noon at the Holiday Inn.
8701 Collins Ave., with Henrietta
Fine presiding. Mrs. Augusta
Mentz, Chapter president, will be
guest speaker.
Stephen S. Wise Group's meet-
ing Monday noon will be in the
Barcelona Hotel with Ganny Will-
ing presiding. Mrs. Jean Fineberg
will be guest speaker.
Southgal Group will nominate
its officers for 1975-76 Monday
at its 1 p.m. meeting in the Ter-
race Room. Shirley L. Rosen-
berg will preside. The group also
plans a cake sale Thursday, Feb.
13, in the Terracs Room.
Bay Harbor Group's meeting
Monday noon in the Bay Harbor
Town Hall will feature Dr. Mur-
ray Greenwald as guest speaker.
His topic is "Hasidim." Mrs.'
Joseph Scheid will preside.
Morton Towers will view the
film "Part of Them Is Me" at its
meeting Monday noon in the
American Savings Bank. 1200
Lincoln Rd. Fanny Houtz will
preside.
Shaloma Group is meeting
Tuesday noon in the Delano Ho-
tel with Mrs. Dorothy Mondres,
representing the Chapter, as
guest speaker. Edith Shapiro will
preside.
Temple Beth Am
Admission's Free
The public is invited to Tem-
ple Beth Am's annual Purim
Carnival on the temple grounds,
5950 North Kendall Dr. Sunday,
Feb. 16, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m!
Clowns, prizes, games, and
food including hot dogs, bar-
b-que, burgers, and cotton candy
plus genuine Israeli felafel burg-
ers on pita bread will be featur-
ed.
For the adults there will be a
"Boulevard of Creative Arts and
Crafts" featuring jewelry, ceram-
ics, paintings and prints, leath-
er work and macrame, plus a
used book sale.
For children ages kindergar-
ten to third grade there will be
a traditional Purim costume
contest and parade. The young-
sters will also enjoy a fun
house, movies, game booths,
pony rides, cake walks and side
shows. Goldfish and other prizes
will be awarded.
Admission is free. Everyone is
invited.
Jbms-?\*~ 15-l% anl,aI
"Around the World Fair," Feb.
8-9. will be held at Tropical
Park, just off the Palmetto Ex-
pressway at Bird Road. Proceeds
are donated to the Museum of
Science, one of the most out-
standing cultural and educational
facilities in the southeast.
ii ir it
PROMOTIONS The Board
of Directors has announced the
appointment of Hal Breese as
vice president of Flakier Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion. Other promotions include
Elena Caballero to assistant sec-
retary, Sarita Osthoff to as-
sistant vice president, and
Wayne Wynn to assistant vice
president.
CFXEBRATJON' Wometco,
I s and Florida State theatre
chains Joined together Tuesday to
celebrate "National Film Day,"
which was inaugurated a year
ago as a joint effort of the dis-
tribution and exhibition branches
of the motion picture industry to
support the American Film Insti-
tute.
Temple Honors Scout Troop
Temple Sinai Scout Troop 350
will be honored during Family
Worship Sabbath on Friday at
8:15 p.m. The award winning
.troop will display some of its
wares after the service, for which
its members will serve as ushers.
WHAT'S NEW?
Our complete stock of the lotest
Styles of quality fashion merchandise!
OPPENHEIM FASHIONS
IS ALSO UNDER NEW MANA6EMENT
GET ACQUAINTED OFFER
EACH CUSTOMER VW1 OET
25% Off OUR MGUIAR aaeKHANWSE
WtTH TH AD GOOD THW Kt. 13
Although we have upheld the same fine
traditions that you know of the past; we
have eccNcd in making your shopping a
pleasurable experience with our spacious
well laid out racks to meet all your coor-
dinating fancies.
So with todi/i new coordlnatM, come in
end let our expert sties staff show you
how you can mix and match moat any
outfit you choose.

OPPENHEIM FASHIONS
LSI
NORTH
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DRINK at
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water supplies aad aumerous news arliclas cita today's
drinking water as a eaasa at many cf ear ills.
Nitrates, herbicides, pesticides, metal pollutants and
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net yet bean established hew much barm these
svbstanees can da ta tba haman bedy. Aa increasing
number ef authorities believe Ibey eaald eaasa ill health
and that same al their effects could be irreversible.
Maay af these caatamiaanls ara se aew that tba* hare
become a real arables*, to oar water treatment plants
which ware bailt to handle wastes oi aa oarliar day.
n
WHY TAKE A CHANCE?
Parity ail yaur driabiag water and cooking
aa $20.00 Ian aid I
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water for loss than $20,00 Iowa aad less thai
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[V-, ?! ,n,ormoti<>n coll CA1 Enterprises at
563-3494 or visit our office at: 4020 N.E. 6th
Avenue, Pt. loudordole. Florida.
k
r


f, February 7, 1975
*Jfeft Iff) nhridnan
Page 9-C
Israel Takes Wounded Girl
De Jean to Heart With Gifts
Continued from Page 1 C
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTICE
Keating, have ail \i bearing gifts.
DE JEAN is particularly excit-
ed when she receives messages,
letters, parcels and oilier signs
affection from lier family and
friends in Jacksonville. She was
thrilled when the 1974 National
Basket Ball AAU Champions
l Jacksonville, led by Hex
Morgan, the captain. Coach
Laurel Wood and Superintendent
of Recreation Chuck Rogers,
Came specially to Jerusalem to
visit her.
The team was here on tour
after winning the national AAU
Championship. They hroughl
flowers, pennants and a basket
U.signed by all of the team and
greatly moved by De Jean's
_JBM that she would never
orget their kindness
When De Jean was asked
whether her faith is sustaining
her deT'te the tragedy of losing
a leg, she answered: 'My faith
is greater than ever: God has
spared my life. I know I might
natty have been killed. I am
greatly encouraged by the fact
that peoole all over the world
ate graying for me."
SHE QUIPPED bravely with
one journalist who asked her how
the amputation of her leg would
change her way of life: "Not at
all, except that I can no longer
suntan both legs as I used to.
But I'm going to go on with my
schooling and my music. I plan
to be a computer programmer
unless I become an actress,
another one of my dreams'"
De Jean is a member of the
Jacksonville School Band, and
she was deligftrM when her col-
leagues on the. band phoned her
wish her good luck.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
m business under the fictitious name
. Regi ncy Light Ing < 'oippanj
N \V. 7th Avenue, Mlntni. Florida
::::i2w intend ft" rejclstei laid nnmn
with the clerk ol the Clri ull
of Dade Countv. Florida.
i 'arniyn Chanln 60*
Ralph Aitelrod 25ft
Jack Axi Irod -".'
l SI 8/7-14-21
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 RE: The tlarrlage of
Al.i:i:i:To*SAI,Vi.
P< tltloner Husband,
i
l ILGA .-AI.Vl.
Respondent Wife.
TO: OLGA BALVI
ill Street
I'nlon City. New Jersey in the circuit COURT of the
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED, hth JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
that .i Petition for Dissolution of Mar- for dade COUNTY. FLORIDA
rlage lias been filed against yon in no. 75-3097
the above cause, and you are reaulr- general jurisdiction division
ii i i.> tin- Petition "ii the Petitioner's At- i\ hk The marriage of
torney. BUTSTEIN A.- MOLANS, 1440 BOLANGE PIERRE,
N.W. 14ih Avenue, .Miami. Florida
:::iu:. and file the original Answer In
the office of tli<- Clerk or the Circuit
Court on or before Che 7th day of
March. 1MB: otherwise, a default will
be entered against you.
Wife.
and
JEAN ii AITDE PIERRE.
Husband,
YOlT, JEAN CLAUDE PIERRE, 3
.\\ enui de Boloi e 4!i Int, Porl .\u
DATED at -Miami. Florida tliiv 29th Prince, Haiti are required t" file your
day
if January. If'
RICHARD I' llltl.VKKK
Clerk "f Circuit Courl
.Miami. Dade County, Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
l 81 I 7-14-21
At the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center in
Jerusalem, members of the 1974 National Basket Ball A A
from Jacksonville, the team that won the national AA
Championship, visit with De Jean Replogle, of Jacksonville,
who had to have her leg amputated as a result of a ter-
rorist attack on a bus in East Jerusalem.
notice under
fictitious name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t" engage
in business under the fictitious name
i ( ii..in. stead Developments at 201
N.E. :: iIi Street, Homestead, r
Intend to register said name With
the i!lerk of the Cin ull Court of
Dade < "inn v. Florida.
HAROI 11 PERLSTEIN
BEATRICE PERLSTEIN
David i. Denis
Attorney for
Homestead Developments
lit u Northwestern Highway.
Suite li:'
Southfield, Michigan #8075
1/17-24-21 2.7
answer i" tii- Petition for dissolution
. r marriage with the Clerk "f the
above Court and serve a copy thereof
up "ii up- Petitl......r's attorney Her-
man Cohen, Eso.. 822 S.W, Isl Street,
.Miami. Florida. SS180. on or l" mi i
March 7. 1973 or else petition will be
. onfessed
D.....I: JAN. 28, 1"7'.
RICHARD P BRTNKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
l:\ T. Penson
Deputy Clerk
I .11 2 7-14-21
"
Her parents told Ambassador
Keating and Mrs. Keating that
they had been inspired by the
devoted medical attention of the
doctors and nurses of the Hadas-
sah Hospital and by the spontane-
ous affection of the people of
Israel.
WHEN SOME teen-agers asked
De Jean whether she would re-
turn to Israel on further pilgrim-
ages, she answered: "Certainly.
I love this country-, and my leg
is part of it."
Prof. Myer Makin. head of the
Department of Orthopedic Sur-
gery at the Hadassah Hospital,
says that as soon as De Jean's
wound is healed, she will be
ready for the fitting of an arti-
ficial limb. This may take another
few weeks.
The shrapnel of the grenade
entered in the pelvic region,
where it tore up the main artery,
leaving the lower limb without
any blood supply. Several at-
tempts to repair the artery failed.
The amputation had to be car-
ried out at midythigh.
Messages of goodwill have
come to De Jean from the Jack-
sonville Chapter of Hadassah and
from the Jewish Community
Center of Jacksonville. Dr. Pe-
sach Schindier, director of the
United Synagogues of America
in Israel, and Rabhi Aharon
Singer, director of Beilh Atid of
the United Synagogues, presented
De Jean with a Jerusalem Bible
a holy Bible printed in Jeru-
salem in a special print.
The Bible was inscribed: "Pre-
sented to a courageous girl, De
Jean: Our prayers are with you:
from The Center for Conservative
Judaism in Jerusalem and your
'home congregation' The Jack-
sonville Jewish tenter."
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
iIh- undersigned, desiring i" engage
in buslni -- in..i. r the flctltloui name
of CHARLIE'S AUTO PARTS at 7"7i>
B.W. 12th Street, Miami Florida
33144 Intends to register said nan"
with !!" Clerk of it" Circuit Court "t
i lade County, Florida.
.1. Posner. Presldi nt
Nelson, Peldman & Davidson
1138 Karfe Concourse, Miami. Fin.
38154
Attorneys for applicant
l :'!-"! I 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.
in in flinl In this courl by your hus- TO: ROSA PONl E
band, Anabel Ferrer, and that you are 8216 Calls 5
required bv law to file your Answer, Sunta Inez --..
Response, or other paper thereto, with Vina del Mar Chile
the undersigned clerk, and to serve a VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
copy thereof, upon JOSEPH C thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
LAU88EL, 8058 NW 7th Avenue Ml- rlage lias been filed against you ana
ami. Florida 83150, your husband's >'"u nr" required i" serve copy or
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
III Ri- Tin Marrlagt' "f
ANABEL FERRER.
Husband-Petitioner,
And.
ANA BLANCO DE FERRER.
Wife-Respondent.
TO: Ana Blanoo De Ferrer. Fines El
Bijol, Herradura. Plnar Del Rio.
Cuba.
You are hereby notified that a Pe-
tition for Marriage Dissolution has
attorney,, on or ahout February 38,
1975, otherwise a Default will he en-
tered against you, DATED: 21 Janu-
ary. 1976. Miami Florida.
Rlfliaril P. Hrinker
Clerk. Circuit Court
By: B. J. i-' IY, Deputy Clerk.
I 24-31
Skrinking Job Market Brings
Jump in Adults for Job Advice
WASHINGTON The B'nai
. B'rith Career and Counseling
Sendees, once almost exclusively
focused on pre-college youth, is
getting a new breed of client.
The recession and its shrinking
job'market are bringing more
and more adults to its 20 occu-
pational guidance offices, the
B'nai B'rith agency reports.
"OUR FIELD reports show a
substantial rise particularly
among highly trained college
graduates in the 25-to-3o age cate-
gory, and older women eager to
he a-.second family wag: earner
as ^i hedge against inflation.''
says'Br. S. Norman Feingold,
BBOCS national director.
jl Discussing the new trend at the
annual meeting of B'nai B'nth's
board of governors, Dr Feingold
noted that his.agency's job coun-
selors have been "busier than
ever'! in the past two years and
case-work studies show that, in
some areas, as much as 25 per
cent is adults, caught in the job
crunch.
He cited, as an example, the
Miimeapoli.s-St. Paul of-
located in an area where
! industrial diversity has con-
d unemployment below that
ier cities.
t our office there reports
of every four of its
S a graduate fresh out of
without a job he had
^H Dr. Feingold de-
_fc>S that many recent
i grad* M, who are not. unlike
their peers of a few years ago,
being pursued by job recruiters,
are beginning to question the
value of collr^ training in terms
of job and income potentials.
Jewish youth particularly are
"heavy in the liberal arts and
humanities.'' where the attrition
in employment opportunities is
also heaviest, says Dr. Feingold.
"They weigh the oversupply of
historians or social workers and
the postgraduate years of study
required to reach that jobless
status against the $20,000 a
plumber can earn in a year."
THEY'RE CAUGHT in a col-
lision between anticipation and
realization." says Dr. Feingold.
"It leaves them anxiousand be-
wildered."
B'nai B'rith job counselors gen-
erally urge that such stymied
job-seekers not abandon their
training too quickly but search
diligently for an opening in a re-
lated field.
"The historian might be driv-
ing a taxi and hating it be-
cause he didn't bother to hunt
for an opening in. say. journal-
ism, which has a kinship with
his career hopes," Dr. Feingold
advises.
He noted, as an indication "f
youth's wary eye on future job
prospects, a study of 1974's col-
lege freshmen showing that only
7.7 per cent were considering
careers as elementary or second-
ary school teachers. In 1966. the
proportion was 21.7 Der cent. The
reason: "there are 500,000 college
graduates with teaching certifi-
cates but no classrooms," says
Dr. Feingold.
YET, STATISTICAL interpre-
tations can also mislead.
"Engineers went through a
traumatic experience in the late
1960s when cutbacks in the aero-
space industry threw technicians
out of work," Dr. Feingold re-
called.
"The proportion of engineer-
ing students today is half of what
it was 10 years ago. although the
employment slide was temporary
and prospects for engineering
jobs are higher these days."
The BBCCS director cautions
that students should not "bail
out from reality" by prolonging
their studies indefinitely. "The
eternal student may finally grad-
uate with too many degrees to
qualify for beginning jobs and
with too great a commitment to
his field to be flexible." he says.
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. 75-1979
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN" RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
WILSi IN i'i iK.net. Petitioner
and
FRANCETTE CORNET. Respondent
TO: MRS. FRANCETTE CORNET
c Mrs. Calus Jean Fhllype.
7 Ruelle .in I'.ni
Porl au Prince. Haiti
Y'T ARE HEREBY NOTTFTED
dial an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you ami
you are renuired to serve a copy "f
your written defenses, if any, to II on
DANIEL RETTER attorni y for Petl-
tioner, whose address is I0e5 Congress
Florida 38132. and ril.- the original
Building, ill VI-:. 2nd Avenue, .Miami.
with the clerk of the above Btyled
court on or before February 28, MS:
otherwise a default will be entered
analnst you for the relief demanded
In the complain) or petition;
This noUce shall be published nnee
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEW ISM FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida un llii.s
iinili day of January I97R
RICHARD P. llUINKKIt
, As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By GLORIA ELLIS
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Courl Seal)
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
1005 Congress Building
Miami. Florida 38132
Attorney for Petitioner
I J4-3I "7-14
your Written defenses. If any, to n on
ANTONIO .1 PINEIRO. JR. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 1"I
N.W. 12th Avenue. .Miami. Florida.
33128, and file the original with tlio
clerk of tlie above styled court on or
before February 24. 1975: otherwise a
I 7-14 default will be entered against you for
tlie relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be Published once
each week for tour consecutive week*
in THE JBWI8H FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
14th day of January 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
B] I.. ATALA '
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ANTONIO .1. PINEIRO. .11!.. ESQ.
H'l N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. I'M, 83121
Atlorney for Petitioner
1/17-24-31 2'7
Carnival Proceeds For 0RT
Proceeds of the carnival spon-
sored by Dadeland Chapter of
Women's American ORT Sunday,
Feb. 23. from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
at The Barn. 6401 Kendalc Lake
Dr.. will be used to support
ORT's world wide system of vo-
cational rehabilitation schools.
Rides, games, food, drinks, pup-
pet shows, balloons and amazing
sights will be available.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2114
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The .Marriam- of
JENNES EDWARD DIXON.
Husband. '
anil
LENt >RMIA DIXON.
Wire.
TO: LENORMIA DIXON
126 North Main Street .
Patterson, New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai aii action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has i.een filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy 'nt
\our written defenses, if any. lo ii on
KWITNET, KROOP .<; SCHEIN-
BERG attorneys for Petitioner, whose
address is 42" Lincoln Road, Suite
512, Miami Beach, Florida 33139, and
file the original with the clerk of (he
above styled courl on or before Fdb-
ruiuv 26, 1975: otherwise a default wtll
he entered against you for tin- relief
iii-iiiauiied iii the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published oni-e
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said i our I at Mi.mi?. Florida on this
2ist day of January. 1975,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade I 'ountv Florida
Bv I. SNEEDEN C J
Ak Denutv Clerk
fCircuit Court Henl)
KWITNBV. KROOP &
SCHEINBERO, PA.
4_'n Lincoln Road Suite M2
.Miami Reach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
S 05-838-7575
________________________1/24-31____: 7 I
NOTICE UNBER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
f the Circuit Court on or he- the undersigned, desiring to enrobe
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
AI.TA.MONT H. PATTERSON.
Petitioner,
and
ELOI8E PATTERSON.
Respond,nt.
TO: ELOISE PATTERSON
Residence Dnknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against you In
tin- above cause, and you are renuired
to serve a copy of your Answer to the
Petition of Dissolution of Marriage on
the Petitioner's attorney Hl.ri'S'l'I:IX
eV MOLANS. 1440 XE 14th Avenue.
'Miami. Florida 38126. and file the
original Answer in the Offiee of the
Clerk
fore the 7th day of March, 1975:
Otherwise a default will he entered
against you.
DATED at Miami. Dade County.
Florida this .'ith day of January, 1975.
RICHARD P. BRTNKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
Miami. Florida
HvC P COPELAND
as Deputy Clerk
(Court S al)
1.31 2,7-14-21
In business under the fictitious name
c.f Kalek] I lonstructlon Co al 7151
Davie Road. Extension, Hollywood,
Florida 13024 int. mis to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
Leonard Kaleky Owner
Morton B. Zeinel. Suite 111
----- \'K 19th Avenue, North Miami
Beach. Florida ;whvj
Attorney for Applleant
1/17-24-31 2/7


Page 10-C
+Jewisti HcrkJian
Friday. February 7. 1975''
Obituaries
LEGAL NOTICE
BARIHP. Israel. 79. f Miami Beach.
Riverside.
COWBN. Edward La, of Miami Beach
Riverside. Interment Mt. Nefco
Ceraetery.
IJOPKIN. Joseph 7*. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside.
FREEMAN. Frieda W.. of Miami.
W-t-kak. Interment Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
Fl'RMAN. Joseph J.. 84. of Bar
Harbor Is. Riverside.
KAUtabAMIN. I., ii i.-.imIii. 77. of
Flushing. N.V. Gordon.
ROSENBERG. Helen. 66. of Miami
Beach. Blasbcrg.
SALOMON. Anna. 79. of Miami
Beach. Bla.berg.
TASCH. Viola Jacobs, of Miami
Bench. Riverside.
TOPF. Selma. 64. of Coral Gable*.
Riverside.
WEINER. luis 59. of North
Miami Beach. Blasberg.
Z1VITZ. Nelson. 67. of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment MX.
Nebo Cemetery.
BECK Beninmln. 74. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
GOLD. Bertha 71. of Miami Beach.
Newman
HARI.AM, Slgismund M 73. of
North .Miami. Riverside.
MADAN. Ann. 74. of Miami
Reach. Itiaslierg.
MEYERSON, Harry, of North
.Miami Beach. Riverside.
PENlCK. Saul I... 55. <>f Miami.
Gordon.
RENDER. Meyer. 72. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside.
6CHAVER. Solomon. 81. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
BCHLESSINGER. Abe. 69. of Miami
Beach, Newman.
BCHWARTZ. Anna 71. of NorVl
Miami Beach, Levitt
BERNAKER, David. 7J. of Miami.
Gordon.
WEISEN8TEIN. Pol. 58, nf North
Miami Beach, Levitt,
ZAPOL, Bernard of Miami Beach,
Rlv< rslde.
BASS, Morris, x". of North Miami
Beach, Riverside.
C'Hi-'v. Alexander, 75. of Hlaleah,
Levitt.
COHEN Maiilia. 77. nf Miami Beach.
Blaaberg.
POLLOCK, Milton, 53, of North
m ami Beach Riverside Interment
star of !tavld i!emetery>
BALZBERG, Belle, M. <-f South
Miami Gordon,
SPEISER. Sam. 70. of Miami.
Blastoerg.
VTASSKR. Ous*te. 87. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
ALEN1ER, Hettle. of Miami Meacb.
Riverside. Interment Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
BURDEN. James Daniel. 77. of
North Miami. Riverside.
COHEN. Martha. 77. of Miami
Beach. Blasberir.
ESCOE. Emanuel. 64. of North
Miami Beach. Levitt.
PRiEDLANDER. Frieda 64. of Bay
Harbor Island. Newman.
GINSBERG. Clarlta M.. 55. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
GHBBN. Harry. 86. of Miami
Beach. Blasberir.
KARMBI.. Martin.. 72. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
LEVIN. Henrietta V.. 80. of
Miami. Blasbera.
MAI.1NE. Joseph. 71. of North
Miami Beach. Newman.
MILLER, Lorraine 42. of North
Miami Beach. Levitt.
PRAVIDLO, Nathan, of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
Interment Mount Nebo Cemetery.
ROSENBERG. Samuel. 85. of Miami
Beach. Blasberir.
RYAN, Margaret Boone. 73. of
Miami Beach. Riverside.
RUBINSTEIN, Bessie. S3, of
.Miami Riverside.
BHAVELSON, Jack. 74. of North
Miami Beach. Levitt.
BINCLAIR Sylvia, 66. of Miami
Beach. Blasbera'.
SMITH. Florence. 68. of Miami
Beach. Newman,
Wan. Lynne. of .Miami Lakes.
i evltt, Interment Mount Nebo
i remetery.
NOTICE Of ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICtAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
CIV4L ACTION NO. 752986
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
GREGORIO HERNANDEZ.
Petitioner.
and
ELBA HERNANDEZ.
Respondent.
TO: ELBA HERNANDEZ.
(Respondent!
Residence unknown.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
i i.-iKe has been filed airainst you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It
on Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.. Eso. 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 my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
28th day of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dado Countv. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
Antonio J. Pineiro, Jr.. Eaa,
l'H N.W. 12 th Avenue. Miami. FL
Attorney for petitioner
____________I ill 2 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 AMIGO a/k a JOE AMIGO
Deceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified ili.it a writ-
ten instrument purporting to be the
lai : v 111 and t< stamenl of said de-
cedent has been admitted to probate
in said Court, Sou are hereby com-
manded within six calendar mnnths
from the date of the first dud]
of this notice to appear in said Court
and show cause, if any you can why
the ai lion of said Courl In admitting
said will to probate should not .-land
unrevoked,
JOHN H. BLANTON
Circuit Ju Ige
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk
B] CORNELL R< "BINS' >N
11, nil v Clerk
SHAPIRO, PRIED, U EIL & SCHEER
Attorneys
l7 Lincoln Road
.Miami Beach, l'loi Ida
First publication of 'his notice on the
ii I.-I day of January. 1975.
1/31 2 7-11-21
LEVITT
JUemorhl Chapel
"JEWISH fUNERAL DMfCTOfS"
*
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATffJ
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W. DIXIE HWY.. N.M.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMLNT COMPANY/1 A
KRSOXAUZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKJHOT
4444921 -4444)932
3279 SW. oth ST.. MIAMI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-556
In RE: Estate of
ROSE NIMTZOWITZ
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said'
Estate:
You an- hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you ma*- have against
the estate of ROSE NIMTZOWITZ
deceased late of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the Clr< ull Judgi of Dade
County, and file the same In lur1 i -
eale ami as provided In Si i i i"ii
733.14 Florida Statutes, in their of-
fices in the Count i 'ourthou
Dade County, Florida, within four
calendar months from the time of
the first publication hereof, or the
sain,- will be barred
Piled at .Minmi. Florida, this 24th
day of January, A.D. 1975.
A It No I |i NEVINS
As Executor
First publication of this notle on
the him day of January. 1975,
ii PEN A.- NEVINS
Attorney for Estate of
Rose Nlnmtsov. Its
326 Arthur Godfrey Road
.Miami Beach, Florida 33140
I "1 2 7
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656
13365 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S. twin, F.O.
In New York:
(2121 263-7600
Queen* Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hilli,N.Y.
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 UK: TIIK M A It III AGE OF.
BUNA M. CASTRO.
Wife,
and
DAVID CASTRO.
Husband.
TO: DAVID castro
2G F Delaware
Chicago, Illinois
V"l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an aelion for DISBOlUti'.....f Mar-
riage has been fileil against you and
you are reiiiiire.l to serve a copy n'
your written defenses if any. to it
on MARVIN ROSS FRIEDMAN at-
lornev for Petitioner, whose address is
Suite Ull I. M00 Douglas Road, 'oral
Gabies. Florida 33133 and file the
original with the clerk of the above
stvied courl on or In-fore the 7th rtnv
of March, i :7r.: otherwise a default
win in- entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
IKAl NOTKE
UOAl MOTKE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVI840N
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 7S.S0f
In'RE: Estate of
NORMAN L1FSHITZ
d*NOTICK TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person* Hay-
ing Claims or Demands Against Saioi
Estate: .
You axe hereby notified anu re-
and de-
MOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW, _^
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
hnsineu under the fictitious name of
May house at 5SM N.E. TJh Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33137 ntends Jo regis-
ter said name with the Clerk oi ine
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Playhouse. l"^J/7.,4_a
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
oulred to present any claims and de- {"*" under the fictitious name of
mands which you may have gainst M. mess un^ ^m SaUedo
the Estate of NORMAN LIFSHITZ AranK ^J 0ables. Florida 33134.
deceased late of Dade County. Flor- I
Ida. to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In dupli-
cate and as provided In Section
Coral uaDies. nm "'""
Intends to register said name
le Clerk of the Circuit Court cL,
r*_____k^ 1 ., ..I i *
73X16 Florida Statutes. In their of-
fices in the County Courthouse in
Dade Countv. Florida, within four
calendar months from the time of
the first publication hereof, or the
same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 24th
day of January. A.D. 197r,
IRVING CYPEN
ETHEL a. SCHWARTZ
As Co-Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 31st day of January. 1075.
CYPEN & NEVINS
Attorney for Co-Executors
825 Arthur Godfrey Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
1/31
Apt. 2
with the _
Dade County. Florid
Jorge Arango. Owner2/7 ^ ^
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. 75-2586
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK: THE MARRIAGE I IF,
ISABEL PERI'LENA.
Wife-Petitioner.
and
MODESTO PERI'LENA,
Husband-ltOMPomlenl
TO: MODESTO PERI'LENA
V'.r ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dlssolul
Marriage hat been filed and commenc-
ed in this courl and \ OU an
to serve a copy -if your written de-
fi uses. |f anj. to II on Mhert I..
Carricarte, Esq.. attorni I foi Petl-
t[oner, whiis* addi 2491 N.W.
7 Street, Miami. Floiula 3312." I nd
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled courl on m
March :l 1975; otherwise a default "'ill
be entered agalnsl you for the relief
: for in thi c mol
lion.
This notice shall be oul
each Wi-l-li foe full i
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS nn i at d and th<
sai.l court at .Miami. Florida on (his
L'ilh dfiy Of .laima' 7
RICHARD I' BRINKER
As Clerk, i 'Ircull Court
I lad-- Count* Fli rida
By T. D, DEI GADO
As Denutv Cli rk
fClrcull Courl Seal)
\l BERT I. CARRICARTE. I
v\\. 7 Stn t
.Miami. Florida 33123
Attorney for Petitioner
1 111 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
WBLFORD STEWART. JR.
Husband
and ___
ERNESTINE STEWART
Wfe
TO: Ernestine Stewart
dar Line
Apartment 1.-3
Sen) Pleasant. Maryland
TOO AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action lor Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias been filed agalnsl you and
\, u are reOUlred to serve a COM? 01
vour written defenses if any, to it
nr stanlev E 0.....Imnn attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is _--
\ w 62nd Street Miami. FlonctgT
and flu- the original with the cleraj
r-f the b> v.- styled court n or store
7th Of March. I!75 Otherwise B de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
notii sh ill be nui
each week for lour consecutlv -
In THE rEM ISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS m\ hand and the leal 01
said n mi at Miami. Florida on this
22nd day of Januan I97S
RICHARD P BRIN I
As i Mi i k. Circuit ourt
Dade Countv. Florida
Bt A. D, \\ M'i:
As Denuty Clerk
i- 'ircull I'nui 1 Seal)
A : d Street
Miami Florida
Attorney for Petltl >n< r
::i
2 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engt
business under the fictitious nam< of
I..A.T. at 9200 South Dadeland Blvd.,
Suite -17. Miami. Florida III:
tends to register said name with the
clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv Florida.
Oscar iran Peset, Owner
1 24-31 2 7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to igage In
buslni s under the fictitious name of
Cl'NDO LANDSCAPING AND LAWN
>i-:i:\ ICE at 510 N.W. 128th -
Noi th .Miami. Florida 31 168 Intend to
r said name v. Ith th- -
of tin- Circuit Coui' oi i'. de County,
Florida.
FERNANDEZ BERNARDO
JORGE JIMENEZ
1 17-24-31 I 7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
.NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
tl e undersigned, desiring to em
business under the fictitious nam< --f
Laundrj 6310 v E !nd \v-
Miami Fl. iii.i.i- intends to register
said name with the Clerk of tl.. Cir-
cuit Court oi Had. County, Florida.
Independent Ui n Service Inc
Eugene Lemlli h, Eso,
Attorney for Independent Linen
Service, inc.
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. 75-23C8
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ANDREW L. PAIOE
I lushand
BARRARA J, PAIGE
Barbara J P
2<>1 W. .M- Arthur
Apartment I'
Santa An I. '' ii fomla !'2707
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dl Mar-
riage hi- I.....i filed again-; you and
you are reoulred '- serve copv of
v ,ur ritten deft nsea ai to II
on Stanley B. Goodman, attorney for
n hos< address Ii
N.W. 62nd Street Miami. Florida.
d : le thi original with th'
of th-.- abi ve styled -ourt on or before
7th d.iv of March. I975i otherwlee '
d. fault "il! I- entered against you foi
manded In the i >nul
or netltlon
. shall be oub isl i n
"or foui consecutive w -
E JEW ISH k'l OR1DIAN.
'.>> mi hand and the seal f
said i nurl al Miami, Florida on tl Is
22nd da\ ,-: January, 1875.
RICHARD P BRINKER ,
As 'I. i k. Circuit C" ii -
i le Ci unl i. Florida
Hv MARION NEWMAN
As I leuuty Clerk
C in Si in
- X IV. 62nd Rtreel
Florida 331 I"
foi Pi titloner
1 31 2-7-14-21
N<
the
busl
ABC
136
Flor
with
of r
Gull]
Atto
Eloy
101 I
Mlar
NC
1'he i
l usli
i'RO
JIII
| an
Jd
!lt
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
dersigned, desiring to engage
In but ,ti. -s under the fictitlouf
i ( THE DORCHESTER HOTEL al
1350 Collins Avenue, Miami Bl
Florida 33139 Intend to register s.. d
name with the Clerk of the I n U I
Aron.
By Ti
At tor
908 A
Miam
'7>'i w h- ,i, r ii ,.. name with tin- Clerk of the
-- w. Flagler St.. Miami, pis ::,-- ,,., Ma(1,. ,-,,, ,..,Ilrlda.
.____ J M-'l ROHERT COHEN
r.^,NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
.usiness under the fictitious name 01
['.. I,"l"'rl and Export at 429S s \v
Bouth Tamiami Canal Drive, LnartJ
P>eni Iff. Mimml S3314 intends' ,',,'.,,.;.
sler said name with the Clerk ..f
i!i:.r,:i;;,VU" '""'' "' Dade County;
. Arturo Larraln, Owner
_______________________i -*I 2 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
^,>^F.,CTIT,OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersig,,,.,!. desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Al-Jay Publishing ,- ,, 'm.e "f
.,005 CoHins Avenue 607, \, irn
'a:h. Florida 33140 ,nt,nds to re?
ster said name with th, Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade SSnt?'
Florida.
IS'iOI'??.TK,N' owner
i.aw Ulricas of George i t.i...,..
AHornevsforJona.'iioi1,,,;-'^"1""
______________________L31 :' 7-14-21
HELEN S i'1 IHEN
Myers Kaplan, Levinson & Kenin
Attorneys for Robert t'nhen and
Helen s. Cohen, his wife
1/24-31 2 7-H
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW '-.
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious nams
"f T.K.H. Entenirise at 1902 N K.
148th Street, North Miami. Florida
iSisi intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado
County. Florida.
Harvey Baxter
Elaine B. Baxter
Leonard Vova
Thelma Vova
Nathan Kaplan
David Kanlan
I'-.-i i.adine Kaplan
1/24-31 2/.-14
set
RICHARD P. HRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By MARKi.v NEWMAN
,r<. ~A" Denuty Clerk
fCircuit Court Seal)
MARVIN ROSS FRIEDMAN
600 Douglas Hoad. Suite 1011
Coral Gable*. Florida
Attorney tor Petitioner
1/31 2/7-14-31
ICT^o'SI NUANMDEERLAW
that
NOTICE UNDER
. FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN th. !
the undersiuned. desiring to engage in
Duslness under the fictitious name >'
ALIGNMENT-PLUS at 4788 S.W.
**th Street. West Hollywood. Florid*
33023 intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court

Miami. Florjda 33137 Intends to'r,U- n By Jullu'' J- Margolis." President
hter said name with the (Trk L ??' .?"'""' Schrelber
Circuit Court of Dade Coun F h' ?20 NE- 163rd S""^'-
Guv Franklin Ovlner tlorida- No Miami Beach Florida 33162
1/31 ner2/7.,4-21 AUrDey" t0r APPUC1A/N4T $77-'



8/M
7, 1975
*-Jmi.%t thricKnn
Page 11-C
=F=
U6M NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL, CIRCUIT IN AND
R DADE CpUNTY. FLORIDA
rJERAL JUrWtDlCTION DIVISION
~fO. 752187
? ACTION
>r-;
'ANTHONY MELFA.
(fELLE MELFA JOSEPH
UKIJA. JR_ and JEAN DININO.
Defendant*.
JEAN PftONO
Defendant
riUlapvfcAv.nu'-
Nevburgh. New York
t MELFA. JR.
.
DW Strc.'
_^^K~Cii forma 82077
ARK NOTIFIED that Mil ar-
to nsu-ttUon the fallow 'inK-dc-
ed real property located in P..do
v. Florida, to wit:
T)u'.3DWtM*lM feet of I-ots is
nsd L4. In Block 14. TOWN OF
I1ALKAH. acoord-ng to Ihe
^farnf. recorded
Brjplt 5. at Page 77. .if the
^efadsBeerds of I
Ftori
16. In .Block 33. FOURTH
-^^ff TO ESSEX VII.-
^P^pCaccordiruL '" Ihe I'lal
lereof. recorded in Pint Hook
44. at Page 63. of the I'uhlie
Records of Dude County.
Florida: and.
LOU 15 aud 10. In Block 11.
TOWN OF HI A I. E AH .
FOURTH ADDITION, accord-
ing to the Plat thereof, record-
ed In Plai Book 7. lit Pane S3.
of the Public Records of Dado
County. Florida,
has been fjled aa*ain.vt v"U and vou
are reaulred to serve a copy of vour
written defenses. If anv. to it on
HENRY NORTON. Attorney f,.r
kI'laintlff. 1201 Biscay no Building. Ill
>t Flagler Street. Miami. Florida.
>130. on or before February JS.
175. and file the original with the
lark of this Court either before
on Plaintiff's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against vou for
the relief demanded In the Complaint
for Partition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on Jan. 21. 'r'T"
HARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of tin < in
By T. PENI.oN
Ev T. PENSoN
As Deputy Clerk
1/24-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business -uihIi r the fictitious name
of RORERT* CC'PTINO SERVICES
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
. -{1 OAPE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION"
fENO. 74-3S7B
of ROBERT'S (-l-TTINO 8ERVICES fROBAt* NO- 74-
at att E Pth 1-arte Wlaleah. Florida IN RrV'BST.VTK CM-"
.WrSMntend* to Vstrirtft- said name HAItltY tJBflJJEfi? -
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Deceased.^^ ,v"
Dade County. Florida.
Oroalra Nunez. Owner
1/24-31
2/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Kaplan Enterori.se at 1992 N.E.
148th Slret, North Miami. Florida
33181 intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ,of
Dade County. Florida.
Harvey Baxter and
Elaine E. Baxter
I eonnrd Vova
Thelma Vova
Nathan Kaplan
1/24-31 2/7-14
C.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious names
of Vova Enterprise and 164th Street
Shopping Center at 1992 N.E. 148th
Street. North Miami. F'.a. 33161 In-
tend to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Harvey Baxter
Leonard Vova
Nathan Kaplan
1/24-31 2/7-14
2 7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fietiti 'tis name
of LONDON TELEPHoNK 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 Gerah. Pros.
CHOVER CIMENT WELNSTKIN
4& STAl.'BER PA.
attorneys for T.T.I. INC.
flao Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida
1/17-24-31 8/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ABC WASH & 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 I'ADRoN
ELOY GARCIA
Gulllermo Sostchin Esnulre
Attorneys tor Francisco i'ailron and
Hoy Garcia
101 N.W. ljsth Avenue
Miami. Florida 38128 <324-4.".5)
1/17-24-31 2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage in
1 usiness under the fictitious name of
PROFESSIONAL ARTS CENTER
HILDINU at 1150 N.W. Hth Street.
Miami, Florida. Intend to register
tk .1 name with the Clerk of Hie Clr-
PU Court of Dade County. Florida.
Asher Marks. M D.
Hugh Gilmore Ml'
Robert Katlms. M.D.
Jacob Colskv. MI).
Morton Halnerii. M.D
Leonard S. Stimmn. M.D.
Oscar Relnmuth. M l>
z Scheinb.'ii;. .Mil
Aronovitz. Silver & Booth
Bv Tod Aronovitz. Esq.
Attorneys for AoplicanL
9'i8 Ainsley Building
Miami Florida 33132
1/17-24-31
2 7
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 70-20788 (DuV.ill
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION
DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
\CK C>*rBN-d/b7s II A- J
MPANY.
Plaintiff,
RTHRJbp COWTRnTinv
?,MFANY. a dissolved Florida
?ration, et al..
, Defendants.
I u: ori.F STREAM l.i 'AN
COMPANY
Residence unknown
Tract K Lot 22. Block s. HAMPTON
PARK. aotMSdllig to 'he I'lat
thereof, recorded in I'lat Bonk
48. at Page :, I'ul.
Records of Dade t'ouni Florida.
YOU are hereby notified that a com-
plaint has bean tlied against vou aud
others by the plaintiff in the above
ityied cause iu. the fin u:i i'o-ii-i in
nd for Dode Count v. Florida, for the
urpose of ouiettoc title to the above-
-scribed property, and mu are h.re-
reoulred to Mvve a n.i of your
-*r or Dleafl^B on the plaintiff's
H COHEN. ESQ.
Uu.1 Miami. Florida.
KEToriginal answer or
I^^Htee of the Clerk
on or
you fall
before
pCjf you fall to do
defa ludgment yvi'l be entered
lief demanded in
! omnlalnt.
|..:td: Jan. 14. 197S
Rlchant p. Brinker
Clerk. Circuit Court
Q. J. FoY
Deputy clerk
P* 1/17-24-31 2/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-8354
(Judge Dowling)
IN RE: ESTATE OF NATHAN
HARRY DARSKY. a/k/a N. H.
DARSKEY. a/k/n
NATHAN H. DARSKY.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO Al.l. PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ton Instrument purporting to be the
lasi will and testament of said dece-
dent has been admitted to probate
In said Court You are hereby com-
manded! within bIx calendar months
from the date of the first publication
of this notice to appear in said Court
und show cause, if anv you can why
the action of said Court in admitting
said will In probate should not stand
unrovoked.
FRANK B. DOWLING
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By MIRIAM P. HENDRICKSON
Depute Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
IRVING CYPEN. EM.
AttorneyCYPEN & KEVINS
s_.". Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
First publication of this notice on
the 17th day of January. 197s.
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
TERESA F. DALY.
Petitioner,
and
HAROLD T. DALY.
Respondent.
TO: HAROLD T. DALY
c/o E. Caniglia
317 Willow Avenue
Hoboken, New Jersey
YOI' ARE NOTIFIED thnt a Peti-
tion for Dissolution of Marriage lias
been filed against you. and vou are
required to serve a copy of your An-
swer or other pleading to the Petition
on the Wife's attorney. HENRY NOR-
TON. ESUt'lRE. 12m Biacayne Build-
ing. 19 West Flagler Street. Miami
Florida 88180, and file the original
Answer or pleading In the office of
the Clerk of the above Court Oil or
before February 2s 197:.. if vou fail to
do so. ludjcment by default will be
taken against vou for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.
Done AND ORDERED this 17th
dav of December. 1974.
RICHARD P. DRINKER
By C P O H'El.AND
1 >> puiy Clerk
____________^^^ 1 24-31 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
CLJVE C. ClyOFGH.
Pet it loner-Husband
and
PACI.ETTE I CLOUGH
Respondent-Wife.
TO: PAULETTH 1. CLOt'GH.
Respondent
6 Barn Road
Kingston 2. Jamaica.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an notion for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are roiiuired to serve a copy id
ynui written defenses, If any. to it on
OEORGE .1. TAI.IANOFF. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 4:'0
Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139. and file the original with the
clerk 0/ the above stvlcd court on or
before Fell. 28. IMS; otherwise a de-
fault will bo 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 FI.OP.IDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami Florida on this
13 dav of January. 1975
RICHARD P BRINKEIt
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By DONALD TAI'TBNHAN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
GEORGE J. TAI.IANOFF
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
1/17-24-31 2/7
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNTING
AND APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND DISCHARGE
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is given that .MORRIS N.
BROAD, as Executor of the above-
styled estate, has completed liis ad-
ministration and has filed in this
Court his Final Accounting and Ap-
plication for Distribution and Dis-
charge, fIhiecttoiis. if any. should he
duly filed with this Court. After fil-
ing Proof of Publication showlna that
this Notice has been published mice
a wi.'k for two consecutive weeks,
the matters of approval of the Ac-
counting. ordering1 distribution of th..
estate and the final discharge of
morris N. BROAD an Executor will
come In fore the Court
MORRIS N. BROAD. Executor of the
Estate "f Harry Leader
BROAD AND CASSEL
Attorney for Executor
PHILIP M. SEGAL
Of Counsel
8TATE OP FLORIDA
COUNTY OK DADE
BEFORE ME. the undersigned au-
thority, personally appeared MORRIS
N. BROAD, the Petitioner in the
ahoy -styied cause, who after first be-
ing duly sworn, deposes and says that
he executed the foregoing for the pur-
poses therein expressed.
SWORN TO and SUBSCRIBED
before me this 23rd day of January.
1976.
SHIRLEY KANE
NOTARY ITRI.IC
NOTART PUBLIC STATE OF
FLORIDA AT LARGE
MY COMMISSION EXPIRES JUNE
15 1977
BONDED THRF GENERAL
INS]'HANi:e underwRiters
1/31 2'7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
JADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 74-7356
In RE: Estate of
HANNAH SILVERBERG
In ceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
ni all PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that u writ-
ten Instrument purporting to be the
last will ami testament of said dece*-
dent has been admitted to probate in
said Court. You w hereby command-
ed within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice to appear In said Court
and show 1 au.-e. if any you can. why
the action of said Court in admitting
said {n to probate should not stand
un revoked.
J. GWY.NN PARKER
Circuit Judge
RICHARD P BRINKER. CLERK
By Nadine S. Jennings
Donutv Clerk
SHAPIRO. FRIED WEIL & SCHEER
Attorneys for the Estate
407 Ijncoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
First publication of this notice on
the 31st dav of January. 1*76,
1/31 2/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRCBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-7491
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HENRY L GREENE ,..,..,i.
I l| const d
* NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DEi EDENT:
You are hereby notified that a
written Instrument purporting to be
the last will and testament of said
decedent has been admitted to pro-
bate in said Court. You are hereby
commanded within six calendar
months from the dale of the first
publication of this notice to appear in
said Court and show oause. if any vou
can. why the action of said Court in
admitting said will to probate should
not stand unrevoked.
JOSEPH NESBITT
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER Clerk
By CHARLOTTE W. GIRARD
Deputy Clerk
Myers. Kaplan. Levinson and Kenin
By Carl E. Westman
Attorney for Executor
Suite 700. 1428 Brick.-II Ave.
Miami. Florida 33131
First publication of this notice on
the 17th day of January. 1975.
1/17-24-31 2/7
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.
d. 1 ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and reouir-
ed to present any claims and demands
Which vou may ban- ajtailist ihe es-
tate of WILLIAM M. STEIN, deceas-
ed late of Oakland County. Michigan
to the Circuit Judges ol Dad.- County,
and fill- the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes in their offices in Ihe Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, Within four calendar in.mills from
the time at the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barrel.
Filed ai .Miami. Florida, this 24lh
day of January, A 11 l!*7 GLADYS STEIN
As Ancillary Administratrix, C.T.A.
First publication the sist day of January, 197.".
SIMON, HAYS A GRUNDWERO
Attorney for Executors
608 Ainsley Budding
1 :t: 2/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROB/I E NO. 75-576 ,
In RE: Es'nte oi
ROSE NEW BERGER
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person!
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and r.nuir-
ed to present any claims and demajldfl
Which you mi., have against the es-
tate of ruse NEWBEROER deceas-
ed late of Dade County. Florida, to
the Circuit Judges of Dado Coupty.
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733 It.. 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 w ill be bai red
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 24th
day of January. A.D 197.Y
SAMUEL II. NEWBEROER
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the list day of January, 1976.
LEON A EPSTEIN
Attorney for estate
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Bern h Fla. 33139
1 '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
JCDIE MARIE SUHL.
Petitioner.
JAY R1DOLF SUHL..
Respondent
J. R Sl'HL. c/o SUHL SUPPLY
COMPANY. 600 Sea Girt Avenue. Sea
Girt. New Jersey
YOU JAY RUDOLF SUHL. Res-
pondent ARE HEREBY NmTIFIED
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 13141,
on or before the 21st day of Febru-
ary. 1975, else the Petition for Dis-
solution of .Marriage will be taken
11 onfessed.
DATED Hth January. 1976,
RICHARD P. BLINKER
Bv: MARION NEWMAN
Demitv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
1/17-24-31 2/7
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
by virtue of Chapter 67S Florida Stat-
utes Annotated (1941) Warehouseman
and Warehouse Receipts wherein AB-
BOTT MOVING & STORAGE CO. a
Florida corporation by virtue of its
warehouse lien has in its possession
the following descrfhed property.
Used Household goods as the property
of NAOMI JEAN WIDTH a/k/a NA-
OMI FAYSON. whose last known ad-
dress was 56J2 N.W. 31st Ave.. Mi-
ami. Fin., and that on the -1st dav
of February. 197.'. during the leffal
hours of sale mainly between 11:00
forenoon and 2:(in hi the afternoon at
9196 N.W. -4th Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida the undersigned shall offer for
sale to the highest bidder hand the above described property
of NAOMI JEAN WIDTH a.k a NA-
OMI FAYSON.
Dated al M-aml. Florida, this 24th
dav oi January. 1975.
l/JJ .. I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBA1 E NO. 75-446
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Estate of
GENIA pol.oN MENDELSON a/k/a
OAll.A poI on MENDELSON
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AM Creditors and All Persorfc
Having Claims or Demands Against
Saiil Estate:
You are hereby notified and ro.mir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou mav have against the es-
tate of GENIA POI.ON MENDEL-
SON a'k/a GA1LA 1'Ol.oN MEN-
DELSON deceased late of Da.I. Coun-
ty. Florida, to the Circuit Judges of
Dade t^ountv, and file the same in
duplicate and as provided in Section
738.19. Florida Statutes. In their of-
fice* in the County Courthouse in
Dade Count v. Florida within four
calendar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 2'(rd
day of January. AD. 197"..
CLAIRE ABRAMS
As Executrix
First publication of ibis police on
the 91st .lav of January, 197."..
PHILIP M. SEGAL OF BROAD
AND CASSEL
Attorney for Estate
mis Kane 1 Concourse
Ba.y Harbor Islands. Florida JS154
1 31 2'7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 74-7355
In RE: Bats.....I
BENJAMIN SiLVERBERO a/k/a
ABRAHAM BENJAMIN
SILVERBERO
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to ho the
last will and testament of said dece-
dent has 1.....11 a.limn. said Court. You are hereby .onimand-
e.l within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice to apnear in said Com 1
and show cause. If any you can. why
the action oi said Court in admitting
said will to probate should not stand
unrevoked.
.1. GWYNN PARKER
1 'ireiiit Judce
By NADINE S. JENNINGS
Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
SHAPIRO FRIED. WEIL
H SCHEER
Attorneys for the Estate
4i>7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Firs< publication of this notice on
the 24th dav ot January. I97.V
1 24-S1 i 7-14)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-8645
(Judqe Netbitt)
In Re: Eslate of
1 'LIVE P Sl'AFFi iRD.
d-. eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and Ail Persona
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and roiiuir-
ed to present am claims and demands
which you limy have against the es-
tate of OLIVE I' SI'AFFORD. .licens-
ed late of Dalle County. Florida, to
the Circuit Judges of Dad. County.
and file III. same in duplicate and nsl
provided iii Section 7:t::.iii. Florida
Statutes in ih.ir offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse iii Dade County. Flor-
ida. A'lthln tour calendar month! from
the time of the find publication here-
of, or the salne will be barred.
Filed ni Miami. Florida, this :'4th
day of January. A.D. 197."..
V. ROBERT CARLISLE
As Attorney lor
Elisabeth it. Townsend
Administratrix
First publication of this notice
the 51 si day of January, 197."..
V. ROBERT CARLISLE
Attorney for The Administratrix
299 AlliHinhra Circle
Coral Gables, Florida 3:S134
1 '"I 2/Z
on
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-914
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE "
IN UK: THE MARRIAGE OF '
ZAi'K SMITH
and 7
t OTTI8E smith
TO: I.OI'ISE SMITH
.".41 W 156th Streel. Apt. No. IS
New York. New York
Till' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has I.e. 11 filed against you and
you are reouired to servo a copy of
vour written defenses, if any. to it on
WOIFSON, DIAMOND & LOO AN.
attorney for Petitioner, whoso address
is 407 1 in.oln Rd Suite 90. Miami
Beach, Florida 89189. and file the
original wilh th*' clerk of the above,
styled court on or before February
81, 1975! otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the 1 oniolaint or petition.
This not shall be published once
each week f..- four consecutive weeka
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the sea] of
said oonii .11 Miami, Florida on this
loth day < January, i^1""'
RICHARD P. BRINKER
A ^ 1 *|,rk 1 'irouit Court
Dade County, Florida
By I. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Si si)
WolFSoN, DIAMOND & LOGAN.
PA
Bv Elliott H Micas
4i'7 I Incoln Rd Suit- 9G
Miami it- 1. h. Florlde
Attorney for Petitioner
1 17-24-81 I 7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PEE WEE BAR at J714 N.E. 8ndl
Avenue, Miami. Florida :t::i"^ Intend*
to realster said name with the Cleric
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
FRANCIS RYANowner
M...... Eessler, Rotb, Hhjeradsky
Hi Beckerman
Attorneys for Applicant
1895 S W. 8rd Avenue, Miami. Fla,
1 l7-i4-:tl 2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (UNION that
the undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Haiti Miami Bolanica. at L':!"L' West
Flagier. Miami. Florida 83186 Intends
to r.-gisi.i said name with the Cleric
of Hie Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Nasarlo I,opes Owner
1/17-^4-31 2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that.
the un.l.i signed, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
United Accounting Services at 1800
West 49th Street. Hiateah. Florida
3.ici- intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dad. County. Florida
Flagship Factors corporation
By Joseph E O'Orady, President
Myers. Kaplan. Levinson & Kenin
1428 Briikell Avenue
Miami. Florida .131 Si
Attorneys for Applicant
1'31 2/7-14-21.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the und.rsign.'d. desiring to engage
In business under the fiititious name
Of LAW OFFICES MEI.VIN F.
FRANKEL at 420 Lincoln Road. Mi-
ami Beach. Florida 88189 intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LAW OFFICES
MEI.VIN F FRANKEL. PA.
MEI.VIN F. FRANKEL. PRESIDENT
420 Lincoln RoadSuite 888
Miami Beach Florida 33139
1/24-31 2/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
1 undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Miller l-ake Apartments al 5400 and
5500 Southwest 77th Court. Miami.
Florida int. mi t.. register said name
with the Clerk of the circuit Court
of Dad.- countv, Florida.
Mark Singer. Trustee
Barton S Id.II. Trust, e
BARTON S 1DELL of BI.ATT.
IDELL. ALTERMAN & LA8KT
Attorneys for Mark Singer and .
Barton S. Udell. Co-Trustees
1/17-24-31 8/1


Pcce :: c
+Jmistfkrkm*r
Friday, Febrocrv iqjc]
How would you talk about death to a child?
TocJav eve- **e ': ".?2scec a = "
c- re-a-e-er-r- zzz~*z -e'ad :.- ::: e- -e : -3 C~ ze~
c'cear --==- es --e '-e :-::-;::. .' Zrr-z'z _es"* :. -:e: :5.:~: :^st
ort> *a:c- r:-ee. 5 :- -' ="" *-r ::" : = "e z ca'e-'sa^s^er
As a res_ : = ae a:- : as- -e -- :' :-ese3-es-:'S3s*e as d'c. =e ~e~ .v.n
$e=;- -5 q-es* c-< *c *" :*:_ z-~- see*n c-aroa -E :"s *c ass surer c~ C'en
:: cope with this difficult time.
Just send us your name, address 3*3 .
z z code and well send you a copy ''&Q: !
RIVERSIDE
1420 tmm Mo** Km iMdk m. JSUi.'SM-"51
Oner i irsoe Oaceb Nn, Mo. -- a***
rtosraeoe. s **Ttj h. rb*m. FJi.

?-. -.**


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 7, 1975

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:
AA00010090:02401

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 7, 1975

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:
AA00010090:02401

Related Items

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

Full Text
iJewisHi Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY mi THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 6
Miami, Florida Friday, February 7, 1975
so.- by .Mail Three Sections Price 25 cents
EC. Will Resume Mideast Shuttle Talks
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON(JTA)Secretary of State Henry A.
singer said that he plans to visit the Middle Plast
bry soon" at the request of "all the parties" in the
fcion. possibly as early as Monday.
He said the visit was "designed" to allow him to have
t-st hand talks with all the major participants" in the
conflict to see "what the real possibilities of a solution
will be."
KISSINGER SAID that his next trip to the area "is
not designed to settle anything or generate shuttle di-
plomacy."
When reporters noted that the Secretary had said on
previous occasions that he would return to the Middle
War Criminals
Tn Canada Will
Be Investigated
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) The Canadian government has
ged to examine proposals to crack down on former Nazi
criminals who obtained Canadian citizenship by concealing
r Nazi past.
The matter was raised at a meeting in Ottawa between
^fcretary of State Hugh Faulkner and a delegation of the
Canadian Jewish Congress headed by Alan Rose, national execu-
tive diivclor.
* THE CJC REQUESTED the government to abrogate the
citizenship of any person accused of war crimes who obtained
citizenship under false pretenses.
According to the CJC this has been a "long and worrisome
problem" of many years standing since Canada has no machinery
Continued on Page 8-A
East only if a real possibility existed for an agreement
on the next stage of a settlement, Kissinger conceded that
he had changed his tactics because "the urgency of the
situation requires it," and because he was invited by "all
parties."
He said, "I am hopeful progress can be made and I
Continued on Page 8-A
BtFORl WJC PUNARY SISSION
Goldmann Urges
Israel to Ignore
Step-by-Step Plan
DR. GOLDMANN
time important factor
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Dr.
Nahum Goldmann suggested here
Rabin Vows Israel Ready
To Offer Big Concessions


By TUVIV MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin told world
Jewish leaders here that Israel
was prepared to make generous
SADAT PICKS UP Sill ABLE ARSENAL IN PARIS
lance, Egypt Agree to Let Dr. K.
Have New 'Peace Making9 Chance
Austrian
*roud Of
\Nazi Past
IENNA (JTA) The
lenient of a prominent social-
' politician that he had been
enthusiastic Hitler Youth
briber has caused unrest and
pgnation in the Socialist Par-
' today.
Leopold Wagner, provincial
Continued on Page 2-A
The ( rowils That Weren't There
territorial concessions in return
for concrete movements toward
peace by its Arab neighbors, al-
though it would never return to
the precarious borders of 1967.
The Premier also called on the
Soviet Union to end its policy of
diplomatically ignoring Israel il
it wants "to Dlay a meaningful
role in the Middle East."
RABIN SPOKE to 450 mem-
bers of an Israel Bond Organiza-
tion delegation from the United
States, Canada, Mexico and
Europe who are visiting Israel at
his invitation to discuss the
Continued on Page 15-A
that Israel eschew the step-by-
step diplomacy of Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger and
press for total peace negotiations
with moderat'' Arab leaders while
the time is ripe.
He mentioned as moderates
Kin^ Faisal of Saudi Arabia,
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
and President Hafez Assad of
Syria who he thought are ready
and prepared to reach peace
agreements with Israel.
THESE THREE Arab leaders
are anti-Communist and want to
get closer to the United States,
he noted. But time is an impor-
tant factor for Israel since Faisal
is sick and Sadat is not very
strong in Egypt at the moment,
Dr. Goldmann told a press con-
ference here.
Dr. Goldmann, who is president
of the World Jewish Congress
which is holding its Sixth Plen
ary Assembly here through Mon-
day, repeated his sharp criticism
oiitMiiu-il on I'age 3-A
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) French and
Egyptian officials have agreed to
give U.S. Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger's step-by
step" approach to a Middle East
settlement another chance but to
press for the renewal of the
^Geneva conference before the
end of the year.
The Egyptian and French Min-
isters for Foreign Affairs, Ismail
Fahmy and Jean Sauvagnargucs,
who met last week at the Quai
d'Orsay also prepared draft texts
on Franco-Egyptian economic co-
operation.
THESE DRAFTS were pre-
sented to the two Presidents,
Egypt's Anwar Sadat and
France's Valcry Giscard d'Es-
taing. at their second and last
"tete-a-tete" meeting.
Sadat, who arrived in Paris for
a three-day official visit last
week, returned to Cairo last
Thursday.
The two Presidents discussed
French economic investments in
Egypt. Franco-Egyptian technical
and economic cooperation and de-
tailed plans for the sale of
French planes and other types ol
military equipment to Egypt.
Sadat visited the 'Thomson
CSF" works, where ultra-sophis
ticatcd electronic equipment is
Continued on Page 9-A
Churchman Says U.S.
Should Sever UN Ties
PHILADELPHIA (JTA)A widely-known Methodist clergyman
and teacher, who has served on numerous committees of the National
Council of Churches and the World Council of Churches, has urged
that the United States leave the United Nations.
Dr. Franklin H. Littell, pro-
fessor of religion at Temple Uni-
versity, who admits he had
strongly supported the UN since
its founding, says that he has
reached "the painful conviction
that the UN Assembly now re-
sembles a thoughtless mob and
no longer conducts its affairs as
a reasoned or rational body."
DR. LITTELL expresses his
views in an editorial in the cur-
Continued on Page 2-A
THREAT OF OIL WAR AT ISSUE
|s Kissinger Wary of Arab Intentions?
By ARNO HERZBERG
JTA Services
I was proud, I admit, that one
|>f us newcomers to this country
Jad made it. He had overcome
tie obstacles that face every im-
migrant. Perseverance and bril-
liance had paid off. He had
climbed the ladder to become
Secretary of State. It was a won-
derful tribute to this country, a
kind of Hnntio Al?>r story. And
it was a reminder to the Germans
how much taient they had driven
out.
But then cautious doubts set
in. He was sworn in on a Satur-
day. His mother held the Bible
but it was the New Testament.
Then the house caved in he
married out of the faith, again
on a Saturday.
MY THOUGHTS went back 50
years ago when another Jew be-
came Foreign Minister in the
Weimar Republic of Germany.
His name was Walter Rathenau,
a brilliant, an overwhelmingly
brilliant man. He was a Jew. but
not a believing Jew. He had
Continued on Page 15-A
DR. KISSINGKK
the go-between
.


Paqm 2-A
+JaaJsHkskfiir
Friday, February 7^ 1975
3:
it
(ill 111 vhniaii Asks t .S, to Sever UN Ties
1?
A
O
T
tr
ri
a
l
31
U
O
I
Centineed from Page 1 A
Bast issue of CCI Notebook, a
iHAiletter published by Chris-
tians Concerned for Israel, an or-
ganization of some 7.000 mem-
ber* in the United States. Europe.
Ctntit, S#u*.:i Africa and Af-
tralia. Dr Littei: :- president of
Ue -^M^HMMion- -------
"The recent diplomatic assault
oc Israel jd the United Nai;>n-
axd UNESCO." the editorial
reads, "reminds us of how few
governments there are in the
world that have any concept
Whatever of the d:2r::-. ar.d in
teer.ty and liberty of the human
person, or any idea that govern
merits are Hal erable to
the informed will of the gov-
erned "
DR. I.ITTEU. not-s -hat "The
CoinniunW bioe and the Ant
.e Mac and their fatten
travelers among the new nations
put together an overwhe!"
vote to make a smaM zang of ter-
rorists ':2.000 members at h;gh
tide 1 the spokesmen for some
2.100 0U0 Mcatiaitta Arab*
"The most cruel aspect of the
action was betraying some 375-
000 loyal Arab citizens of Israel
to the lowest elements of a ro-
mantic myth the Arab nation .
thinking to kill Israel, they have
in fact kii.ed the United Na
tions.'
Dr L;tt?:i then asks. -Why-
should the United States remain
a member of the United Nations,
which so hame!e'y betrays the
term* of its own charter, which
so grossly Imhatei a lynch nob
rather than 3 rational aad respoc-
riMe am ml '.:"
He notes th3t the 20-.emment5.
which set up the assail n Israel.
"voted to welcome Yasir Arafat
into their club publicly, as they
have been financing and arx.ng
him sec:et!y for years, because
his is the political style they un-
derstand, and lie would run their
kind -nt.
THE PUBLIC action was taken
now because they feel certain
that by using oil as a weapon
and by acting while America is
badly damaged internally they
can strangle or mute any orotest.
"Unless the present course of
appeasement :s raoid'v reversed.
there is a logical time for the "
United States to terminate its
membership in the United Na-
tions: July 4. 1976. Dr. Littei;
said.
Dr. Littell'i editorial concludes.
"As American citizens we are
engaged in the painful process
of purging the republic's high of
fices of those who sought to be-
tray it from within. Why should
we apologize for standing firmly
for Israel, the only pluralistic
and multi-party state that prae
tices republican principles and
respects human values ia the
Middle East?
Why should we hesitate to
stand firmly and with all neces-
sary force against one-party des-
potisms that know nothing of
either seif-apvemasent or >-ber
ty?
"WHY SHOULD we delay iei\.
ing vigorously with those tyran-
nies that are not only mounting
a fifth attack on Israel but ate
also trying to cot off the energy
lifeline of our own people?"
Dr. Litteil, an internationally
known scholar and chime.
m the founder and chairman of
the International Scholars Con-
ference on'fhe ChurchTftru gg^o
and the Holocaust, and is a form-
er president of Iowa We-.
College
Austrian Governor Proud
That He Was a NmsA
GIVE TO ISRAEL.
AND ISRAEL
WILL GIVE TO YOU!
9.5%
/>

[3>
3D
5
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11
o
mwi n HISTADRUT
ANNUITY TRUST
which will help finance the
11.100,000,000
HISTADRUT MORTGAGE FUND
for
HOMES IN THE HOMELAND
for
Israel's Army Veterans and their families
GIVE TO ISRAEL I
AND ISRAEL WILL GIVE '
TO YOU
... 9.5 in cash
... 100 in satisfaction
For further particulars, please contact:
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc. _
14** fcmeein Room 389 Tticphen; 5314702
I
Gentlemen:
Please contact me with further information about
the 9.5o Histadrut Annuity Trust.
CO
1 NAME
ADDRESS
ClTV STATE ZIP TE_ Nfl -JUZOi
I
(Ontinued from Page 1-A
gi emor of Austria's southem-
wnce. Carinthia. s .
a newspaper Interview last week
that he had been an enth .- as-
t. Hitler Youth member during
the years of Hitler's rule in
.'. M
SOURCES SAID Wagner
made the statement to win
right-winger! and ex-Nazii
the Socialist P u'/ in the I
election1
Carinthia.
Brynci Kr.
ft: red with \Y>grnir. informing
him or. protests of several so-
cialist organizatioas for the
statement. Political sources
Kreisky opposed any pro-Nazi
statements to win right-wingers
for the Socialists.
The sources said a Soc:
Party Presidium meeting would
deal with the matter later.
tiik MK1AXJST Party has pre tax deductible.
HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
j WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
| Funds earned by the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
| for the Aged Thrift Shop at 7300 NW 27th Avenue,
j in Miami, are an important part of the Home's operat-
I ing income.
i
i Won't you help the Home today by contributing items
i for resale at the Thrift Shop?
I Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, cameras,
I ciothing, sporting goods or any other saleable mer-
! charrdise which you no longer need or can use?
j Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, who is
| redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apartment house.
j Tell them about our Thrift Shop,
j Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs since 65
l of its 222 residents are public welfare recipients. With j
' increased operating costs, and public assistance pay-
! merits in Florida the lowest of all states, the Home
j urgently needs your help to maintain its high quality I
j care. May we count on your support?
I Just phone 696-2101 and arrange for our truck to pick
j up your merchandise.
| And remember contributions to the Thrift Shop
been ruling Carinthia since the
end of World War II.
However, political sources said
they may lose the majority in
the forthcoming elections be-
cause of right-wing and nation-
alist opposition.
The Socialists, two years ago.
inade enemies of natkma it
BS when they tried to intro-
duce two-language roadsigns in
rual German an I SJ ,ene-
speakii then
of the nee.
I
MORE THAN EVER
BY BUYING SAFE ISRAEL
BONDS YOU GIVE COURAGE
TO THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL ...
Give from :ue heart *o CJA
fi^d 's' "i. nd
M?ysiiie Friedberg
The Douglas Gardens family ... residents, Board and
staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
MJHHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
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Formerly known as JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
4mr.
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Friday, February 7, 1975
*Je*ist fhridttan
Pag3Jl
Luncheon-Fashion Show Set
Gulfstream Chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT plans a Val-
entine's luncheon and fashion
show Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. in
the Medallion Room of the
Americana Hotel, featuring fash-
ions by Renee Sanchez of Bay-
Harbor (SL.Cbez Haute and Cou-
tiers) and children's fashions by
Buttons and Bows. Musical en-
tertainment will be provided by
Elaine and the Lee Wagman
Orchestra. For reservations con-
tact Mrs. Anita Burstyn or Mrs.
Lynn Laeser.
HISTADRUT ECONOMIC CONFERENCE FOR ISRAEL
INAUGURAL ASSEMBLY
Sunday, February 16th, 7:30 P.M.
The Fontainehleau
featuring Keynote Address by
U.S. SENATOR RICHARD STONE
and Musical Salute to Israel, by
SIDOR BELARSKY
Admission free by reservation:
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
420 LINCOLN ROAD
SUITE 389
MIAMI BEACH
531-8702
1747 VAN BUREN
SUITE 840
HOLLYWOOD
927-1656
id to be like everybody else.
I smoke because I eftjpy it. I smoke
Winston Super King. Super King's extra length
gives me an extra smooth taste that's reaL
Real tasteand real pleasure
are what smoking's all about. Winston is for reaL
Warning- The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigareiie Smoking Is Oangerous to Your Health.
'fiimvxOCf.T
Goldmann Urges ]
Israel to Ignore ^
Dr. K's Diplomacy
Continued from Page 1-A
of Kissinger whose step-by-step
methods, he said, might work un-
der normal conditions but not
under the present conditions oJ
tension, crisis and war danger
that pervade the Middle East.
He said it was objectively im-
possible for Kissinger to bring
r>eace to the region by himsell
because "the Russians will never
accept a Pax Americana in the
Middle East."
THE WJC leader said that Is-
rael would have to go back to the
Geneva peace conference in orde
to achieve a settlement but con-
ceded that there was no point in
going to Geneva until after the
superpowers reached a basic
agreement on the Middle East.
He didn't think that would be
too difficult to achieve. He
thought it would be more diffi-
cult for the government ot
Premier Yitzhak Rabin to go to
Geneva because the present Is-
raeli Cabinet does not command
a sufficient majority to take such
a decision.
Dr. Goldmann suggested that
the government call a new elec-
tion on that issue, even at ths
slight risk of the opposition head-
ed by Likud leader Menaehem
Beigin gaining a majority.
EVEN IF Beigin were to win,
he could offer no. solution and
the Israeli public would soon re-
alize that there was no alterna-
tive to the Labor-led coalition,
Goldmann said.
The WJC leader reiterated his
previous view that although Is-
rael presently is in its most crit-
ical period, its existence is not
threatened and prospects for
peace were never as good as they
are now.
According to Dr. Goldmann,
the Americans would go to war
if necessary to preserve Israel's
existence and neither the Euro-
pean nations nor the Soviet
Union would allow Israel to dis-
appear.
DR. GOLDMANN referred to
the controversy in Israel sur-
rounding his outspoken views
that are often at sharp variance
with official Israeli policy and
which have sparked a drive by
Likud and some Labor elements
to prevent his reelection to the
WJC presidency.
The 80-year-old Jewish leader
declared. "I wasn't active in the
Zionist Movement for 60 years to
be irld now whether or not I
have freeujm of speech."
Credit Roof Moved
Cancellation- Rabin
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier. Yitzhak Rabin has rejected
the version that the Soviets had
cancelled the trade agreement
with the U.S. because it was |
linked to Jewish emigration.
In a statement delivered at the
weekly Cabinet session, Rabin ;
said he was convinced there was
DO foundation for that theory.
HOWEVER, whatever the rea .
sons for the Soviet move were
Rabin promised that the politi
cal campaign for the right of
Soviet Jewry to emigrate, and
not to be harassed! would con- .
tinui to be one of the central I
issues in the life of World Jewry.>
Rabin expressed the belief that |
eventually the Soviet govern
ment. too. would understand the
need to allow emigration.
"The struggle of Soviet Jew?'
for aliya preceded all agreement
on trade." ho said.
Israel would, therefore, con-
tinue to support Soviet Jews whe
wish i oui
elementary conviction that it is
the basic privilege of every Jew
wherever he is to come to his
homeland, Israel," Rabin de-
clared.
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Pcge 4-A
+Jm1strk*-kiiar
Friday, February 7. 1975
Problem of Terrorism
The two cttcclcs within one week by Arab terrorists
at France's Orly airport demonstrates the troth of the U.S.
Government and Israeli warnings that unless the interna-
tional community acts to stop terrorism aimed at interna-
tional aviation no nation will be safe.
No other country in Western Europe has been as pro-
Arab as France. No other country has acted as little to
stop terrorism. France's Foreign Minister, Jean Scruvag-
nargues, has eyen met with Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation leader fcsir Arafat
Yet this dH not prevent trle,%ttacks at Cffh: WesT
European newspapers- have been calling; for reassess*'
ment of the policy that backing the Arab cause will buy
territorial security. They have suggested that the terrorists
zncy have even been egged on by the relative impunity
they enjoy.
It may be too much to expect Western Europe, cr.ci
specially France, to change its Mideast stence, clthough
the Aurcre, a French paper, recently said the time has
ccme to stop terrorist attacks on aviation.
For some reason, the French seem determined to be-
lieve that they can achieve immunity from the terrorism,
as their "dec. v.r.h Egypt's President Sadat last week
indicates: guns for promises that the terrorism will cecse.
But surely cli ether actions must realize the time has
come for the civilized world to unite against acts of
barbarism.
The Job Security Game
Israel's current economic difficulties inevitanly bring
into sharper focus the problem of new immigrants' em-
ployment and job security. Publicly, officials prefer not to
admit that a very real problem exists.
But behind the scenes a small group cf Cabinet Min-
isters. Histadrut leaders, Knesseters end senior Absorption
Ministry officials ere discussing it intensively, trying to
solve the inherent contradiction between the socialist
fundamental principle of "last in, first out'' and the no
less important principle for Israel of successful and
equitable absorption cf immigrants.
The principle of "last in, first out" means that in the
event of lay-offs or staff reductions, the last employee to
be hired is the first to be fired.
This principle has become an integral part of all la-
bor contracts in Israel and has thereby acquired a strong
and recognized legal status. Attempts to violate the prin-
ciple are tantamount to breaches of the law.
In many instances, the employees most recently
hired are. naturally, new immigrants, and thus, they are
the first candidates to be fired.
On the other hand, Israel now more than ever
is energetically striving to attract newcomers. How can
Israel settle the contradiction between its need for olim
and the economic problems and labor laws which may
put the olim in danger of repeated dismissals?
The question is no longer merely hypothetical. The
advent of incipient signs of recession have already shown
that immigrants are the first to be asked to look for new
jobs.
it it it
Solution is Sorely Needed
Avraham Hasson, chairman of the Absorption and
Development Department of the Histadrut, confirms that
during recent weeks he has been faced with several
cases of dismissal notices handed to immigrant workers.
The Absorption and Development Department has
solved almost all these individual cases by direct con-
tact with the employers.
As a result of Hasson's intervention, most of the em-
ployers concerned have agreed to rescind the dismissals.
But Hasson who himself came to Israel as an immi-
grant from Chile in 1954 admits that a general and
more fundamental approach is needed to tackle the root
problem nationwide.
According to Hasson, the vulnerability of new immi-
grants on the labor market, highlighted with the current
possibility of economic recession, has had previous ex-
pressions.
Hasson explains that some employers consistently,
as a matter of policy, fire immigrants after two years of
employment in order to avoid their attaining tenure.
Moreover, older immigrants are often discriminated
against in job-hunting by employers who prefer younger
local men. Hasson points out, too, that in some firms
members of workers committees most of Oriental
origin openly demonstrate hostility towards the Soviet
and Western (Ashkenazi) newcomers.
Some equitable solution to the problem is needed,
and it is about time that a general legislative position
be taken by the government to prevent more of these
hardships imposed on the newcomers Israel so ardently
needs.
Upside Down is Rightside Up r
FROM A lazy Sunday morning's
musings. I seem to be sue
cumbicg to a topsy-turvy view of
the universe.
' And so, I get up to go for a
walk and a breath of fresh air tc
see if things will right them-
selves.
Bat nature is perverts., today:
it won't oooperaSfc, And Sudden-
ly it strikes ae. that the togsy
""thrvyVf* rs rid! topsv-turw at*
all.
IN THE fresh air and the smei:
of a vest and early spring, the
#mdlin
c-.~
message becomes clear, Upside
down is rightside up.
There is syndicated columnist
Garry Wills, whose complaint l
have Just read in the morr.:ng
Tageblatt. which is all about the
Jewish "occupation" of Jerusa-
lem.
"God." he opines in the jew
nalese of his wisdom, "can |
be owned' exclusively. Not even
Jerusalem-Can be."
How extraordinary a percep-
tion that is. Even Wills con
that under Israeli hegemony
There has not been more
dom of access to all the h '.;
places in anv recent time."
WHERE were Wills an
ilk when this was not
Where were they and to lr
plaint; when everyone else
Jews had freedom of access?
What complaints were tl
from them when every q nag
in Old Jerusalem then occt '
by Jordan, hundreds in
num'oer from ancient to mod
was turned into rubble, and
that suave, tolerant, pro-wesl
friendly Kins Hussein turn
cold shoulder to the desecration
of burial places on the Mount !
olives fiym which were I
historically priceless tcmb~-
to be used for building r
and walk rays"
WILLS AND what I ass
own religion are a ;o
come-lately to the histor;. :
Jerusalem. Moslems are mo:-
fantile (chronologically)
that.
Both stole their philosoph 1
and theological substance :
Judaism, which reigned in
stem long before either on-.- :
sumed to speak for its deal
It is about time the nsti!
( niitiiiu.-c! on Page 14-A
COMMENT
Perhaps a few years ago one
could find an excuse for it. but
the vote of four Dade School
Board members recently for a
return to prayer in the public
schools has absolutely no redeem-
ing social value. The little show-
put on by the quartet which
now makes up the "conserva-
tive" majority of the Board is
too hard-core hypocrisy even to
be X-rated.
It is things like this which
lend credence to the Soviet com-
plaint that the world is pointing
its finger the wrong waythat
it's really the Americans who
are leading in violation of basic
liberties.
OF COURSE. Tass was describ-
in? other acts than prayer in the
pub'.ic schools the actions of
the CIA and FBI in spying on
American citizens, for instance-
but the principle is still the
same. If our romantic spirits are
touched by the story of the Ad
mini's illegitimate daughter who
has been denied the right by the
Soviets to visit her newly-dis
covered father we should not lose
sight of the fact that for mam-
years our own State Department
refused passports and visas to
certain American citizens for the
right to travel where thev
wished.
The four School Board mem-
**" Beckman. Renick. Tvler
and Dr. Sher>herd 'he certainly
should know better)have every
riht to be wrong, a, I believe
they are in feeling that praver
in the classroom has any value.
The hypocrisy hj that they
** '' '- u 'he Board
attorney to'd them, there
d*c:;.?r.5 for any kind of prayer
in the public schools. What they
are doing is playing to public
prejudice, a public whose own
hypocritical stand on prayer and
"God" is evident by the world
in which we live.
LAST WEEK I cited Indira
Gandhi as an example of inter
national hypocrisy which has de-
based a great pacifist name even
more by being the first ma'or
nation to give recognition to the
killers of the PLO Since then 1
have read more of the plight of
the starving millions in India for
which her double-dealing "moral'
posturing is responsible.
And it isn't as if this -example"
of social justice could not help
itself. Experts have pointed out
that India is a countrv with vast
ao-icultural potential which is
being neglected, but even .
is that it is known that last vear
bv EDWARD COiUN
the black market diverted en
food to feed 13 million people
While Indira Gandhi denounc-
es the United States and other
western countries for failing to
provide more helpfor her
litical pals to steal?she has yet
to say a hostile word about the
Anb oil merchants whose price
policies have left that unfortu-
nate nation unable to afford the
fertilizer with which, with a tit
less hypocritical weeping
could be self-sufficient.
ONE IS almost tempted to feel
sorry for the French,
masters of political prostitu:. n,
who could not understand
Arab terror attack at one o: I
airnorts After all. when on.
off the Mafia -and is there
ference? one expects thai
Continued en Page 12-A
"dewish Floridiah
OFFICE AND PLANT !M N.E. |th STREET TEIJtPHONE IW-1**
P.O. Box ;S7.1. Miami. Florida 331M
FRED K SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDIJN SII.MA If. TH-^Vr- "'
Aamctat* Editor Assistant to Pub:
Th* rtVV!^ Fi?ritrJ" P N<> Gu"tH Tlii Kashruth
or The Mrrcundri, Advertised In It* Column.
Publish^very jFrlda*,lnce is;; hv Th* J.Vi.h Florldl.n
Second -Claw Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewish Fl
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ttoca. Are-) On. vr $10.00 Two Year. IH.80
Out of Town Uoon Request
Volume 48
Friday, February 7, 1975
Number 5
2S SHEVAT 57 3*


Friday, February 7, 1975
+JeH4st> fkirirtitr
Pag 5-A

NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO
SAFETY fcH NTER
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RF- GOODRICH f/HCHELIN DUNLOP REYNOLDS B .F. GOODRICH MICHFLIN DUNLOP REYNOLD?


Page 6-A
* Jen ist fkril&r
Friday, February 7. 1975
Background: Sadat 'Crowds' Weren't There
PARIS 'JTA' Egyptian
Presidnet Anwar Sadat arrived
here last week for a three-day
state visit, his first official call
on a west European country.
French and JEfeyptian circles
stress that the visft was not a
normal exchange between chfeaV mat-tot potentialities
Such backing, say Egyptian
sources here, would lift super
power pressures on Egypt end
be a first step toward a ma-
jor alliance between Europe and
the Mediterranear. countries
with their o^ s-ppl;es ani huge
of state but a .fHjpr_Egyptian
attempt to break loose from the
pressure exerted on it directly
by the Soviet Union and in-
directly by the United States.
FRENCH ASD Egyptian cir-
cles stress that Sadat was seek-
ing in France political, economic
and military aid mhile tighten-
ing its ties with France and the
rest of Western Europe.
President Sattat tiaJ prvriMaV
ly said that he would seek from
France "large quantities of
weapons" now- denied to him by
the Sovjet Union. Egyptian
spokesmen in Paris say Usat
Egypt would 1** obtain "ev-
erything it needs -. this Bel I
Preliminary contracts already
in Cairo and signed
here during the Egyptian presi-
dent's stay in Parti provided for
the purchase of Slirage planes '
1 both Mirage Ul-C and tne so- j
rhisticated F-li. Crotale ground |
to air missiles. SS groand-to- j
ground anti-tank rockets, ra
dan, electronic equipment, heli-
ers an'i tanks.
FRENCH BI'STNKSS Ircles
were informed that Egypt al-
ii has a Si bill:.-, ere I I
these purchases granted by
II Arabia and Kuwait, and
additional ere lr liable to run
to several billion dollars are ex-
1 ted.
The French government has
rtedly already approved a
SI 20 million ctitiHt for such ci-
vilian projects as two nuclear
plants, an oil refiner;, and -other
major projects.
French soureea say they ex-
pect "thousands of Frenchmen"
to leave for Egypt during the
next few years to reorganize
tnat country's Mtivial and eco-
nomic activities.
POLITIC ally. Egypt expects
to obtain French and West Eu-
: ean backing at the United
Nations Security Council, where
two west European countries',
France and Britain, are perma-
nent members with veto rights,
and elsewhere.
- The -Egyptian- p*ea>ier.t met
twice "en tete-a-tete" with Pres-
ident G-scard D'Estaing. French
and Egyptian ministers and
aides conferred, however, prac-
t.cally non-stop.
FRNCH CIRCL&S My that
in spite of the economic ad\an-
tages France expects to ftaaav
from these agree.-nects. Foreign
tattler Jean Sauvagoiguol has
been instructed to deal In
"tough bargaining" to obtain
from the Egyptians a double
promise: that they tttU exert
their influence on the oil-pro-
ducing countries to obtain a
pledge that France will enjoy
preferential treatment should a
new oil embargo be imposed and
that the Palestinian organiza-
tions will henceforth respect
France's territory and avoid car-
rying out there any attacks or
outrages
Of'icial France is displaying
all its traditional pomp and pa-
geantry for the Egyptian presi-
dent s visit. Welcomed at Orly
Airport 1 where eight days ago
. Arab terrorists wounded 2
Frenchmen and took 10 people
hostage' by President D'Estaing
and nis wife, he drove into the
center of Paris by car.
FROM THERE, he was driven
to his official residence accom-
panied by two squadrons of
presidential guards on horseback
and with drawn swords. Drums
and fifes accompanied him on
tnis route. There were no sight-1
seers to see the presidential
cava:?ade. Even at the comer of
the Rue du Feauburg St. Honore
and the Avenue Marigny. the
city's busiest intersections there
were only some 20 people I main-
ly plain clothes detectives 1 who
stood in the rain to watch Sa-
dat's grey Citroen- Maserati.
Sadat strangely enough resid-
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AMY TIME IS A GOOD TIME!
ed in Paris in the former Roth-
schild family home, the Hotel
Marigny. (Hotel is the French
expression for large private pal-
aces or large town mansions or
privately owned palaces i.
The Hotel Marigny w
bought by the French govern-
ment from the Rothschild fam-
ily in 1972.
Situated practically across the
street from the Elysee Palace,
it was converted by President
Georges Pompidou into an of-
ficial residence for foreign
guests a French Blair House.
Sadat wag its first official guest.
THE MAJtir.NY Palace has
been redecorated at a cost of $5
million, and the national rr.u-
seums added priceless pictures
and antique furniture. Art ex-
perti say that it probably is the
mo6t luxurious residence in the
world.
The entire area was guariej
by some 20,000 policemen who
practically tva"ed the route lead-
ing from the Marigny to the
Elysee. about 500 yards, and
stood guard on roof tops and
terraces;
A pohce spokesman said that
5.000 additional policemen. g.?n.
darmes and sharpshooters were
brought to France to bolster the
local police force.
THE POLICE spokesman laid
that the security precautions
taken for Sadat were IU|
to anything done in the past.
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Friday, February 7, 1975
-Jmisti ftcridFiar
Page 7-Jl
]Agranat Report Puts Finger on Gen, Gotten
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Forty-two pages of the 1,500-
page long awaited final report
of the Agranat Committee on
the conduct of the Yom Kippur
War were made public here Jan.
30.
The full report was submitted
earlier to Premier Yitzhak Ra-
bin. The report, which covers,
the first three days of the war,
deliberately refrained from as-
signing responsibility for short-
comings on the political level.
THE THREE man panel,
headed by Supreme Court Chief
Justice Shimon Agranat, claim-
ed that its sole task was to in-
vestigate the conduct of the war
by the military.
The relatively tiny segment
handed to journalists therefore
contains no bombshells and is
not likely to precipitate a na-
tioal controversy such as greet-
ed publication of the commit-
tee's interim report last April.
The document largely con-
firms the findings of the inter-
im report which led to the res-
ignation of Army Chief of Staff
Gen. David Klazar and the resig-
nations or demotions of several
senior army intelligence officers.
FOl'R OF the 42 pages re-
leased are devoted to the short-
comings of Gen. Slimuel Gonen
who was commander of the
southern front when Egyptian
forces iaunched their surprise at-
tack across the Suez Canal on
Oct. 6, 1973.
While the Agranat panel found
Gonen to be an outstanding and
courageous commander on the
divisional level, with an excel-
lent military record, it found his
abilities inadequate to command
larger formations in actual bat-
tle.
The criticism of Gonen con-
centrated largely on events of
Oct. 8 when Israeli forces suf-
fered a severe setback in their
first attempt to counterattack
advancing Egyptian forces.
THE REPORT said: "The in-
vestigations into the prepara-
tions and handling of the battle
of the 8th of October convinced
us that Gonen did not stand up
to the expectations as a frontal
commander; he did not prepare
a detailed operation order and
did not see to it that the order
reached the divisional command-
ers; did not make sure that his
forces concentrated properly to-
ward the operation; did not ask
to see the plans of his subordi-
nates and therefore was unable
to approve them."
The report vindicated Gen.
Ariel Sharon, a Yom Kippur
War hero, of breach of disci-
pline in his. initial refusal to
obey an attack order issued by
Gonen .which Sharon considered
inadvisable.
The report .said that Sharon's
judgement was confirmed by the
adverse results when he finally
carried the order out. Sharon,
who founded the Likud Party,
served in the Knesset until last
month when he announced that
he was quitting to resume his
army career.
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For Information Call:
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TELE: 538-6539
FOLLOWING PUBLICATION
of the Agranat Committee's
earlier interim report, Gonen
ciaimed that its criticism of him
had been based on material con-
tained in allegedly falsified log
books tor Oct. 8 and claimed
that vital tape recordings o
battlefield communications were
missing.
The Agranat panel recom-
mended-initially -that Gonen bt*
suspended and denied further
commissions in the army. In
its final report, however, the
committee recommended that he
be allowed to continue his mili-
tary service though not above
the divisional command level
THE REPORT round that
while Israel's counter-attack on
Oct. 8 was a failure, it never-
theless shaped future develop-
ments on the Sinai battlefield.
Although the Egyptians were
not thrown back across the Suez
Canal, they were contained with-
in their initial bridgehead, their
weak siits were discovered, and
Israeli forces eventually were
able to break through their
lines arid establish a large sal-
ient on the west bank of the
canal which they held until last
year's disengagement accord, the
report noted.
f
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Page 8-A
-Jmittnarxf&n
Friday. February 7. 1975
K. is Expected to Resume Mideast Shuttle Diplomacy
( ontinurd from Page 1-A
am going with that attitude.''
HE STRESSED that 'dealings in the Middle East are
enormously delicate procedures," are "extremely com-
Canada to Open Inquiry
Into War Criminal Stattfs
Continued from Page 1-A
or procedures for revoking naturalization.
According to a CJC spokesman, Faulkner immediately In-
structed Undersecretary of State Jean Boucher to carry out a
thorough investigation in close cooperation with Rose and to
examine concrete proposals for a solution of the problem.
The spokesman noted that Faulkner, who is not Jewish, once
spent six months on an Israeli kibutz where many of his col-
leagues were survivors of Bergen-Belsen and other Nazi concen-
tration camps.
ACCORDING TO the CJC there are war criminals among
certain Eastern European elements, notably Ukrainians, Eston-
ians and Lithuanians, who collaborated with the Nazis during
World War II and subsequently immigrated to Canada and ob-
tained citizenship by concealing their past activities.
plex" and involve a "very dangerous situation" that in-
cluded the relationship of "outside powers" to the prob-
lems of the area. He did not identify the powers.
Kissinger said the chief points at present in nego-
tiations were the return to Egypt of "some territories"
and Israel's desire for "some progress toward peace
(which) can be reconciled."
He warned that "the alternative to reconciling them
i
will be serious for all parties
concerned."
Kissinger indicated that he
would visit all of the Arab coun-
tries" he visited on his last trip
to the Middle East, and Israel.
ON HIS previous visit, the Sec-
retary went to Egypt, Syria and
Jordan in addition to Israel. His
remark was seen as ruling out
any contact with the Palestine
Liberation Organization which,
Kissinger has said on previous
occasions, the U.S. did not con-
sider a participant in Middle
East negotiations as long as its
program called for the elimina-
tion of Israel as a sovereign
state.
Asked whether in his discus-
sions with Arab leaders he had
found "any evidence that the
Arab world is prepared to accept
the existence of Israel," Kissin-
ger replied: "My impression is
that there is increasing willing-
ness to accept the existence of
Israel as part of the process of
peace."
IT WAS understood here that
Kissinger will delay his visit to
the Middle East until after Soviet
Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gro-
myko visits the region.
Gromyko was due in Cairo
Monday and is expected to go on
from there to Damascus and
Baghdad.
Referring to the sale of U.S.
arms to Persian Gulf states,
notably Iran and Saudi Arabia,
Kissinger said the U.S. has a
"major strategic interest" in the
Persian Gulf area and that some
countries there feel they have a
security problem.
He said that when British
Prime Minister Harold Wilson
comes to Washington, the Middle
,-East situation and the Persian
Gulf "will have a significant
role" in their talks.
Democratic Club Features
Dermatologist Monday Night
The Biscayne Democratic Club
will feature Dr. Henry Klein,
dermatologist, at its regular
meeting in the Washington Fed-
eral Auditorium, 1234 Washing-
ton Ave., Monday at 8 p.m.
Larry Taylor, club president,
announced that a special colla-
tion will be served at the meet-
ing, which will also feature Billy
Schusel, Bank of Miami Beach
vice president, as master of cere-
monies.
i
Hon. Zeei' Sber
Economic Minister
0f Israel in U.S.A.
William H. Sylk
Prominent Zionist and
Community Leader,
Conference Chairman
Dr. JudabJ. Shapiro
President,
Labor Zionist A lliance
President. National
Committee for Labor Israel
Bernard B. Jacobson
Executive Vice President
National Committee for
Labor Israel
Josepb Ben Porat
Prominent West Coast
Financial Analyst '
Moe Lei in
Chairman,
Host Committee
&h#/tcylkan&
**
-: :-^ ^^
Bu/^^
'' fl
V'l "^M^, jL
w
iJ ^r
Hon. RicbardStone
United States Senator
from Florida
Dr. Leon Kronisb
Chairman,
National Board of Directors,
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Dr. Sol Stein
President.
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Dr. Morton Mala1 sky
Chairman,
South Broward Council
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Hollywood, Florida
Sbimon Weber
Editor in Chief,
Jewish Daily Forward
Sidor Belanky
Renowned Concert Artisk
1
i
fou
requests the honor <
jt&i
febuaf
?3PL------
ISRAEL HISTADRUT f^1
MIAMI
420 Lincoln Road, Svite 3"
Phono: 531-6702 ,


ay. Febftoary 7, 1975
*kistnr*ridian
Page 9-A
PRESIDENTS SETTU THE PROBLEM BETWEEN THEM
French, Egyptians Agree They'll
; 6Lef K, Resume Shuttle Talks
and effectively guaranteed fron-
tiers."
Diplomatic observers in Paris
stressed these two points in thi-
President's speech. They under
ined that he used the word
"settlement" and not "peace."
thus trying to imply that an ef-
fective settlement could be pr
vided by an Arab-Israel noi>
belligerence treaty.
GISCARD d'ESTAING a I.*
mentioned the need for "effeo
tive guarantees" which could b
provided by the superpowers an4>
the UN Security Councils per;
rr.anent members.
Continued from Page 1-A
produce* Hefepent two'hours ex
amining modern radars and com-
ponent parts for the ground-to-
air "Crotale" missile.
SADAT WAS accompanied by
... large suite of Egyptian officers
and War Ministry officials includ
ing the minister in charge ol
military industries.
The question of French arms
sales U> Egypt was one of the
subjects Sadat and Giscard
d Estaing discussed during their
two-hour meeting at the Elysee
Palace.
Other subjects they discussed
included "the political situation
in the Middle East." The two
Presidents reportedly agreed to
give Kissinger's step-by-step ap-
proach another -chance. They
aiso reportedly agreed, however,
on the necessity to reconvene the
Geneva conference before the
end of the vear.
THE EUROPEAN-Arab dia
logue, which was postponed af
ter a number of European coun-
tries, mainly West Germany, Hol-
land and Britain, opposed
France's request to have the
Palestine Liberation 0rgani2a-
tion present, was also discussed.
Sadat and Giscard d'Estaing re-
portedly agreed to hold the con-
ference with the Palestinians par-
ticipating only in committee work
and not in the plenary assembly.
France will have to convince
its West European partners to
accept this solution, and Egypt
will "do the same with Yasjt Ara
fat.
THE TWO Presidents agreed
to use all their influence to con-
vene such a parley at the earliest
moment.
During a state banquet, at
which Sadat and his wife were
guests of honor. Giscard d'E&
taing offered a toast in which he
said that a mideust settlement in-
volves the recovery of Arab ter
ritories occupied by Israel and
"the right' of Palestinians "to
have a land of their own."
He also stressed as one of the
possible settlement terms Israel's
"right to live like all the states
o* the re?i'>n. in ure. recoenized
... ,n
Oil Geologists are Sure
They've Found a Gusher
TEL AVIV (JTA)Oil geologists drilling in the Ramallh
region of the West Bank have indicated that they are about to
tap a reservoir of oil estimated to contain seven billion barrels.
100 times Israel's annual oil requirements.
The news touched off a slight rise in oil shares on the Te!
Aviv Stock Exchange. But investors with past experience of oil
finds that failed to materialize are acting with caution.
The director of the oil exploration and investment depart-
ment of the treasury said that plans are ready to develop the
Ramallah site if positive results are achieved. He added however
that if would take more than a year to raise the necessary money
to start working the site.
. ..I tUtt 1*1. K Itt'fftJH'UI -'0* b^H '* .'!..
mN
1
Program
10:00 A.M.
7:30 P.M.
Of" SUNDAY. FEBRUARY U, Iffl Q
CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST / LABOR ZIONIST ALLIANCE
Launching Farband "IMMORTAL GIFT' Program
Guest Speaker: Dr. Judah J. Shapiro Chairman: I. K. Goldstein
INAUGURAL ASSEMBLY
Keynote Address: U.S. Senator Richard Stone
Musical Salute to Israel: Sidor Belarsky
Chairman: Moe Levin
C| MONDAY. FEBRUARY 17. If75 ]Q
7:30 P.M.
lhe Israel
flistadrut
foundation
wor of your participation
%n the
tfADRUT
ourcic
FEREKCE
ISRAEL

Yiddish-Speaking Reception for SHIMON WEBER, Jewish Daily Forward
Introduction: Dr. Morton Malavskv
Musical Program: Mort Freeman
Chairman: Max Gleiberman
Refreshments
Q TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 18. 1975
10:00 A.M. CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST / ECONOMIC SYMPOSIUM
/. Israel's Economic Crisis: Hon. Zf.'ev SHER
2. Whither Wall Street?: Joseph Ben Porat
Co-Chairmen: Hon. Herbert S. Shapiro Hon. Eugene Gold
4:30 P.M.
RECEPTION OF CANADIAN FRIENDS OF HISTADRUT
Chairman: Louis Achbar
ALL ABOVE SESSIONS: ADMISSION FREE
lUARY 16-19, 1975
ftJiNDATION
^
^
~
u
'M
HOLLYWOOD
1747 Van Burert St., Soif 840
Phone: 927-1456


T IS said that more than history repeats it-
self; historians repeat each other's errors. How
grouch more heinous must it be when a historian
^repeats ad. najjseum his own errors after being
informed of them.
The classic example of the perpetuation of
errors is Cecil Roth's "A History of the Mar
ranos," which has been republished four times
since it first appeared in 1932.
THE LATEST hard cover edition is by
Hermon Press (New York, n.p.) and the paper
back by Schockcn Books, $5.50. Both editions
contain the same 424 pages.
The only new addition is an introduction by
H. P. Salomon. He writes that Chapter V of the
book "is most in need of revision." This under
statement goes along with some pseudo-revision-
ist theories of Salomon.
He states that Roth one? replied "Nothing"
to the question. "What did the average 'Marranos'
know of Judai-m when they first arrived in a
place such as Amsterdam?"
ANY SKEPTICISM about the correctness of
the answer is immaterial since Roth admitted ta
me in 1968 that his knowledge of the secret Jewa
in the New World came from secondary or ter-
tiary sources and that he was not in a position
to evaluate the sources. He did no original re-
search.
In his monograph. "The World of the Seph
ardim" (1954), Roth wrote about Marranos,
iiiiiwin.......i............................mn i .........
History That Should
Be Forgotten Now
". perhaps the majority still preserved at
heart their allegiance to Judaism and even ob-
served Jewish rites (such as the Sabbath, or the
Festivals, or procuring kosher meat whenever
they could)." It is tragic that Roth's book is
too often cited by non-JewiSh""writers.
Yosef H. Yerushalmi, of Harvard, noted that
"a secret Judaism existed among New Christians
and that many were really crypto-Jews ."
He, as well as the leading Jewish scholars
who have worked in the archives in Spain and
the New World, disagree with those who, for
example, M. A. Cohen and Saraiva, doubt their
Judaism and even existence of the Marranos.
RABBI DR. Gerson Cohen's strictures and
opinions about Netanyahu's "The Marranos of
Spain" are shared by Yerushalmi, Beinart, Revah
and myself. Yerushalmi commented that Roth's
chapter on the religion of the Marranos "synthe-
sizes data from a space of more than 300 years.
To this, I must add that Roth also failed to
distinguish among the Marranos in various geo-
graphical areas. In a footnote on their religion
(printed elsewhere), Roth distinguishes between
Mexican Marranos and others. He admits in the
footnote that Mexican Marranos were more re-
ligious than those in Europe. This does not ap-
pear in "A History."
Roth wrote beautifully, and words poured
from his pen a? from a never-ending stream. Too
bad that he didn't write less and more accurately.
Page 10-A 9-JewisMaridtian Friday, February 7.
1975
The Glittering Story of Comic
Benny Kubelsky Inspires Us

VJEYER KUBELSKY ran a dry goods store in
Waukegan 111. Did he ever think that one
night every week half the country would be
watching his boy Ben?
President Kennedy once told how his father
would gather his family every Sunday night to
watch the Benny Kubelsky show, and so did
millions of others.
WHAT DID Benny Kubelsky do that was
worth so much attention?
A rabbi of old said that the study of the
Torah helos one remove the heat of the passions.
That's what Benny Kubelsky did too.
We have many liberators these days. Every
other day a new liberation movement emerges,
but who talks about liberating people from the
heat of their passions? Isn't that more important?
There was one very strange thing about
Benny Kubelsky. He was always 39 years old.
That in itself is a great improvement over the
state of things. This business of growing older
every day is really no good at all. As you get
older what happens? You get grayer, you get
wrinkles in your face, arthritis. Who needs all
this?
BENNY KUBELSKY, or Jack Benny as we
know him better, always was 39. I think he
helped make everyone, at least as they watched
the show, think they were not older, too.
Ebb and Flow
Of Sporting
Events in Israel
When he was eight years old. his father
gave him a fiddle. If he had become a profes-
sional violinist he would have remained Kubel-
sky. That's a wonderful name for a violinist. You
don't hear of many violinists named Smith or
Atwater.
For a violinist, Kubelsky is a wonderful
name. Anyone named Kubelsky is sure to be able
to play the violin even without taking lessons.
Benny did not become a violinist, but an
actor; and Jack Benny is a more appropriate
name for an actor. But he never abandoned the
violin. When Isaac Stern asked him to join him
at the Philharmonic, he accepted, but he asked,
was it fit for him to play along with such a
master.
"BUT WHO else," Stern asked, "can induce \
the public to pay $100 for a ticket?"
King David played the harp, and if he were
living in modern times. Jack Benny no doubt
would have appeared with him at Carnegie Hall.
Maybe they would have played Mendelsohn's vio-
lin concerto or perhaps David's own composition.
Hova Nagila.
David's compositions are still great favorites.
If Israel received royalties on all of his songs
that are still played it wouldn't have to sell
Bonds.
... -m '.II.: :. .......' ''..
.....*' ':.................-..... -- : JD*
-"-......... -
rpHE SPORTS fraternity here is disturbed no end over the "jump-
ing" of Victor Silberman, Israel's premier wrestler, to Canada.
Silberman emigrated -to the-Holy Land from Russia-iwayears ago.
and because of his wrestling prowess was given every consideration
by the Hapoel Sports Association.
As a matter of fact, training quarters were established for
him at the Wingate School of Physical Education and reputedly
Silberman was paid a net income of 2,500-3.000 Israel Pounds
monthly. This is considered quite a stipend by the average Israeli
who probably earns half that amount each month. __m
RECENTLY SILBERMAN took the bronze medal in the world
wrestling tournament conducted in Turkey and was counted upon
by the Israelis to produce the first Olympic medal for his country.
From what I can gather, Silberman became frustrated with
the fact that there was no opposition for him to train with at
Wingate. As a matter of fact, he was wrestling with a platic
contraption which, naturally, could not give him any competition
other than to keep him in physical shape.
BASED ON his showing in Turkey, i! was rather easy for
wrestling zealots from Canada to lure him away from his new
home. The sad part of the talc is that his departure has put a
crimp into the overall thinking of the sports bodies here who now
feel that perhaps too much money, time and energy is expended
in keeping the local athletes primed.
Despite all its problems. Israel vigorously pursues a strong
athletic program and is most desirous of holding its own with
other nations in international competitions.
With Silberman gone, the few hoDe= for a possible crood show-
ing on the part of the Israelis in the Montreal Olymoiada to be
held in 197-! rests with Esther Shachmarov-Roth, the splendid
female sprinter and hurdler, and David Brenner, the young swim-
mer who captured a gold medal in the Asian games held recently
in Iran.
THERE WAS a strong likelihood that both Shachmarov-Roth
and Brenner would train on the West Coast to receive the benefit
of more advanced techniques from American track and swimming
mentors.
In all likelihood the track and field star will work in one of
the San Diego colleges while Brenner is slated to receive instruc-
tion from the UCLA swimming coach.
The trials and tribulations of Dave Newmark continue to
haunt him as the former Columbia-Chicago Bulls hoopster has left
these parts. Newmark had a fair season with the Hapoel Tel Aviv
basketball team in the National League last year and was counted
on very heavily this year by Hapoel to better itself this year in the
hoop's standing.
THIS HOPE was predicated on the return here of Barry
Lcbowitz who was permitted to play in Holland last year.
Lebowitz is back but Newmark. after agreeing to financial
arrangements, suddenly decided to leave for India. It seems that
Big Dave has come up with a new "meshugas." He lately has taken
up yoga and wants to study under the masters.
Can't you just picture this seven foot behemoth sitting cross-
legged in deep meditation on the streets of Bombay and Calcutta?
THE MACCABEE Tel Aviv basketball team is given an excel-
lent chance of reaching the semi-finals of European cup play this
year now that Russia has begged off meeting the Israelis.
The Russians, tactfully, if such a word exists in the Moscow
lexicon, decided to withdraw from cup play due to the inferior
quality supposedly of all the teams concerned.
In withdrawing, the Russians cast no aspersions on the Israelis
but offered as excuses that the army cup team involved was hav-
ing financial problems, the basketball coaches prefer to concen-
trate on preparing its national team for the Montreal Olympics
and they felt that little could be gained against the weak cup
competition which would be available.
There Were Churchillian Giants Among the Leaders in Those Days
gIR WINSTON Churchill, who died just ten years
ago, was undoubtedly one of the giants of the
century. The leadership which he displayed in the
Second World War perhaps saved Western civilization
from annihilation and certainly maintained internation-
al morale during the most trying times.
His relationship to the Zionist movement is not as
clearcuL When he told a National Press Club luncheon
in Washington in 1954, "I am a Zionist. Let me make
that clear. I was one of the original ones after the
Balfour Declaration, and I have worked faithfully for
it," he was repeating what he had said on many occa-
sions. Yet the record is filled with many contradic-
tions.
IN 1921, he could say clearly: "If in the course of
many years (the Jews) become a majority they
naturally would take (the government) over." But be-
fore that year was over, he engineered the first par-
tition of Palestine, separating "Yansjordan, excluding
it from the area to become the a*wish National Home,
and establishing Emir Abdullah as its ruler.
Cart
\a4L
'pert
In 1922, he put his signature to the Churchill
White Paper which sought to clarify the Balfour Dec-
larationthat it did "not contemplate that Palestine
as a whole should be converted into a Jewish National
Home, but that such a Home should be founded in
Palestine."
THIS COULD also be interpreted as being a justi-
fication of the exclusion of Transjordan. with the in-
ference that what remained of Palestine would then
be Jewish.
It is true that he always had kind and encouraging
words for what the Jews were doing in Palestine, and
emphasized vital aspects of that development. In 1939,
he told the House of Commons of Jewish achievements
in promoting industry and making the desert bloom,
adding: "So far from being persecuted, the Arabs have
crowded into the country and multiplied till their pop-
ulation has increased more than even all world Jewry
could lift up the Jewish population."
*ET WHEN he served as wartime Prime Minister
he confirmed the hated White Paper of 1939 which
set a five year limit on Jewish immigration and al-
lowed for only 29,000 additional Jews to come into
the country.
He had forgotten that four years earlier he had
bitterly attacked the same White Paper in Parliament
in these words: "The provision in that document that
Jewish immigration can be stopped in five years time
by the decision of an Arab majority-what is that but
the destruction of the Balfour Declaration. What is that
but a breach of faith!"
:


; February 7, 1975
+Jewlsf> norktmr
Page 11-A
lapitol Hill-Support
For Israel Wanes
WASHINGTON For the first time, resistance is building
up T>n'Capitol Hill against what some legislators are these days
C4W '^automatic approval."
4fcnumg senators joining the move are Charles Percy, Re-"
pijfrHcan.pt Illinois,,aud Adlai Stavenson. Ill, a Democrat also
of Illinois.
Percy last week called for
greater flexibility in negotia-
tions with the Arabs.
"Israel should not count on
always having 70 senators
and automatic approval of
negotiation. That's past," he
said.
Stevenson, in an address
before the annual Israel Bond
"Man of the Year" dinner in
Chicago, gave his listeners
what none of them paid to
hear: a warning that the time is not far off when Israel will
have to deal with the Palestine Liberation Organization.
*J5Slstory, even recent history, has taught us that today's
Impossibilities can become tomorrow's possibilities."
And Sen. Daniel Ir.iuye (D Hawaii), chairman of the
Senate Appropriations subcommittee, told Israeli officials dur-
ing his recent tour of the Middle Hast that they no longer have
a chance for "the kind of support" they were given by U.S.
grants in the past.
ft ft ft
Kosher Meat Slaughterers On Strike
LONDON 1.ITA1 A strike by slaughterers employed
by the Jewish Krciesiastiea! Authority here is causing a severe
thirtay of kosher meat. They have been on strike since last
Tuesday in support of a wage demand for a basic 100 Sterling
a week salary.
At present Jewish slaughterers earn a basic 53 Pounds
Sterling a week. Kashrut supervisors are also on strike de-
manding 8.") Pounds Sterling a week. At present they receive
37 Sterling a week.
ft ft ft
Arabs Buying in West Germany
BONN The Arab oil sheikhs are now moving into West
German real estate buying among other things some of Ger-
many's romantic castles on the Rhine and Moselle Rivers.
Brokers in Cologne, Dortmund and Koblenz have approach-
ed the German Castles Association on behalf of rich Arab
clients. Already the centuries-old castle overlooking the Rhine
at Trechtinghausen has gone for several millions.
Another tempting purchase is the 11th Century castle at
Cochen.
ft ft ft
Physicians Censure UNESCO
NEW YORK A petition to censure UNESCO for the
decisions adopted by its General Conference in imposing sanc-
tlons*against Israel was signed here by a group of prominent
American physicians, scientists and academics who met at the
New York City headquarters of the American Technbn So-
ciety, which supports and promotes the work of the Technion,
Israel's main scientific university in Haifa.
Prof. Albert H. Sabin. Medical University of South Caro-
lina; Dr. Jacob E. Goldman, group vice president and chief
Scientist of Xerox Corporation; and Charles I. Scher, executive
Vice president of the American Technion Society, were among
the 15 sponsors of the petition, expressing indignation at
UNESCO's actions.
ft ft ft
Joint SeafcH a-Banich Program
H\V YORK Yeshiva College, for the first time in its
7-year history, will offer majors in business administration
^Ecounting. it was announced by Dr. Isaac Bacon, dean.
^Bean Bacon said the majors are being introduced in a joint
Ham with Baruch College of the City University of New-
York.
Recording to Dr. Bacon. Yeshiva College students choosing
the war-year program would complete three years of study at
eshiva college and on the college's recommendation be ad-
mitted in the fourth year to the business program at Baruch.
Hpon completion of the fourth year, the student would
receive a Bachelor of Arts degree from Yeshiva, and, when
completing all of Baruch's requirements, would receive the
Bachelor of Business Administration from Baruch.
ft ft ft
"Odessa File" is not Fiction
FaRIS The film, "The Odessa File," based on
tho wove I of the same name which depicts a world-wide organi-
zation of Nazi war criminals and former SS officers, is not
Kn but the truth, according to Pierre Bloc, president of the
Committee Against Racism and Anti-Semitism.
Vwe believe there are still about 100 war criminals who
are free and we want to find them," Bloc said. He cited as only
example, Klaus Barbie, the "butcher of Lyons," who is
g in Bolivia and so far has managed to evade all attempts
^ave him extradited tj France.
^Jloc could not say whether the Nazi network is as wide-
Td as the one described in "The Odessa File."
,Ie noted, however, that a recent meeting of Fascist and
Jorganizations in southern France drew members from all
|trs of the globe.
Sharp Shrift for Percy Words
CHICAGO (JTA) Jew-
ish leaders here responded an-
grily Jan. 29 to remarks attrib-
uted to Sen. Charles H. Percy
(R.,. 111.) which they character-
ized as a "shocking change of
policy" toward Israel.
The Senator, just returned
from a tour of Israel and Arab
countries, told: newsmen in
Washington that Israel was in-
transigent, that PLO chieftain
Yasir Arafat was "relatively
speaking, a moderate" and that
Israel could not count on Amer-
ican support if it was responsi-
ble for launching a new war
in the Middle East.
PERCY'S REMARKS, at a
breakfast meeting with journal-
ists Jan. 28, drew an angry re-
sponse from Maynard I. Wish-
ner, chairman of the public af-
fairs committee of the Jewish
United Fund which represents
36 Jewish organizations in the
Greater Chicago area.
Wishner said Jewish commu-
nal leaders were "shocked and
dismayed" by Percy's views and
"are requesting an urgent
meeting with the Senator for
clarification of the statements."
Percy, whose pro-Israel vot-
ing record in the Senate and
public statements on many oc-
casions earned him the reputa-
tion of being a staunch friend of
Israel, was quoted as telling the
American journalists that Is-
raeli leaders were "unrealistic"
if they thought they could avoid
contact with the PLO.
"We cannot support Israel
right or wrong," he told the
group. If Israel was responsible
for a new war in the Middle
East, "it is not clear that
United States support would be
with them," he said.
HE SAID that Israel had
missed a chance to negotiate a
settlement with King Hussein of
Jordan and was making a mis-
take in refusing to deal with
Arafat. Percy indicated that Is-
rael would have to withdraw to
"essentially" the lines that ex-
isted before the 1967 Six-Day
War.
He said there was no question
that the U.S. must do every-
thing possible to insure Israel's
independence, but warned that
"there are limits to the level of
support," particularly "to the
extent we'd go to support Israeli
occupation" of Arab lands.
THE STATEMENT issued by
the Jewish United Fund here
said, "It is difficult to under-
stand his (Percy's) characteri-
zation of Yasir Arafat as a so-
called 'moderate' in view of
Arafat's appearance at the
United Nations calling for the
destruction of a member state
of that body, namely, Israel,
with a holster at his hip."
The statement continued:
"For Sen. Percy to be taken in
by so-called moderate talk at a
time when Arab terrorists are
firing bazookas at civilian air-
craft and throwing hand gre-
nades among innocent men,
women and children on an ob-
servation deck of the Paris air-
port, is completely incompre-
hensible.
"We wonder what has hap-
pened to Sen. Percy's sense of
perspective and even handed-
ness when he refers to Israel's
'intransigence' when none of the
other parties are asked to take
any steps toward normalizing re-
lationships leading to peace in
exchange for territory.
THAT TERRITORY keeps
those who would destroy an ally
of the United States out of
guns' reach of the homes and
schools of a people who would
welcome true peace more than
anything in the world."
Meanwhile. Rep. Sidney Yates
(D., III.) said that Sen. Percy
should "come down from the
cloud of propaganda which still
envelops him and look at the
hard facts." Yates is the dean of
the Jewish Congressional dele-
gation.
"I must say to the Senator,"
Yates said, "I am surprised that
as a member of the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee he is
not more aware of the harsh,
realities and sensitive relation >
ships in the Middle East."
HISTADRUT ECONOMIC CONFERENCE FOR ISRAEL
Attention Labor Zionists!
Attend National Charter Conference
Inaugurating the
"IMMORTAL GIFT' Program
of the Labor Zionist Alliance
Sunday, February 16th, 10:00 A.M.
The Fontainebleau
Admission free by reservation:
,.,, .IP..* ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
420 LINCOLN ROAD 1747 VAN BUREN
SUITE 389 SUITE 840
MIAMI BEACH HOLLYWOOD
531-8702 927-1656
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:


1
Page 12-A
+Je*istfhri Friday, February 7. 1975
Yariv, Miffed, Resigns from Gov't. After
Being 'Ignored'
JERUSALEM (JTAi
Information Minister Aharon
Yariv announced liLs resignation
from the government Jan. 29.
Sources here said the retired
general who was chief of Israel
a: my intelligence from 1966-72
had tendered his resignation to
Premier Yitzhak Rabin Jan. 24
and later rejected Rabin's re-
quest that he reconsider it.
His letter of resignation re-
portedly questioned the need and
usefulness of the Information
Ministry in its present form.
The Information Ministry is a
relatively new Cabinet post,
having been established last
March.
THE PORTFOLIO was orig-
inally held by Shimon Peres,
now Minister of Defense. Yarn's
letter of resignation was re-
portedly critical of the function-
ing of the Cabinet as a whole.
He and Transport Minister
Gad Yaacobi had been commis-
sioned specially to study the
Cabinet's work patterns and
recommend methods of improv-
ink/tflem. But theib suggestions
apparently were never acted
u|xn. .
Yariv reportedly was especial-
ly critical of the fact that the
Rabin Cabinet has failed so far
to implement the recommenda-
tion of the Agranat Committee
investigating the Yom Kippur
War that a select ministerial
security committee be establish-
ed as a swift and efficient de-
cision-making body on vital de-
fense issues, particularly in
times of emergency.
RABIN SO far has perpe-
tuated the old system set up
during the Premiership of Golda
Meir in which the entire Cabi-
net of 20-odd members consti-
tutes itself a ministerial secur-
ity committee to deal with se-
curity issues.
The Agranat Committee's in-
terim report, published last
April, implicitly criticized that
- system.
Observers here noted that re-
lations have cooled considerably
between Rabin and Yariv, his
former army colleague in recent
months. .
Yariv was said to be miffed at
not being included in Rabin's in- \
ner circle of ministers prin-
cipally Minister Yigal Allon, De-
fense Minister Peres, Justice \
Minister Halm Zadok and Fi- j
nance Minister Yehosua Rabi-
nowitz with whom the Pre-
mier consults regularly on ma-
jor policy matters.
THE FACT that Yariv did not
participate in the government
leaders' meetings with Secre- |
tary of State Henry A. Kissin
ger in Jerusalem last December
contributed to Yariv's frustra-
tion and resulted in his making
several faux pas at press brief-
ings and news conferences
which were deeply embarrassing
to hint personally.
Tanv, who came out of re-
tirement in 1973 To" negotiate
the kilometer 10 cease-fire
agreement with Egyptian offi-
cers after the Yom Kippur War,
was appointed to the Cabinet
last June by Rabin.
He reportedly accepted the
post reluctantly. He is said to
have felt since then that the
smooth functioning arid growth
of the Information Ministry
was being hobbled by several
factors, among them its ongoing
dispute with the Foreign Minis-
try over responsibility for dis-
seminating information.
At a press conference Yariv
suggested that the Information
Ministry be reduced to the sta-
W> of'a 'department within th'
Prime Minister's Office, headed
by a top civil servant. He also
indicated that he would retain
his Knesset seat and member-
ship in the Labor Party.
1
Cohen: No Value in Board Move
Continued from Page 4-A
offer that couldn't be refused
would be respected.
The pretense that all this is
done in the name of peace in
the Middle East is exposed for
what it really is: the marketing
of military arms, a role no less
hypocritical than our own But in
one sense, at least, more honest
They do not hint to the ores' in:1
c rrupt columnists like Evans
and Novack, and Thimmesch,
thai our sales to Israel have
thinned American supplies in or-
der to get more Pentagon mon-
ey, ignoring the billions of dol-
lars in sales to the Iranians, the
Arabs and others as we vie for
the honor of being the biggest
merchants of death in the world.
IT IS no wonder, then, that the
School Board quartet finds its
hypocrisy in order. After all. as
Tass (The Russian news agency)
recently stated:
"While the most gullible peo-
ple in the United States still have
i'luBin'ns 'hat the'-' can have What-
GOING TO RUSSIA?
MEET SOVIET JEWS!
MAINTAIN THl UFflflH
CALL 5764330
SOUTH FLORIDA CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEWRY
P.O. BOX 1056, NORTH MIAMI, 33161
learning experiences in
ever convictions they choose, the
CIA and the FBI are recording
in electronic memories ever new
data, continuing with horrible in-
fringement on civil rights and
liberties."
When we find the Soviets con-
cerned about our civil rights and
liberties then we surely are in
trouble. At this point. I would be
tempted to say. like Billy Gra-
ham. "Let us pray" but for the
fact that we need to tak? a hard-
er look at our values without be-
ing diverted bv more hypocrisy.
HISTADRUT ECONOMIC CONFERENCE FOR ISRAEL
Attention Yiddish speaking friends of Histadrut!
You are cordially invited to attend
the Histadrut Foundation Reception for
SHIMON WEBER
ditor-in-Chief. Jewish Daily Forward
Monday, February 17th, 7:30 P.M.
The Fontainebleau
Admission free by reservation:
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
420 LINCOLN ROAD
SUITE 389
MIAMI BEACH
531-8702
1747 VAN BUREN
SUITE 840
HOLLYWOOD
927-1656
summer programs for adults
ISRAEL/AMERICA ULPAN: S week intensive Hebrew study
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PEDAGOGIC WORKSHOP: 4 week refresher (or Hebrew
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PUBLIC SCHOOL TEACHERS INSTITUTE: 5 week seminar
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economic, political and educational problems.
BIBLE SEMINAR: 3 weeks; field trips, lectures; Biblical
origins of present cay settlement and culture problems.
for further inlorrrr I I
WSD
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The s.s. Statendam is registered in the Netherland Antilles. >
M


-ti
Boiy 7, 1975
vJwisHkridlfon
Page 13-A

iipelman to Head
Hebrew University
Uhr To Present Traveling Gavel To Two JWV Posts
Harold C. Uhr, Commander of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
United States, Department of
Florida, will present the travel-
ing gavel to Robert K. Franz
blau Post in Miramar Tuesday.
The following Tuesday, Feb.
18, he will be present at the
William Kretchman Post meet-
in Ft. Lauderdale, accompanied
by his line officers. Meetings will
start at 8 p.m.
IfORK l)i. Max M.
Kamp Mi, Washington, D.C.
ney and community leader,
has *n elected president of
ricMii Friends of the
^Karsity.
ceeds (-rank I', l.au-
j;nb#"fl v*rf Montclarr, N.J., who
rjlqtgp'*''' in mid-term t > bccime
chairman ol the I'nited
Jewish Appeal
IR. KAMPKI.MAN. who is
lilso author ainl eiueator, hail
-ervec' Lsenior vice president
c ( organization and national
man of Ms l.al division.
He il a mem! ol the Inlerna-
'ional Board of Governors of the
Hebrew University of Jerusa-
'em.
"The welfare of the Hebrew
', niversity," >>', 1 K.i :.,- !
man, "is inte
if the State ..t i ie!.
It is the
Ame*iOBf,F) lends, to assure that
he Hebrew I'imersity, which is
.'ebratingjBts 50th anniversary
all continue to pro-
irie quaSed leadership and
timulate gpiiima! values."
FORMER legislative counsel
i > U.S. Sen. 11 ;i>c: r It !::
i ey, Dfv^Eamnelman remained
ictively ass<'< .ated with the Sen-
ator during I i -
resident m li-.e I'm ted States.
He serve ; a> ai;\ -
fe. Mission to the
nitedSati< ns. Currently, he is
a senior par';., r in the law firm
of Fried, Frank, Harris, Shriver
and Kampei;: an. with olfi.es -,
Washington, \> .. Vo-k a:.:
1 dndon.
Refecting his personal inte:-
t in educati'il Dr. Kami el-
who received his Doc to- o:
losophy decree in Political
ice from the University i.f
ita and his Doctor cf
degree l'n.:u New V< rk
[versity. is former chairman
a board member of the
ter 4pshington Education-
releCBBimimications Associa-
tion and served as founder and
mdflerator
iffc television program,
"Washington Week in Review."
He is a hoard member of
Mount Varnon College in Wash-
ington and ot the Institute for
American (Diversities, Aix-En-
IProvjpoJfr'rance, and overseer
i f the Colle: i of the Virgin Is-
lands
He. previously served on the
faculfafS Of the University of
jT.iinnttOta* University of Wis-
lBennin.i'ton College.
^Diversity and the
'laremont C;radr.ate School.
nsin,
Howard
Claremoi
Ksah Group
LuiBeoii Mar. 15
Hierican Group of Ha
laaa Bill hold its annual
YM Krah and H.M.O. Dinner
aifl Kion Show Saturday,
'arch H at 8:30 p.m. in the
-ocial Hau at Temple Menorah.
Ber of Miami will pre
nt i Bns for both men and
( men; for th- first time m-"i
Hnvited to participate
To Ida Behar, presi-
Iit.
Ihe commiit aransin? tj1"
ever &$Iks Mrs. Alberto Be
har, H.M.O. chairman; Mrs. Sam
ual Gnwfcld. Youth Aliyah
chairman;Mrs Enrique Adouth,
affle chairman: Mrs. Nathan
fond-raising vice president,
Phil Berger. Mrs. Salvador
in, Mrs. .Joe Weiss, Mrs. Max
^ps. Frank Rudman and
8 ^B> Kreiezmar.
MINES
H INC AIDS
W. 119th STREET
THA E. BARNES
66 S3 or 688-8000
4N0 SfXVICE
MAX M. KAMPELMAN
KNESETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION
1415 Euclid Ave. Ph. 538-2741 Miami Beach
Proudly Presents The Glorious Voice Of The World Celebrated Cantor
JOSEPH MALOVANY
Of The Fifth Avenue Synagogue, New York City......
Friday Eve
Feb. 14th at 6 P.M.
-Also*
Saturday Feb. loth
at 8:30 A.M.
GRANDCONCERT
Sunday Eve
Feb. 16th
at 8 P.M.
Tickets Available
in Synagogue Office
CANTOR JOSEPH MALOVANY
DONATION:
$5Fri.,Sat.&Sun.
$4Fri..Sat.
$2.50 Concert Only
FRE
CHECKING
FDR
VRrON
(OAW
OVER.
BANKOF
MIAMI V&CH
i
We are offering free checking
to everyone 60 years of age
or older.
And when we say free,
we mean just that. Free.
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And no charge for checks.
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Now you don't have to be a
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that free is a lot better than
$5 a month or $2 a month,
or anything at all a month.
There is a saying that age
has many rewards.
This is one of them.
Bank of Miami Beach
930 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
Telephone: (305) 534-1577
Member FDIC.


Page 14-A
rJenist Flcricfiar
Friday, February 7. 1975
LEO MINDLIN
Upside Down is Rightside Up in Politics
Continued from Page 4-A
: took his seat silently among the
rest without lecturing us on the
meaning of God or the City ol
Peace .
I THE SWEET air and the
warming sun call to mind the
Albert Camus novel; "The
Stranger."
I walk among the pine cone9
; and palmettoes and wonder why
the memory persists that the
main character, Meursault. discov-
ers the meaning of prison only
when it becomes starkly apparent
to him that he will be denied
the pleasures of tobacco and a
woman's love.
These are the things he re
sents being deprived of more
than anything else, for as an in-
stinctive hedonist, cigarettes and
sex are central to the meaning of
his libertynot the world out
side, which he considers to be
absurd and from which he has
deliberately alienated himsell
anyway.
NO LONGER to have these
pleasures at his hedonistic com-
mand will work. Meursault sud-
denly feels, an unbearable hard
ship on him.
No longer to have them, he
suddenly realizes that is the
ultimate meaning of imprison
ment and of his final doom, the
guillotine.
A bird cries at me from a tree
top, and the reason for all this
rumination is drilled into my
head with his song.
CHARLES COLSON, the
Watergate criminal, has been re-
leased from prison by U.S. Dis-
trict Judge Gerhard Gesell.
Colson's one-to-three-year sen-
tence has been set aside by
Judge Gesell's "time served"
(seven months) edict "by rea-
son of defendant's serious family
difficulties which have greatly
aggravated the severity of the
sentence imposed."
Recalling Meursault, I had been
trying in a reasonable way to re-
gard Judge Gesell's action as the
ultimate absurdity in an absurd
world.
BUT REASON has since given '
way to rage. AS Meursault learn-
What do doctors
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There are many medications a
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for pain. But there's one pain re-
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Each year, doctors give out over
60,000,000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
cf arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset.
When you're in pain, take the
tablet a doctor might give you in
Iris own office. Take Anacin.
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ed, what is prison but the grow-
ing aggravation of difficulties,
personal and/or family?
That is the intent of legal
punishment. It aims to drive
home to the offender that he has
committed a crime against the
community, and tha.t the liberties
he previously took for granted
(tobacco, love, or any other
treasured need) will now be kept
from him as an act of his atone-
ment.
Hardship is certainly the least
he should experience, particular
ly if we consider the hardship he
worked on the nation in his ef-
fort to help steal it.
But the quality of American
justice is very strained, indeed,
when it comes to the fascist-
oriented elitist, as the Watergate
criminals, whether Nixon or Coi-
son, increasingly shows.
Not only are they not to be
punished, but they may capitalize
on their crimes via publication
and the lecture circuit .
CERTAINLY IT'S the Sunday
paper that catapulted me outside
a sort of running wild into
nature from the wilderness of an
irrational civilization.
We are incensed by what is
these days being called the great-
est transfer of wealth from one
culture to another in the history
of manthe overnight establish-
ment of the feudal Arab world
as the center of international fi
nance, with the industrialized na
tions teetering on the borderline
of bankruptcy and/or fealty.
Still, the U.S. the other day
announced a $25 million grant in
aid to Syria in a effort to "en-
courage" the Syrians to adopt "i
moderate course" in the Middle
East.
WHAT CAN that possibly
mean our $25 million stacked
up against the Arab capacity
these days to buy huge hunks oi
Britain, West Germany and even
the U.S. 'in our own case with
the assistance of another pardon-
ed criminal. Srjiro T. Agnew)?
What can the administration
possibly hope to buy for such a
Dultry sum surrounded as Syria
is by the petropotentates dedi-
cated to anything BUT modera-
tion if we are to judge by their
new fiscal policies? .
AND FINALLY, American
Jewry, poor American Jewry
with its stable of paid-for Gentile
stars all trumpeting Israel in a
wearisome tune as "that only bas-
tion of democracy in the Middle
East" (index fmger shaking
heavenward, voice suitably quiv-
ering) from the rostrums of Is-
rael Bond and United Jewish
Appeal functions.
But from Charles Percy (R,
111.) to Adlai Stevenson (D., 111.)
the tune is changing.
Israel, they say. is "draining
us"Vietnam never had a thing
to do with thatand the Israelis
will just have to become "more
flexible" about the prospect of
committing national suicide as
it is announced from Capitol
Hill.
The time is past, they say, that
Israel can automatically count on
U.S. approval.
LETS SEE. what were the fat
lecture fees we paid tfrem? But
where conviction is concerned,
that is a question we must not
ask, and surely, we would never
have kept them in our stable if
they had no convictions.
Besides, where oil is, that is
where the the heart is also.
Another bird trills, and I r&>
call my first meeting with David
Ben-Gurion when I was still a
youngster. It was in the waning
days of his premiership. I en-
tered his office at the Kirya in
Jerusalem and saw no one. Then
in a corner of the room, where
two walls of bookcases came to*
gether at right angles, I saw him
standing on his head in yoga
repose.
"This," he said by way of greet-
ing, "is the only position from
which to observe world affairs."
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:-WM
IfcJawan-y 7. 1975
+Jmlfr fhridUar
Page 15-A
I
I
h Kissinger Wary of Arab Intentions?
mUttmit tnm J'i.K.- 1 A
all connections with his
He had defied the laws
ory, of assimilation and
counter-assimilatio n
it in the end. he became the
I his trust in the ration-
people and in the open-
the society of his time.
strange that this type al-
MChes the top. Men who
t want to be Jews, but citi-
f the warld, men who do
'ant to be part of the Jew-
tale, but who, nevertheless,
share its destiny. We
' had too many of them in
00r turbulent history
WAUHBRATHICNAi:. anxious
to overcome the isolation Ger-
many was suffering after the
flHt World War. signed a treaty
with Russia and brought that
country back into the fold of
nations. And. in 1922. he was
promptly assassinated bv Nazis
who saw in him a tool of Com-
imumssa, an importer of foreign
^doctrines, and a member of a
^ conspiracy to establish a Jewish
hegemony over the German peo-
ple. He died as a Jew, and he
was buried as a Jew.
Fifty years ago. the Russians
had an interest in accommodating
Germany in order to come back
to the family of nations. Nothing
came out of it for Germany from
this new-found friendship, but
plenty lor Russia.
TOA, Henry Kissinger calls
it "detente" with the Russians in-
terested in gaining access to
Western technology and know-
how, and so far nothing has come
out of it for America, but plenty
for Russia. Does history repeat it-
self?
Naturally, Henry Kissinger has
inherited a terrible legacy. Like
Rathenau who wanted to liqui-
date the defeat of Germany in
first World War, Henry Kis-
ager is burdened with the leg-
of Vietnam, with the aboli-
. H.....I'Ml
KMTOBf k NOTE: Arno Herzberg
Ht of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency's Berlin
office Hf the 1930s.
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tion of the draft, with labor and
civil strife at home, with Water-
gate, and most of all. with the
decline of the West in moral and
political terms; with the results
of a policy that wanted to cure
the ills of the world with money,
that abandoned the eoncept. of
power and renounced the will to
resist any encroachment on its "
sources of raw materials and vital
interests.
HE IS suffering from the re-
sults of a policy that encouraged
the independence of countries
that were not ready to be inde-
pendent, with a United Nations
that always was a Disunited Na-
tions and now has become a
menace to the Western world.
Rabin Vows He's Set
To Offer Concessions
Continued from Page I A
country's severe economic prob-
lems.
The group was in Eilat for the
opening of the conference and to
mark the 25th anniversary of the
IBO with ceremonies at the oil
installations and copper mines
which represent part of the na-
tion's natural resouces.
Addressing his remarks to Mos-
cow, Rabin said: "The Russians
can travel from Damascus to
Cairo, but they have to learn
from the Americans that they
cannot have an influence in the
area unless they are able to talk
to both sides in the Middle East
conflict. It is high time for the
Soviet Union to stop ignoring Is-
rael."
SOME OBSERVERS interpret
ed Rabin's remarks as a bid for
renewal of diplomatic ties be-
tween the USSR and Israel and a
desire to broaden Israel's options
beyond its almost total depend-
ence on the United States for
diplomatic support.
The Premier also reiterated his
sharp response to Egyptian Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat's recent 90-
day deadline for Israel to come
up with major concessions on all
Arab fronts or face a new war.
He said if Sadat's pre-condi-
tions for peace talks reflected his
true feelings there was no chance
of a settlement,.
NOTHING SADAT has said in
recent speeches could be con-
strued as a real commitment to
make peace with Israel. Rabin
asserted.
He said Sadat demanded that
Israel return to its pre-June, 1967
borders where it had lived for 19
years without being able to ob-
tain peace with its Arab neigh-
bors.
"I would like to make It clear
and simple. History cannot be
rewound. We are ready for a
peace treaty and to give back a
lot of the territory" we control,"
Rabin said.
"I will not specify where and
how much. But by no means are
we ready to return to the pre-
Six-Day War lines.-'
FOR RABIN, who opened the
conference at the Larom Hotel.
it was the first visit to Eilat
since he became Premier last
year.
The one-week gathering initi-
ated the 1975 Israel Bond Cam-
paign, Before it ends, the total
sale of bonds over the past
quarter centurv is expected to
pass the $3 billion mark.
Lectures By Shulamis Yelin Part
Of Beth Sholom's 'C-C-C Program
Two lectures by a prominent
Canadian poet, educator and
author, Shulamis Yelin, will be
given at Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami, as part of its Cof-
fee, Culture ana Conversation '
program.
The first, entitled "After th
Holocaust," will be delivered
next Sunday at 10:30 a.m. The
second lecture, at 10:30 a.m. Sun-
day, Feb. 16. will be devoted to
"The Jewish Femme Fatale
What Makes Her Different?"
Both lectures are open to the
general public at a nominal fee.
Mrs. Yelin, who lectured at
Beth Sholom a year ago. is a
native of Montreal, attended Mc-
gill University for Teachers, re-
ceived her B.A. from Sir George
Williams University and her M.A.
from the University of Montreal.
Her svl'sbus. "The Jew in Can-
ada: 1760-1960" is used by teach-
ers U.rcughout Canada and she
has delivered Daoers at both the
Canadian and American Histor-
ical Societies. She is on the staff
at the Saidye Bronfman Institute
for Continuing Education.
National Hebrew
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In effect. Henry Kissinger
never changed the basic policies
this country adopted a long time
ago in spite of all the window
dressing and public relations job
he does.
He is mainly concerned with
improving temporary solutions
without attacking the core of a
problem. It is a policy that is
fraught with danger. Its results
are slowly unfolding.
IT IS clear that America is
now confronted with a possible
loss of the Mediterranean Sea
in the south to an Arabian em-
pire that stretches from the In-
dian Ocean to the Atlantic, in
the north to possible Communist
regimes in Portugal and Italy, to
an independent-minded Greece,
and to a tattered Spain and a hos-
tile Turkey.
Tiny Israel lies in the midst
of it all. It is the last stronghold,
not of democracy, as the tired
cliche goes, but of power for the
West.
Henry Kissinger could not pre-
vent this Arabian empire from
being formed. In the privacy of
his office, he might assess the re-
percussions this new power struc-
ture will have, and he ought to
realize that this is a completely-
new situation for the West where
the old cliches are fading and
where trust in the rationality of
men is dangerous.
HENRY KISSINGER left Ger-
many when he was quite yonn?
But he ccrtainlv was aware of the
tactics of a Hitler. He was ac-
quainted with the ruthless lies
of totalitarian rulers, their
double dealings, their relentless
appetite that takes conciliation
for weakness, and views bargain-
ing as-a stepping stone for new-
demands.
He should have realized the
emotional instability and the
emotional upsurge that can en-
gulf an entire people, an entire
region and that can only be treat-
ed with firmness.
He thought that he could ac-
commodate the Arabs by saving
them in the face of certain de-
feat, by promising money and
wheat and atomic reactors. All
he got for it was Rabat and
Yasir Arafat. All he will get for
it, will be the demand for un-
conditional surrender.
IT SEEMS that he sees this
trend now. His latest speeches
convey a sense of urgency and a
tendency towards firmness.
He might have become aware
of the immutable law in dealing
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with totalitarian regimes that
conciliation and appeasement
make a bad situation worse, that
every retreat leads to the point
of no return, where a stand has
to be taken and where no further
retreat is possible.
Another Munich might loom on
the horizon. But this time it
would be the end of Western
civilization. If Israel is thrown; to
the wolves, the most powerful
country in the world, as former
President Nixon used to brag,
will become a satellite of Saudi
Arabia and Egypt.
HOW CAN Henry Kissinger
survive this*" How can we all sur-
vive this? How can he get out of
this bind? If he is successful, he
wi.l be a great American; if ha
fails, he will be the Jew who
brought it all about. The rum-
blings are clear. it
GENERAL George S. Brown
with his unguarded remarks
should convey it to us all, Henry
Kissinger included. The General
meant it. or he would not hava
said it. As a refugee from dis-
aster, Henry Kissinger should
know to be on guard all the time.
Maybe he learned in school tha
German proverb: "God. please,
protect, me from my friends; I
will take care of my enemies."
Anwar Sadat called Henry Kis-
singer his friend. Hopefu'.ly. the
day will not come when an elated
Ar3fat is tempted to use the
same word.
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Page 1S-A
+Jewist>fkrirf&r

Friday, February 7, ig
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"Uewish Flor idian
Miami, Florida Friday, February. 7, 1975
Section B
5 Killed In Grenade Attack
On 'Bar Orion' Discotheque
By Special Report
Five people were killed and
25 others wounded when a gre-
nade exploded in a basement dis-
cotheque in Netanya. a seaside
resort north of Tel Aviv early
Wednesday.
Police detained eight people
for questioning in what they be-
lieved to be a gangland feud. The
grenade was hurled through a
ventilation shaft of the "Bar
Orion."
Two soldiers on leave were
among the five young Israelis
killed in the explosion.
Police have not entirely ruled
out Arab guerrilla responsibility
Conservative Leaders Meet
Tuesday At Temple Menorali
For the first time, the leaders
of the "arms" of the Conservative
Movement in South Florida will
meet Tuesday at Temple Menor-
ah to plan community-wide ac-
tivities for the thousands of
members of Conservative Con-
gregations in the area.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman,
executive director of the South-
east Region of the United Syna-
gogue of America, reports that
this group will consider the crea-
tion of a format to bring about a
deeper awareness of Conservative
Judaism.
The following leaders will be
prasent at the 7:00 p.m. meeting:
Joseph Golden, president.
Southeast Region, United Syna-
gogue of America; Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, president. South-
east Region Rabbinical Assem-
bly; Cantor Saul H. Breeh,
Southeast Region Cantors Assem-
bly; Mrs. Morton Levin, presi-
dent Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism; Edward
Rosenfeld, president Florida
Branch Jewish Men's Clubs; Lisa
Winton, president Arvot Sub-
Region United Synagogue Youth;
Also Judge Arthur Winton,
vice president, and Jerry Suss-
man, Seymour Mann and Phillip
Schiff, past presidents. South-
east Region United Synagogue;
Max Rothenberg, representative,
National Association of Syna-
gogue Administrators, and Herzl
Honor, representative of the
Educational Directors.
The Congregations affiliated
with the Conservative Movement
in South Florida are Temple
Beth Shalom and Temple Sinai,
Hollywood; Beth David Congre-
gation, Miami; Temple Beth
Moshe. North Miami; Congrega-
tion B'nai Raphael. Temple Or
Olom, and Temple Zion, Miami;
Temple Emanu-El, Temple Me-
norah, and Temple Ner Tamid,
Miami Beach; Beth Torah Con-
gregation, North Miami Beach;
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach;
Temple Beth Israel, Ft. Lauder-
dale7and Temple Beth El, West
Palm Beach.
for the attack, but a police
spokesman said a gangland attack
is more likely. The police spokes-
man said there were no Arabs
among the people questioned.
Netanya has been the target
of underworld gang feuds in the
past and a smoke bomb was
tossed into the same discotheque
recently, police said.
A nearby billiard hall was also
attacked by a hand grenade sev-
eral months ago but the club was
empty at the time, they said.
It was believed all three inci-
dents were linked to attempts by
underworld organizations to take
over local clubs, or force owners
into paying protection money.
Valentines Dance Feb. 9
The Young Professionals and
Professionals II singles clubs,
serving Dade and Broward County
single adults in their 20's, 30's,
40s and 50's. arc cosponsoring a
live band Valentine's Dance at
the Green Dolphin Restaurant,
301 NE Miamarina Parkway,
(entrance at Biscayne Blvd. and
5!h St.), Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
Annual CJA-IEF Pacesetter Ball
Scheduled Saturday, March 8
South Miami attorney and .
banker Howard R. Scharlin,
Pacesetter chairman of the 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal Is-
rael Emergency Fund, has an-
nounced that Saturday, March
8, is the date set for the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation's
annual Pacesetter Ball.
The Ball will be held at the
Eden Roc Hotel's Cafe Pom-
peii, with cocktails at 7:00 p.m.
and dinner at 9:00 p.m.
Serving as hosts for the gala
occasion will be Mr. Scharlin
and his wife, Gloria, along with
1975 CJA-IEF General Chair-
man L. Jules Arkin and Mrs.
Arkin.
The nearly 500 Pacesetters of
the Combined Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund are urg-
Chaim Weizman Branch Farband To
Hold '75 Purim Luncheon Feb. 23
The Chaim Weizman Branch
of Farband will hold its Purim
Luncheon this year on Sunday,
Feb. 23, at the Fontainebleau
Hotel, Miami Beach, according
to Moe Levin, chairman.
The event, held on behalf of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's 1975 Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
campaign, will begin at noon.
Special guests for the lunch-
eon will include Emanuel Shi-
moni, Consul General of Israel
for Pennsylvania, Delaware and
New Jersey; Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El, and Mel Schoenfeld,
campaign director of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation.
The afternoon musical pro-
gram will feature the first time
CJA-IEF appearance in Miami
of Kenny Karen. Mr. Karen is
widely known as a singer, lyri-
cist, composer and pianist on
many radio and television com-
mercials.
Helping Moe Levin set the
pace for a successful Federation
campaign are Chaim Weizman
Branch honorary chairman Ja-
cob L. Kram; cochairmen Mrs.
Sheva Beriand, Manny Burstein,
Dr. Irving Lehrman (right) spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El, appeared at Galahad Dade last week on behalf
of the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund and presented a special award to Max G. Koenig.
Mr. Koenig was honored at a breakfast for Galahad Dade
residents, a tribute to his many years of community serv-
ice and a chance to express outstanding, personal com-
mitments to Jewish survival through the 1975 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund.______________
Myer Pritsker Guest Of Honor
Myer Pritsker, the newly
elected president of the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center, will be guest
of honor at a breakfast on behalf
of the Israel Emergency Fund
Campaign and the Jewish Federa-
tion Sunday at 9:30 a.m.
George Paley is general chair-
man of the Hallandale campaign;
Bernard Kramer and Nathan
Bolasny are chairman and co-
chairman respectively.
Pritsker is being feted in rec-
ognition of his years of devoted
services and generosity to the
Hallandale Jewish Center. He
will be presented with a fitting
plaque.
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz,
spiritual leader of the Congrega-
tion, will speak and appeal for
desperately needed funds for Is-
rael in its present struggle for
survival. There will also be a
guest speaker from New York
representing the United Jewish
Appeal.
Israeli Month Opens
In Food Fair Here
HOWARD R. SCHARLIN
ed to set aside March 8 for
what is traditionally the high-
light of the social season for
Greater Miami's Jewish commu-
nity.
The Food Fair chain will have
an Israeli Month in 15 of their
supermarkets in the Miami area
starting this week.
The promotion sale will in-
clude a variety of fine imported
/Israeli quality products which
will be displayed in a special
Israeli section of these super-
markets.
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, Je-
hoshua Meshulach, of the Buy
Israel Organization, who worked
closely with the Food Fair man-
agemeri to organize the promo-
tion campaign, said that this is
the first food chain in the United
States to have an Israeli Month
in their supermarkets.
Yeheskel Kassif, commissioner
of the Government of Israel
Trade Center in New York, was
instrumental in helping to make
the necessary contact between
the Food Fair organization and
the Israeli importers in New
York in order to supply the
merchandise for this campaign.
He also supplied the Food Fair
stores with Israeli colored posters
to decorate the stores.
Continued on Page 15-B
Dade Synagogue Women To Host
'Interfaith Day' 1975 Feb. 11
MOE LEVIN
Samuel C. Freed, Mrs. Rose
Mishelov, and Samuel Samet;
and honorary cochairmen Simon
Benherzel, Hyman Beriand, Har-
ry Chaet. Charles Greenhauf,
Isidore Hammer, Mrs. Lea Le-
vin, Isidore Mishelov, Joseph
Okun, and Julius Rubinstein,
along with a long list of dedi-
cated CJA-IEF Committee mem-
bers. .*:-
"Interfaith Day," the annual
observance of brotherhood which
has been taking place in Dade
County for over 25 years, is al-
ternately hosted by the women of
Dade's Catholic, Protestant and
Jewish houses of worship.
"Interfaith Day'' 1975, will
take place Tuesday under the
sponsorship of the Synagogue
Women of Dade County, led by
Mrs. Irving Lehrman, chairman.
"With the cooperation of the
leaders of all synagogue Sister-
hoods," said Mrs. Lehrman,
"along with the women from
Dade's Catholic deanery and the
United Church Women from the
Protestant denominations, we
have organized 'Interfaith Day'
in 1975 as a sort of 'Brotherhood
Week' for all Dade County."
MRS. IRVING LEHRMAN
A FULL day of exciting events
for Catholic, Protestant and
Jewish women is scheduled Tues-
day at four Dade County syna-
gogues: Temnle Sinai of North
Dade, 18801 NE 22nd Ave., North
Miami Beach. (Rabbi Ralph P.
Kingsley); Beth David Congrega-
tion, 2J25 SW 3rd Ave., Miami
(Rabbi Sol Landau): Temple
Emanu-El, 1701 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach (Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man); and Temple Judea, 5500
Granada Ave., Coral Gables (Rab-
bi Michael Eisenstat).
Their locations will permit the
widest possible participation by
women from all parts of the
county, according to Mrs. Lehr-
man.
, Continued on Page 15-B ,


Pope 2-B
*Jmiitfkrrff3r
Friday, February 7. 1975
I
1
I
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers To
Receive Seminary*:? Award

Mrs. Anna Brenner Mf
"TV F af
Beach. arded Tie S0J0-
maa Sehethur Medal a* Tbe
Jewish Theok^cal Seminary of
-. i-
The Betsy Moadr. afteraooa aa
-- .._-:: -- > -
- Nauooal Women's Patron
- ".-
Dr. Gersoa D. Cobea. seminary
ehaacdJar. aad Dr. Max Am
ic* rhanrWlar. will be special
Wn. Meyers be the twenty-
:'..: i -; -
exaieat of this coveted 1 -
Prweatatioa of the medal will
be aade by Rabbi Irrcnz Lebr-
maa. aaiiiiaal leader of TfU
Eauoo-El M-am. Beach
TV National Woe-en Patros
-
7:rj*r i-
aa behalf of the Man-.
Lass year the Leant* raised
orer SLOOG.Oa* far tbe Seminary.
meat was made of tbe acquisition
of property for tbe new residence
la bouse women study
seminary Th:-
'o be completed under a
master plan for ex;
semi.- _
named Tbe
lafi.
Hi a Sea; -
H A. BBEN.VEB MtlXRs
- -- friend aad
supporter of tbe instrttruor: She
ad a jimiiiihli career, ai
ptrbiie school teacber. reg!--
amrse. mmal worker aad ad
lawyer hamao
it-.
the F .'-- -
:y where she w;
-.e Prev;-
Bureaj a aaaaae aehJema
for a waul Her
Gold Const Litdge Musical Program
Feb. 17 To Feature Continentals
-
ia honor of B'nai B'rttb Youth
. re.
:~ it the Seacoan Tower? Ear.
bamc, Jack H Lenr.. pro-
gram cam man. has announced
' We are planning a unique
taaaeaa featanng well known
Wished members of
tbe community aad leadership
B'nai B'rith youth, which
we hope will be a mode! for other
lodge, <*:i Mr Le.:-
The purpose of the meetir.? ii
to drasnatir* t*e pa", r.a'.f uararji
of attiiaVJ conducted by B'nai
- for Jewih vwth the cre-
ation of some S8t Hi! M Founda-
tions ob college earawose?
reeord of hav:~? serred om
650 (KjO teenaser* through B'nai
Oreariizatior:. and
it? pre^.i&imi counselling
ices for young people.
This year marks the begin
','. the second hai: c
these f
are sup-
pored in lar?e part thro-J-
contributions of B'nai B'rith
Lodges particularly its Presi-
dents and Century Clubs.
The latter are members of
B'nai B'rith who have made com-
mitments to the youth program
above and beyond tbe normal
lodge activity
Featured on '.he Feb 17 pro-
gram will he Neal Sonnett.
prominent Miam: attorney
formerly Chief of tbe Cr.r
Dirision of the United States At-
torney $ ttifsce in Miami. Joe!
Kaplan. A.'eph Gadol president
of tbe AZA. Baa. B'rith ofl
Organization ra District No 5;
and the singing duo of the Conti-
nentals. Andreas and Alexandria
Officers of Gold Coast Lodge
are Dr L Amdnr. president:
Ben Essen, executive rice presi-
dent: Morris Fischer. Jack Levin,
Ben Le.in. Hy Rubin. Al Shul-
man and Henry Salup. vice presi-
dents. Sol Klein, finance' secre-
tary: Aaron Orkin. Irea
D M He.':er
secretary: M>T">n Cost, chai
and Harr^- ". board of di-
rector? chairman.
Workmen's Circle Meeting
Stem, community reia- *
tions leader and national exe -
Utiia ..-nen's
'
at a Workmen's Circle me
at 8 p.m. Tnes'iay. Feb. II
the organ headquarters
at 25 Washington A.e
Beach, according to an an-
nouncement maue o>" Stephen J.
P^msen regional director. A
question and answer period will
follow- his presentation. Coffee
and cake will be served. Admis-
sion is free.
YOU MUST DINE at the
NEW CZECHOSLOVAKS Restou.
* BLUE DANUBE *|
I.NBKOADMOOK IIOTKI
J4.-HHK K.W TKKK.U K H6I-1131
MIAMI BKACII. nA.
hnhU aulhfiilu \ jrrlM- '
HUNGARIAN. GERMAN
4 CZECHOSLOVAK!AN CUISINE
. All ilinn.TN km rd uMh IHKKI.I \^ WINK'
FUUCOUKc onfy
DINNER from
C ~~ ." "
: -

-
-.:-;. "*'
Mrs Sc'. Heni
-. and Mesdin>*5 -
Btrkow.tx. Harry ieJar
Lvaacs. Francrs :-::.-:*._- It
' i- V S -
Le**-.. .'oseac Tsr
Zelda F Thi
and Ewaid Ztffr:

r^rr .'. Are:.a
ter of
Saaaarat:

and Jewish eaaamn
stains staff-
naf -*-:
1 aoauor of many cultural and
Bohiic serr-.c* pr-jgrar'
. the i~ Museum of Mew
Eternal L:i-"
aad MftevtriM series on the

ABC-TV
Lacah H>
; v:ir.:h .- '
the ITi 1
ism. and :*:
-.
Ceatet aad the Schocken
'.:: .'r --. R~rir.-
Gor. Askeic Honorary Chairman Of
American Friends' Golden Jubilee s
Gov. Reubin -Kskew has been !
aamed bouutaiy chamman of the
Ice .-pjnsored by the
America ; brew
in commemoration of j
SI ihe found- *
Mayor Installs
Club Officers
Dr Murray Greenwald wai m-
stailed for a second term as
president of the Miami Bearh
Executives Club in a recent cer-
emony held at the Americana
Hotel.
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Rosen, the installation aflfctf
also administered the oath of
office to Chester Wynne. Brat
vice president: Philip Drexe:
second vice presider.t: Ben GB-
ler. secretary, and J. D. Doug"
Prior, treasurer.
Wiham J. Schusei ssBI sen-e
as chairman of the board of
control. Bfhfteh includes Dr.
Frederick Bergman LjjIs Ja-
cobson. Dr. Abraham K
George Kronengold. Be:
David Le\? ar. -.
S
lanlec activities will
1 18 and 19 at the
ing with a
- if :hj I'niver-
f Found?rs where
. speaker ail] be Art-
ia Morris K
I
Present al the dinner wffl be
I'.mve: rd of gov-
- jel Roth-
Hoalg '
of laforaution and
he per-
- ;{ HI' presi-
Harmaa.
An d{ American Friend? of
rew University off
ba Boari Ctuirman '
B Venerky, National Pres
Max Kam-^elman ar.a I
PnaMtat Seymour Fish-
H AFHU :f::c:ai5 frill U>
hair-

- I
GOV. REUBIN .\SKEW
president of the Greater Miami
Chapter: Harry "Hap Lev
ident: Dr. Sanford F. :-
lent of the Palm Beaca
Chapter, and Albert A :---
director of the Southeast Ri
Over 140 distin, ment
bers of the community ir.
sovernment. the arafeasJ nd
istrj are 5ervir.z on the Gold-
en Jubilee Commirt?-
headed by Arnold P. RDser.
"TheWaterNectar.and
the Rocks Pure Gold"
D.i Shakespeare dream of Ho' Spr -^<.
Aricansas, where Mountain Vallev Iruh 'he
water nectar, rises through rocks of marblf
Never, not even in Merrie England has one
uater delighted so many good people as has
Mountain Valley Water, the ageless water from
the wondrous spring
We welcome you to drink Mountain Valley
water, to know the thrill of truly w ondcrful
water, to bask in the splendor of its taste and
w holes-me effect, the water that is nature's
noblest regimen!
IHC
691-2280 563-5995
oMountain Valley
"Water J
mm
BASE

GRAND REOPENING
buy ony sandwich
get one free!!
HB. 13, 14 IS
WWW 'K^

Friday, February 7, 1975
*Jen #s#? Thridfian
Page 3-B
i.
Mayshie Can Not... Or Will Not... Retire
When Mayshie Friedberg re-
tired from his job as an elec-
trician at the usual retirement
age, he never thought for one
minute that he was retired.
Some time before that day,
Mayshie had started another
and the most challenging ca-
reer of his life ... a career
from which at the age of 93,
Mayshie can not, and will not,
retire.
FOR OVER 30 years. Mayshie
Friedberg has been inspiring
support for the annual cam-
paign of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Every few
days, the familiar figure, with
his wispy white beard and flow-
ing white hair, is seen at the
offices of Federation. He brings
in the fruits of his latest efforts
and starts out again with the
spirit and determination of a
~r*nvert. "?
Mayshie's efforts are helping
to support the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's 50 local, na-
tional and overseas beneficiaries.
Twenty-two of these social wel-
fare agencies and services are
helping to make Dade County a
better place in which to live.
PERHAPS this is why May-
shie says that he has never been
richer than now, working as a
volunteer fund-raiser for the
Combined Jewish Appeal Is-
rael Emergency Fund.
Mayshie's commitment is seen
daily on Miami Beach, where he
urges residents in any language
they will understand English,
Yiddish or his native Russian
to support Israel's people and
Jewish people here at home. He
tells them that the survival of
the Jewish people depends on
their support.
AND HIS perseverance tells
them that he means it.
Zionist Organization since 1951;
he lias been very active with the
United Way of Dade County
for the past 10 years, and is on
the executive terras of the He-
brew Li...;. -' Jerusalem,
Histadrut, the o^ National
Fund. Farband Labor Zicr.lst
and Paole Zion L.Z.O.
A member of the Zionist Or-
ganisation of America, B'nai
B'rith and Technion, Mayshie is
also active in the Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged, the
American Jewish Committee,
the American Jewish Congress
MAYSHIE FRIEDBERG
"I have very little patience
with those people who say they
can't find the time to help those
less fortunate," says Mayshie.
"IF I CAN find the time, I
know other people can and
they must. Support of the CJA-
IEF means not only survival for
a people in trouble, but also, a
quality of life of which all Jews
can be proud," Mayshie added.
In addition to his full-time
campaign job, Mayshie has a
long list of "spare" time activi-
ties. He is a member of the
Federation's Board of Gover-
nors, is active in its CJA-IEF
Hotel Division and was one of
the founders and past chairman
of the CJA-IEF Condominium
Division.
IN ADDITION, Mayshie is a
former chairman and has been
active in the Farband Labor
Beth Sholom School's Drama Dept.
Presenting 'Diary Of Anne Frank'
The Drama Department of Beth
Sholom's School for Living Juda-
ism will present "The Diary of
Anne Frank," at Temple Beth
Sholom of Greater Miami, 4144
Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Satur-
day at 8:00 p.m. and Sunday at
2:00 p.m.
The production is being pre-
sented as part of the Rabbi Leon
Kronish 30th Anniversary observ-
ance at "Beth Sholom, and is
funded by "the Leon Kronish In-
stitute for Living Judaism, an en-
dowment fund for the promotion
of Judaism through the arts.
Thirteen year old Joanne
Zaiac, -a junior high school stu-
dent, plays Anne Frank. In real
life, Anne, who was 15, spent
most of her teen years with her
parents in hiding from the Nazis
because they were Jews. It was
during these years of clandestine
life in Amsterdam that she wrote
her famous diary. Her most
poignant and memorable line
)
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.
All entries eligible for grand
Iprize of TRIP FOR TWO TO
'ISRAEL olus 40 other prizes.
MAIL ENTRIES TO:
Sabra International
Recipe Contest
c/o The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Florida 33101
NO PURCHASE NECESSARY
ENTER NOW!
reflecting the girl's unflagging
optimism was, "In spite of
everything, I still believe that
people are really good at heart."
Anne and all the occupants of
the secret hiding place, includ-
ing her parents, were seized by
the Nazis on August 4, 1944. In
March 1945, two months before
the liberation of Holland, Anne
died in the concentration camp at
Bergen-Belsen. Her father was
the sole survivor.
The teenagers chose the play
themselves as their way of honor-
ing Rabbi Kronish. One of their
reasons for choosing the play is
that the rabbi came to Miami to
lead the congregation at the very
time Anne was being arrested by
the Nazis. It was an event he has
always kept fresh for students ir.
the Beth Sholom religious school
and for members of the congre-
gation.
The play, dramatized by Fran
ces Goodrich and Albert Hackett.
is being directed by Jay Jensen,
the drama director of Beth Sho-
lom. The cast includes Lori Ros-
en, David Tumaroff. Michelle
Beko, David Ser, Gary Arkin.
Brian Kovler. Betty Sonne.
Gregory Marx. .Karen Ser, and
student assistant Mari Alschuler.
Tickets are available at the
temple office.
POSITIVE ATTITUDE?
N0N MATOHAUSTIC VIEW Of lift?
Divorced gal, mid 30's, interested
in meeting sincere gentleman with
a similar perspective. Write P.A ,
Box 2973, Miami 33101.
HEBREW TEACHER
Administrator, experienced, licens-
ed, M.A. Degree, latest techniques,
youth work, Junior congregation,
Bar-Sat Mitzvah, excellent refer-
ences. H.T., Box 2973, Miami, Ha.
33101.
and the Central Agency for
Jewish Education the last
four beinc members of Federa-
tion's family of agencies.
"MAYSHIE FRIEDBERG has
bev.n personally responsible for
generating an enormous amount
of support for the Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund campaign," said L.
Jules Arkin, Chairman of the
Federation's 1975 CJA-IEF.
"We at the Federation are
tremendously grateful for May-
shie's untiring efforts," Mr. Ar-
kin added.
Dr. Lechner Guest Speaker
The Surfside Women's League,
Inc., will feature Dr. Benjamin
Lechner of the Arthritis Founda-
tion as its guest speaker Monday
in the Surfside Town Hall. The
meeting time has been set for
8 p.m. instead of the usual 1
p.m., in order to give additional
people the opportunity to attend.
BBW Chapter Auction Feb. 8
Eleanor Roosevelt Chapter,
B'nai B'rith Women, will hold
its annual auction Saturday at
8 p.m. in the Bahai Room of
Dankers Motel 5816 SW 8th St.
The public is invited to attend.
HISTADRUT ECONOMIC CONFERENCE FOR ISRAEL
Come hear discussion on
"WHITHER WALTSTREET?"
and
"ISRAEL'S ECONOMIC CRISIS95
Tuesday, February 18th, 10:00 A.M.
The Fontainebleau
Admission free by reservation:
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
420 LINCOLN ROAD
SUITE 389
MIAMI BEACH
531-8702
1747 VAN BUREN
SUITE 840
HOLLYWOOD
927-1656
All Work Finished by Experts on Premises
Quickly Efficiently Promptly
FORT LAUDEROALE
23M L OAKLAND
PARA IIVD.
IE. Ctmtr: S. 1
564-4508
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
1230 HE 163'dSU
. 9478066 ^
UUDERDALE LAKES
REEf THEATER NJUA
Inttntctian
(MlMd rvl Blvd. i 441
4846565
CORAL GABLES
2422 rsiKt dt Inn Bill
4450367
i--,,V.fv^I.N;"F' la.d '-? 1 2" S M Pi'ifClOSfD SUNDAY


Page 4-B
^JewistncrkKan
Friday, February 7. 1975
1
I
li
E
&
e
h.
ol
A
U
r
cc
3
AT HWftjj HOgf W THE AMD
Board Of Directors
To Elect Officers
The board of directors of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens will meet Sunday at 9:30
a.m. in the home's Ruby Audi-
torium, to hold their annual elec-
tion of officers and receive a
series of reports on Douglas
Gardens' multi-faceted program
of geriatric care and develop-
ment.
"The meeting and election."
declared honorary president
Judge Irving Cypen, "is a vital
one, in view of this year's ambi-
tious expansion of facilities and
services, both at Douglas Gar
dens itself and in the community
at large.
"Douglas Gardens is pioneer-
ing a new and vigorous approach
fo the challenges of old age
care." said Judge Cypen. "We are
building a new 120-bed wing
here at the main facility, we've
opened up the country's first out-
patient mental health center serv-
ing the elderly and we've arted
the Legion Park-City of Miami
Senior Adult Day Center, the
first link in what we hope will
become a community-wide net-
work of recreational and educa-
tional facilities."
The morning's itinerary in-
cludes an opening address from
Judge Cypen, a report from
Building and Construction Com-
mittee chairman Sam. J. Heiman
on the soon to be constructed
120-bed addition and an in-depth
briefing from Judge Murray
Goodman on the newly opened
Douglas Gardens out-patient men-
tal health center.
Executive Director Fred D.
JUDGE IRVING CYPEN
Hilt will provide board members
with a report and slide presenta-
tion of the Legion Park opera-
tion.
"All of these projects are tre-
mendously challenging in scope
and execution." said Hirt. "That.'s
why Douglas Gardens is very
fortunate to have as its board of
directors a dynamic group of ac-
tion-oriented individuals whose
sense of community leadership is
an immeasurable asset to the
home's programs."
Also soeaking at Sunday's
meeting will be Marshall Wise.
Aaron Kravitz. Abraham J. Sal-
ter. Irvin Korach. Shari Silver-
man, Lilyan Beckerman, Fiances
Gerson, Helen Rechtschaffer and
LawTence Silverman.
Officers being installed by Temple Beth Solomon Sunday.
Feb. 16, include William I. Schusel, (left) Men's Club presi-
dent; Sophia Sternfield, Sisterhood president; Max Marin,
president of the temple, and Dr. David Raab, spiritual
leader of the congregation.
Temple Beth Solomon To Install
Rabbi, Cantor, Officers, Board
A gala installation of rabbi,
cantor and officers of Temple
Beth Solomon. "The Temple on
the Mall." Miami Beach, will take
place Sunday. Feb. 16, at noon
in the Deamille Hotel.
Mayor Harold Rosen will in-
stall Dr. David Raab as spiritual
leader of the congregation; Mor-
decai Yardeini as cantor; Max
Marin as president of the temple,
Mrs. Sophia Sternfield as presi-
dent of the Sisterhood, and Wil-
liam J. Schusel as president of
the Men's Club.
Other officers to be installed
are Irving Garber. chairman of
the board: Harry Glassman and
Haim Winer, vice presidents;
William J. Schusel. treasurer;
Mrs. Edythe D. Jiser. recording
secretary; Mrs. Mina Glickman.
financial secretary, and Samuel
Z. Sakrais. corresponding secre-
tary.
For t'io Sisterhood Hie f
ins will bo installed: Sadie Ax.)-
red. Mina Glickman and Molly
Jacobs, vice presidents; Goldine
Gilman. treasurer; Edna Laufer,
financial secretary; Esther Herz,
recording secretary; Bella Wein-
er. corresponding secretary, and
Shoshanah Raab, chaplain.
Men's Club officers include
Max Grossman and Louis Jacob-
son, vice presidents: Jacob R.
Weiner, recording secretary, and
Albert Laufer, treasurer-financial
secretary.
In addition all the memoes of
the board of the temple, Sister-
hood and Men's Club will also be
installed.
An orchestra will play foi
dancing and professional enter-
tainment will be featured. Over
400 reservations have been made,
including macv of city officials
and dignitaries.
Cantor Malovany
At Kneseth Israel
Cantor Joseph Malovany. in his
first Miami Beach engagement.
will appear for Sabbath services
at Kneseth Israel Congregation.
Friday, Feb. 14. at 6:00 p.m., and
Saturday. Feb. 15. at 0:30 a.m.
In addition, Kneseth Israel will
present Cantor Malovany in Con-
cert Sunday. Feb. 16. at 8:00 p.m.
Presently the principal Cantor
at the Fifth Avenue Synagogue
in New York City, Joseph Malo
vany, was born in Israel, and
started his singing career at the
age of 7 in the choir of the Bilu
Synagogue in Tel Aviv, becom-
ing its conductor at the age of
12.
Cantor Malovany won the bur-
sary of the American Israel Cul-
tural Foundation and concluded
his musical studies at the Tel
Aviv Music Academy and the
Royal Academy and Trinity Col-
lege London.
V24 SPACICRAET
Cuddy Cabin, 2!5 OMC, low
hours, good condition. See
Rick Grove Key Marina.
t;
"Brunch in the Garden" for North Dade women will be
held Feb 21 at the North Miami Beach home of Mrs. Phyl-
lis Cohen (left) by the Women's Division of the Great:-r
Miami Jewish Federa.ion. Mrs. Cohen adds a flower to the
decorative creation of cochairpersons (left to right) Mrs.
Paul Richman, Elaine Sponder and Mrs. Malcolm Mejster.
Amonq the quests at the Erunch will be Mrs. Pinchas Sap:r.
wife of the chairman of the Jewish Agency;-Mrs Elaine
Siris Winik, president of the National Woman's Division
of United Jewish Appeal, and guest soloist Valerie Vcn
Pechy, harpist with the Greater Miami Philharmonic Cr- ^
chestra. ______}
HISTADRUT ECONOMIC CONFERENCE FOR ISRAEL
Attention Canadian Friends of Histadrut!
You are cordially invited to attend
HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
CANADIAN RECEPTION
Tuesday, February 18th, 4:30 P.M.
The Foutaiuebleau
Admission free by reservation:
ISRAEL HISTADRUf FOUNDATION
420 LINCOLN ROAD
SUITE 389
MIAMI BEACH
531-8702
1747 VAN BUREN
SUITE 840
HOLLYWOOD
927-1656
id;0:0;rt;rt;O;OiO:O;;O;l:O:O:O;fi::O:O:O!O:ft:rt;{hO;O;O::O::*:5


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Friday, February 7, 1975
* Jew I sir ftcr/rAjr
Page 5-1
|. Sen. Lloyd Bentsen
.Visiting S. Florida
l-*
Sen. Lloyd Bentsen (D.-Tex.),
one of the frontrunners for the
1976 Democratic presidential
nomination, will be in South
landslide last November. An at-
torney, he was a B-24 squadron
commander in the U.S. Air Force
during World War II, and holds
the Distinguished Flying Cross.
Sen. Bentsen leaped to na-
tional attention when he was
selected by the Democratic Par-
ty to answer President Nixon's
1974 economic program, and
correctly stated that the then
chief executive's prediction of
continuing prosperity and de-
clining inflation was completely
wrong.
*
/ SEN. LLOYD BENTSEN
Florida Sunday and Monday for
a series of events highlighted by
a national celebration of his
54th birthday.
A key figure in his party's
efforts to form a comprehensive
economic program to combat
the twin perils of inflation and
recession, Sen. Bentsen will be
here just three days after the
formal entry of Sen. Henry M.
Jackson (D.-Wash.) into the
presidential sweepstakes.
Both men are key supporters
of the State of Israel and of So-
viet Jewry, and each man lias
spoken before large audiences in
South Florida on behalf of the
American Zionist Federation.
Sen. Bentsen will speak at a
10:30 a.m. breakfast Sunday at
Temple Fmanu-F.l, Miami Beach.
Admission is open to the general
lc, according to Lawrence
Schantz, chairman of the 35th
Anniversary Temple Sunday
Breakfflst Forum Series. The
Senator will speak at 11 a.m.,
with a question and answer
l-e:iud following.
A live.-. television' program,
"Floiida rForum" will feature
Sen. Bentsen at 1 p.m. Sunday I
over VVCKT (NBC-Ch. 7). Sun-
day night. Sen. Bentsen will be
honored at private receptions
.red by the Zionist Fed-
m and by the Democratic
Women's .Club of Dade County,
both event*-slated for Coral Ga-

i v's schedule consists of
a breakfast for Dade County
Democratic leadership caclled by
Executive Committee Chairman
Mike Abrams, a live appearance
at 9 ajn. bri the television pro-
gram, "AM Miami," over WPLG
(ABC, Ch. .10) and a meeting
with Black Democratic leader-
ship in downtown Miami.
After an 11:30 a.m. news con-
ference, Sen. Bentsen will ad-
dress the Dade County Bar As-
sociation at a noon luncheon.
He will leave Miami Monday
afternoon after his most inten-
sive appearance here since ad-
dressing 4,000 persons at the Is-
rael Independence Day celebra-
tion in. Miami Beach last year.
A member of the powerful
Senate Finance and Joint Eco-
nomic Committees, he also serv-
es on the key Public Works
Committee and is chairman of
the Senate Transportation, Fi-
nancial Markets and Economic
Growth Subcommittees.
He was national chairman of
the 1974 Democratic Senate
Campaign Committee, and spoke
in more than 25 states to key
the Democratic Congressional
Commanders Club
Installation Set
Michael Schechter, acting chair-
man of the Commanders Club of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
United States, announces that its
first installation of officers will
be held Sunday at 6:00 p.m. at
the Carillon Hotel, Miami Beach.
Following the installation cere-
mony, which will be held in a
private room, the croup will ad-
journ to the dining room for
dinner and show. Reservations
must be made in advance by call-
ing Mr. Schechter or Arnold
Novins. Everyone is invited to
attend.
The next meeting of the club
will be held Sunday, March 9,
at 9 a.m.
Leaders of the Jewish community in the Homestead-Naran-
ja area gathered Jan. 26 for a rally on behalf of the 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Together
for the event were (left to right) Herman Marks; guest
speaker Zvi Garcy, Director of Immigration for the Jewish
Agency; Abe Silver. and-Sidney Peckett.
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Page 6-B
+J*ist fork/for
Committee for Labor Israel, will
abo participate.
\ major event during the con-
ference Will be a Continental
Breakfast for members of the
Labor Zionist Alliance Sunday
morning, where a new program
will be launched jointly by the
Alliance and the Foundation. Dr.
Friday. February 7. 1975
Judah J. Shapiro. Alliance presi-
dent, will speak, and I. K. Gold-
stein, Alliance vice president, will
preside.
For further information and
ticket reservations, contact the
office of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation. 420 Lincoln Rd.,
Suite 389, Miami Beach.
ZE'EV SHER
MOE LEVIN
DR. SOL STEIN
DR. LEON KRONISII
h
Pinhas Sapir To Be Honored
At Histadrut Awards Banquet
One of the leading personali-
ties in world Jewish affairs will
be honored at the closing ban-
qquet of the annual Histadrut
Economic Conference for Israel
slated for the Fontainebleau from
Feb. 16-19.
Delegates and guests at the
four-day conclave will join in a
tribute to Pinhas Sapir. chairman
of the Jewish Agency and former
Finance Minister of Israel at the
gala Awards Banquet Wednesday
evening. Feb. 19.
The visit of Mr. SaDir to Miami
Beach especially to attend the
gathering of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation is the fulfillment of
a promise he had made several
years ago to come when the
Foundation had reached a new
plateau of S36 million in deferred
^.ifts for the social, educational,
health and welfare programs of
Histadrut in Israel.
According to Dr. Sol Stein,
Foundation president, this goal
has just been reached.
An astute economist who help-
ed L-jael plow through the heavy
Israeli Scientist Coming To Florida For Symposium
Prof. David Danon. head of 1601 NYV 12th Ave.
the Department of Biological
infrastructure at the Weizmann
Institute of Science. Rehovot. Is-
rael, is enroute to Florida to
participate in a symposium.
"Physiology and Pathology of
Human Aging" sponsored by the
University of Miami Depart-
ments of Physiology. Biophysics
and Microbiology, Feb. 6-7 at
Mailman Center Auditorium,
Dr. Danon. a physician turned
scientist, served as a flight sur-
geon during the Yom Kippur
War and is the inventor of the
Heart Potential Detector, a
pocket sized electro-cardiograph
used effectively for battlefield
wounded and accident victims in
order to rush aid for those that
can be saved.
BARRY COLLEGE
REAL ESTATE COURSE
PRINCIPLES & PRACTICES
FEB. 17-MARCH 31 MONDAY & WEDNESDAY
APRIL 8 MAY 22 TUESDAY & THURSDAY
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AT EXIT 24 ON THE TURNPIKE
financial seas of recent years.
Mr. Sapir perceived the im- (
portance of the Foundation^ ap-
proach to the long-term financing
of humanitarian projects in Is-;
rael. and heartily endorsed its'
efforts.
Previous recipients of the
Award pre Arthur J. Goldberg,
former Supreme Court Justice
and U.S. Ambassador to the
United Nations, the first National
Chairman of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation, who received its S20!
Million Award in 1971. and Rab
bi Leon Kronish. chairman of the
Foundation's board of directors,
who received its S23 Million
Award in 1973.
Amort i; those slated to pay
tribute to Mr. Sapir are Founda-
tioa officers Rabbi Leon Kronish. I
chairman of the national board
of directors: William H. Sylk of
Philadelphia, conference chair-
man, and Dr. Stein.
Bernard B. Jacobson, executive
vice president of the National
visitourPifsr/ce
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Sunday, February 16th, 7:30 P.M.
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Jay, February 7, 1975
+Jenisti fhricftor
Paae 7-B
*i
Rosemary's Thyme
By ROSEMARY FIRMAN
V
One evening in Denver recent-
ly, Martin Fiive, Miami attorney,
posed a question to his dinner
companions which evoked a great
deal of loud silence. The ques-
tion: name your top three choices
T^Kur President, in order of prcfer-
^Hnce. What is interesting about
he question is that most people
""""can not think of one choice, much
less three.
Scoop Jackson's name is usual-
ly mentioned, but with a notice-
able lack of enthusiasm. Are his
motives unselfish? And then
there's often a tentative mention
of Gerald Ford, but most peordp?
either don't think he's qualified,
or don't think he'll run. After
Jackson and Ford, the mind goes
blank.
Because about the best name
I could come up with was Elliot
Richardson, and that name more,
'1 suspect, because he reminds me
of Clark Kent than for any in-
rinsic value in Richardson him-
elf; I decided to borrow Martin
Fine's idea and take a poll of my
own.
Always the question was greet-
ed with scratching of head and
then shaking of head. When the
answers finally came, they went
like this:
Angle Rietz, wife of Ken Rietz,
daughter of Miamians Bill and
o Miller: Sen. Bill Brock, Veep
Rockefeller. Gerald Ford.
Who, you may be wondering
is Bill Brock? Brock was the
congressional liaison for the
Young Voters for Nixon which
Angie headed. Her husband. Ken,
was also with the Committee to
_ ..Reelect the President and is now
active in California politics.
' Both Angie and Ken, after a
: recent trip to Washington, are
convinced that Ford will not run
] and that what the country needs
is a fresh Republican face.
Brock, from Tennessee, is talk-
ing to friends about publicly
announcing a philosophical break
with the Ford administration,
then announcing his own can-
didacy. He has friends at Time
Magazine who might give him
some of the publicity he needs
in order to launch a national
campaign.
-s!r Bill Moyers, of Bill Moyers
Journal, on National Educational
Television, before he left for
Europe, bemoaned the lack of
ualified. electrifying candidates.
Perhaps what is needed, Moy-
ers opined, is a non-political man,
who, through a grassroots effort,
would come on the national
Bcene.
Moyers does know who he
doesn't like: Rockefeller, Percy, [
Birch Bayh (both "lightweights"),
Kennedy and Ford. On the posi-
tive side, he wonders about Reu-
ben Askew, but admits not know-
ing enough about him. Once fond
Of Walter Mondale, he now thinks
Mondale does not have the neces-
sary wide appeal.
ft ft ft
David Snsskind, of the David
Susskind Show: Bill Moyers is his
rcandidate for President. If you
saw his interview with Moyers,
Susskind all but kissed Moyers'
ring. .
Sherwood Weiser, hotel man:
Sen. Muskie. He thinks he's
bright and able and that his over-
actin to press criticism in 1972
isnlays sensitivity, not weakness.
Henry Kimme'man, ex-treasur-
r of George McGovern's cam-
aign, cho?? to my artonishmnt
Georcc McGovern again. "He's
till the best candidate. The
trouble is, he wont run." Hi-;
next two choices Pre Frank
Church and Morris L'dall.
ir & *
Dick Senior, of Miami, thinks
George Wallace will win the!
Democratic nomination. His wife '
Diane could only shudder at the
thought.
Eugene McCarthy: Ex-Senator
Eugene McCarthy.
In Aspen for a lecture, Mc-
Carthy told friends that he hopes
to run as a third party candidate,
to avoid the primary route. This
might be a wise move, as Mc-
Carthy after one day in the Colo-
rado cold, developed bronchial
pneumonia, and one needs more
stamina than that for primaries.
Robert Wycoff, vice president
in charge of planning, Atlantic
Richfield: Nelson Rockefeller.
Henry Catto, chief of protocol,
for Dr. Kissinger and President
Ford: Gerald Ford. "Ford will
run. And he is a very bright man
and the most refreshing man
we've had in the White House
since Harry Truman. And be-
sides, I'm in love with Betty
Ford."
What pervades all the answers
except Catto's is a sense of be-
wildered despair: Can ther.?
really be such a dearth of candi-
dates? Can the pickings really be
so slim?
If you're like me, you return
to scratching your head, and then
shaking it.
Lehman Appointed
To Select Labor
Subcommittee
Congressman William Lehman
(D., Fla.) has won a seat on the
important Select Labor Subcom-
mittee of the House Education
and Labor Committee.
"Emergency jobs legislation is
written in the Select Labor Sub-
committee. With unemployment
in Dade County above the na-
tional average, the work of this
Subcommittee is vital to the men
and women in my District who
have already lost their jobs or
whose jobs are being threatened
by the deepening recession," said
Congressman Lehman.
Congressman Lehman will also
continue to serve on the General
Education and Select Education
Subcommittees.
The Select Education Cubcom-
mittee is responsible for social
services to older Americans and
rehabilitation of the handicapped.
On the Post Office and Civil
Service Committee, Congressman
Lehman gained a seat on the
Postal Service Subcommittee.
Barbara Weintraub, a direc-
tor oi the American Cancer
Society's Dade County unit
and past president of the '
Greater Miami Women's Golf
Assn., is the Cancer Socis- I
ty's representative on the
Doral Eastern Open Golf
Tournament board of direc-
tors. She is servinq with Dick
Anderson of the Miami Dol-
phins, chairman of the ce- j
lebrity dinner that will be a ,
part of the tournament activ- I
ities, and Joe Subers, a local !
insurance executive who is ;
general chairman of the
3150,000 March 13-16 event.
Sky Lake Honors
Man And Woman
Of Year Sunday
Sky Lake Synagogue, 18151 NE;
19th Ave., North Miami Beach,
will hold its annual "Man and i
Woman of the Year" celebration
Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
William Moses and Mrs. Mollie
Kerner will bo honored for their
tireless devotion and work for
the synagogue, Nathan Spiegel,
president, announced.
Rshhi Dov Bidnick, spiritual
leader of Sky Lake Synagogue,
announces also that Rabbi Dr.
Jacob Weinstein, an executive
member of the World Mizrachi
Movement, who has served as
Chief Rabbi in South Africa, will
address the congregation on
"Aliyah to Israel." '
Mrs. Anita Brender. Sister-
hood president, invited the entire
community to the program and
announced that there will be en-
tertainment and refreshments.
mink
Twice!
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When it comes to catering
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Carlos Fernandez. Cater-
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OURSCkliTBAR
Saturday, February 8th
$50,000 BOUGAINVILLEA
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Racing daily except Sunday now thru March 4th.
Gates Open 11:00 a.m. Weekdays and 10:30 a.m.
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to Clubhouse. For information or reservations,
phone: (Dade) 887-4341; (Broward) 921-0169
or 921-0163. Sorry, no one under 18 admitted.
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Pag 8-B
^JmistifhrkHar
Friday, February-:?/ 197a
M 0B ^1 E^BT Aon ** *
^^J BOP-- "^^BB
1*1 KJ OBf 9
A '^B 1 tafiA ry-^&I ok* fL. -! ~m htf
i \ !v ^^*^^^~ -~< Br .* 1 > bar ^Mm''rWm -
Benefactors of ihe Greater Miami Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund from the South Dade area met Jan. 17 at the
home of Mrs. Richard Sepler. Guests for the highly-suc-
cessful parlor meeting included Mrs. Alberto Deller and
Mrs. Sidney Poland (seated) and (standing) South Dade
Campaign Coordinator Mrs. Morton Marcus, Mrs. Marshall
Harris, and Miami Beach Campaign Coordinator Mrs. Don-
ald Lefton.
Women from the Coral Gables-South Miami area enjoyed
a Jan. 17 parlor meeting at the home of Mrs. Richard
Sapler (second from right), held on behalf of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division 1975 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund. Seen to-
gether at the event were Mrs. Allen Greenwald and South
Dade Patron Chairman Mrs. Sol Center (left) and Mrs. Wil-
liam Rafkind (right).
Theodore Bikel
To Speak At
Brandeis Dinner
Singer, actor, folk singer and
writer Theodore Bikel will be
principal speaker at the 20th an-
nual dinner sponsored on behalf
of Brandeis University by its
Palm Beach friends, Saturday,
Feb. 15, at The Breakers in Palm
Beach.
More than 700 friends of the
university from throughout the
nation are expected to attend the
dinner, which will climax several
days of meetings by the Brandeis
Board of Trustees and other
groups affiliated with the Uni-
versity.
The dinner, which will also be
highlighted by addresses by.
Brandeis President Marver H.
Bernstein and University Chan-
cellor Abram L. Sachar, is among
Brandeis' most important annual
functions and is being planned
by a large, natonal committee of
Brandeis Trustees, Fellows and
President's Councilors as well as
members of the University's Na-
tional Women's Committee and
other associates of the University.
Lawrence A. Wien of New
York City and Palm Beach, a
Brandeis Trustee and former
chairman of the Brandeis Board
of Trustees, is honorary chairman
of the dinner.
Police Dept. Presentation
The Miami Beach Police De-
partment, the Community Ac-
tion Agency, and the Mental
Health Association of Dade
County, in collaboration with
the Miami Beach Park and Rec-
reation Department will present
"Live Without Fear," an extra-
ordinary presentation which in-
cludes four separate areas of
personal safety, film and discus-
sion, Thursday, Feb. 20, at 6
p.m. in the South Shore Com-
munity Center, 833 Sixth St.,
Miami Beach. Refreshments will
be served.
Continental Kosher Delicatessen
Morrison & Schiff
Provisions
Rabbi Soloveitchiic
8393 Bird Road, Miami, Fla.
226-4031 226-4032 226-1744
FREE
DELIVERY
6 PARTY PLANS FOR YOUR HOME BUFFET
1 Party Platter
*Co!d Cuts (of your choice)
Potato Salad *> n
Col* Slaw >0.J
Pickle & Relish Tray per person
Rye Bread one' Kaner tails, Mastard
2 Party Delight
Assorted Hot Hors D'Oeuvres
Cold Cuts
Potato Salcd c oc
Cole Slaw ?*
Rye Bread ond Dinner Roll* per person
Pickle and Relish Tray
3 Celebrity Party
Assorted Hot Hors D'Oeuvres
Chopped Liver NUM
Cracker or Party Bye Bread
Cold Curs
Potato Salad
Cole Slaw
Pickle & Relish Tray
Rye Bread and Oiaaer Balls
Assarted Miniatare Banish
$4.95
per person
4 Continental
Sandwich Trays
King She Sandwiches cat in 3rd< c_ -A
Potato Salad Cole Slaw >/.50
Pickle A Relish per person
5 Ready te Eat
Roast Turkey
Carved (Sliced aad put back on frame)
$2.25
Stuffing
Gravy
Cranberry Sauce
per !b.
(raw weight)
6 Assorted Smoked
Fish Platters
White Fish
Lax-Nova
Carp
Tuna
Egg Salad
Lettace
Tomato
Cucumber
Green Pepper
Bermuda Onion
$4.25 F** Person
BAGELS AND DINNER ROLLS
CREAM CHEESE (PACKAGED SEPARATELY)
ASSORTED MINIATURE DANISH
1/3 lb. of cold cuts per person
of your choice
Roast Beat Tongue
Corned Beef Rolled Beef
Turkey Sclomi
Pastrami Spiced Beef
Bologna
Suggestions
Staffed Derma Egg Rolls
Potato Pancofco Fried Kreplach
Noodle Pudding Potato Knishe
Potato Pudding Ka'Jia Knishe
Franks in Blankets Meat Knisb*
Sweat and Sour Meat Balls
Plastic Haiti, forks, Knives um4 Napkins fa be IhcIvM with each order.
(U4tr Rabbinical Supervision of Rabbi A. I. Sofro)
Billie Susan Wolinsky Becomes t\
The Bride Of Jerrold Alan Coff
Billie Susan Wolinsky became
the bride of Jerrold Alan Coff
Saturday, Jan. 18, at Temple
Emanu-El. The ceremony was
conducted by Rabbi Irving Lchr-
man and a reception for the
couple followed in the Grand
Ballroom of the Temple.
The bride, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Wolinsky, 1705
NK 191st St., was served by
Lynn Turett, maid of honor, and
Denise Andrews, matron of hon-
or. Bridesmaids were Debby
Davis, Abbey Rosenfeld and
Jennie Szimanski.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mrs. Shirley Coff, Hemispheres
Apts., Hallandale, and Martin
Coff of Philadelphia. The
groomsmen included David Wil-
kes, best man, and ushers Beri-
jie Sperling, Harvey Rudd, Ira
Kirschbenbaum and John Szi-
manski. Ring bearer was Russell trip to California the newly.
Rudd and flower girl was Lisa weds will reside in San Diego,
Quadri. Calif., where the. groom, is at-
Following a honeymoon motor tending law school.
MRS. JERROLD A. COF*
2
Mid-Winter Petite Luncheon Will
Salute Temple's Netv Life Members
Mrs. Morris (Martha Jo)
Fruchtman has been named
chairman of the Temple F.manu-
El Mid-Winter Petite Luncheon,
honoring life members, which
will be held at noon Feb. 19 in
the Friedland Ballroom of the
Miami Beach congregation, 1701
Washington Ave.
Mrs. Robert R. Frank has
been named decorations chair-
man and Mrs. Meyer Levinson
is life membership secretary,
according to Mrs. Richard
Schwarz, Sisterhood president.
Highlight of the salute to new
life members of Miami Beach's
largest synagogue will be a re-
view of the book, 'Kissinger,"
by Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El.
Mrs. Fruchtman, a national
leader for Women's American
ORT and other aid-to-Israel or-
Mizrachi Women
Planning Purim
Bake-Off Contest
Shalvah Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women will hold its
exciting Purim Bake off contest
on Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. in the
home of Mrs. Clifford Restler.
2981 N. Bay Rd.
Mrs. Alex Paul, president, an
nounces many surprises in con-
junction with the contest. Old
and new members are invited
with their guests.
tr.. -tr -6
Mrs. Sam Krieger, president of
Shalom Chanter has scheduled a
regular meeting; "Tuesday at 1
p.m.. in the clubroom of 100
Lincoln Rd.
t> t> it
Miami Beaeb Chapter will meet
at Washington Federal Auditori
urn, 1234 Washington Ave., Tues
day at 1 p.m.. Mrs. Rachel Katz
is president.
"Women and Safety" will be
the topic of police officer Linda
Saunders guest speaker at the
meeting of Geula Chapter Wed-
nesday at Beth Israel Congrega-
tion. 40th St. and Chase Ave. on
Miami Beach. Gertrude Esterman
is program vice president; Freda
Oster is president. The public is
invited.
& H
Hadar Chapter president Mrs.
Hyman Chabner announces a
regular meeting Thursday, Feb
20. at 1 p.m. at the Chase Fed-
eral on 41st Street.
& -Cr &
Aviva Chapter luncheon and
Purim meeting Monday, Feb. 24,
at 1 p.m. at the First Federal
2750 Oral Way. will be sponsor
ed by Mrs. Esther Solomon.
ganizations, noted that the re-
view will take place at the time
that Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger resumes his Middle
East peace negotiations.
Others who will take part in
the luncheon include Mrs. 11 -
Ha user, membership vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Max Dinisman, pro-
gram chairman; and Mrs. }', ::-
jamin Beloff, chaplain.
Advance reservations are re-
quired, and may be made at the
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood of-
fice.
X
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(BUd 6* rotund
COL. J*
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Friday. February 7, 1975
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Page 9-1

I

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.
; /Vrt 14 d J
The alumna of the "Minuet
Class" of Eastern District High
School, Brooklyn, N.Y., will be
celebrating its 50th anniversary
Friday evening at the Hyatt
House, with 6 p.m. cocktails and
7 p.m. dinner. The girls have
been meeting twice a year for
over 25 years. Among those at-
tending will be Mr. and Mrs.
Mike Gerson, New York City;
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Liftman, Hal-
landale; Mr. and Mrs. Nat Wi-
land, Mr. and Mrs. George
< o;iji. Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Oroewmui. and Mr. and Mrs.
Meyer Beckerman, Miami Beach;
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Hellman
and-Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kauf-
man, Pompano Beach; Mr. and
Mr*. Sam King, Ft. Lauderdale;
Mr. and Mrs. Lou FlnkeLstein,
West Palm Beach; Estelle De-
gutz, Miami Beach; Anna Baron,
Jean Kaaen and Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Smlthllne, New York City;
Mr. and Mrs. Sid 1 ishnuui.
Kings Point, N.Y.; Mr. aad Mrs.
Phil Shaft*!, Ft. Lauderdale;
Estelle Goodman, Wyneote, Pa.;
Mr. and Mrs. Sara Haner, Lake-
wood, N.J".; Mr. and Mrs. Nat
Burwln Bal Harbour, and Dr.
and Mrs. Gilbert Sherman, Free-
port, N.Y.
is ic &
Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Green-
bram hosted the Oneg Shabbat
at Beth Kodesh Congregation
last Friday night in honor of
the women who supervise its
kitchen- Leah Kleber, Elsa
Kreutzcr. Esther Solomon, Ereda
Staid, Rebecca Goodfriend,
Becky Rernie and Alyce Wordes.
More than 50 men and women
wn
who teach in Temple Sinai's re-
ligious education program were
honored at Sabbath eve services
at North Dade's Reform congre-
gation last Friday evening.
The teachers, whose students
range in age from under three
years in the synagogue's Nur-
sery School, to 11th and 12th
graders in the High School de-
partment were publicly praised
by the synagogue's rabbi, Ralph
P. Klngsley, for the outstanding
work that they are doing for
the cause of Jewish education.
More than 500 young people
learn anything from Hebrew to
Jewish cooking to Bible in class-
es that are held every day of
the week, except on the Sab-
bath. Mrs. Stephanie Plum is
the synagogue's director of edu-
cation. Mrs. Trudy Zadan heads
the Nursery School, which has
a waiting list of students.
C? & &
Robert Schwartz of North Mi-
ami Beach High School won first
prize with his three selected pic-
tures in the photography contest
held at the Dade County School
Work Program Convention Dc.
5. Robert presently works as a
volunteer through the Mount
Sinai Medical Center's Auxiliary
Program in the hospital Bio
Photography Department where
he has gained the experience he
feels was necessary to win the
first prize. After further univer-
sity education, Robert hopes to
enter the School of Bio Medical
and Life Sciences Photography
at Mount Sinai Medical Center.
ft ir &
Girt Bosak. who is affiliated
with the Greater Miami office
serving the needs of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, re-
galed the members of Temple
Sinai of Atlanta's Chaverah
Group with a program entitled
"Instant YiddishAnd Stories to
Match" recently. The group met
in the Dunwoody. Ga., home of
Eric and Doris Bossak, temple
members.
ft ft
Purim Tradition
Includes Serving
Maxwell House
The Festival of Purim starts
on the eve of the holiday .
when the family hears the story
of Queen Esther.
It's a tradition. .
And so is serving Maxwell
House Coffee.
Maxwell House's "good to the
last drop" flavor never varies.
So it's become the favorite cof-
fee at holiday gatherings and a
tradition in Jewish homes for
half a century.
Enjoy the traditions of your
heritage this Purim. And enjoy
traditional Maxwell House Cof-
fee with family and friends.
Both Instant and Regular Max-
well House should be on your
Purim shopping list!
Valentine Party Feb. 17
The Ladies Auxiliary of Ge-
orge Gershwin Lodge. Knights
of Pythias, will host a Valentine
Party for lodge members and
their wives Monday, Feb. 17, at
8 p.m., in the Surfside Commu-
nity Center, 9301 Collins Ave.,
according to Mrs. Philip Sahl
and Mrs. Simon Endeweldt, who
serve as the publicity commit-
tee. The Auxiliary presidium is
comprised of Mrs. Francis Gans
and Mrs. Abraham Fineerman.
Hebrew Culture Club Meeting
At Temple Or Olom Sunday
The Hebrew Culture Club, now
in its second year of existence,
wishes to invite all those inter-
ested in becoming members to a
meeting Sunday at 8:00 p.m. in
Temple Or Olom.
Aims of the Hebrew Culture
Club are to encourage the use of
Hebrew as its working and
operating language and to further
the cultural activities of its mem-
bers through music, art, films,
and literature of Hebrew themes
and objects.
Presently, members are en-
gaged in furthering and perfect-
ing their knowledge and pro-
nounciation as well as their ver-
satility in Hebrew with English
translations for those still not
adept in the language.
At its last meeting, the He-
brew Culture Club held elections
and voted in a new slate of of-
ficers including Isabelle Price,
president; Lucille LeClair, vice
president; Frances Bitterman,
recording secretary; Lynn Ker-
mish. corresponding secretary;
Dona Hill, Sunshine chairperson;
Beryl Clein, treasurer, and Eva
Friedl and Nyman Margolis,
executive council.
Founder and sponsor of the,'
club is Mrs. Sarah Cohen, a teach-
er in the Dade County school
system.
AJCongress' North Dade
Council Meeting Feb. 13
The North Dade Regional
Council-Skylake, Stephen Wise,
and Mar I .en members of
American Jewish Congress wiH
hold its monthly meeting Thurs-
day, Feb. 13, at 12:30 p.m. in the
Zodiac Room of the First Fed-
eral Savings and Loan, 18301
Biscaync Blvd., North Miami
Beach.
The program will ieature
"Goals and Accomplishments of
American Jewish Congrats," a
panel discussion with Mrs. ZcMa
Salomon, CIA chairman; Mrs.
Sadie Levine, membership chair-
man and Mrs. Edythe Wahrsing-
er, CLSA chairman. Guest speak-
er will be Mrs. Sol Berlin, vice
president, Florida Women's Di-
vision, and Special Events chair-
man, American Jewish Congress.
Friends and neighbors are wel-
come.
3<1i
ESKIMO SCULPTURE
LEATRICE LINDEN TAPESTRIES
MEMBER
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