The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02402

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


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Full Text
iJTewisli Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UMTY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 7
Miami, Florida Friday, February 14, 1975
60c by Mall
Three Sections
25 cents
-
MATTER OF NATIONAL INTEREST
Dr. K. in Middle East
Israel Support
Not Sentimental, For New T,7 at Peace
Church Declares
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen.
Frank Church (D., Idaho) told
a group of some 150 Jewish lead-
ers in Scarsdale why he supports
miltary and economic aid to Is-
rael but not to South Vietnam.
Church said the war in Viet-
nam is a civil war between two
despotisms while Israel is a dem-
ocratic country determined to
defend itself against enemies
who have said they want to an-
nihilate her.
IN ADDITION, Vietnam re-
quires American troops while Is-
rael has never asked for soldiers
from the United States, he said.
Church, a member of the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee, spoke here at a fund-raising
meeting of the United Jewish Ap-
peal in Westchester County.
He noted that this was the
first time he had been asked to
address a meeting raising funds
for Israel. Church declared that
most of all Southeast Asia did
not involve any economic or
strategic importance for the
United States while the Middle
Baa*, was the crossroads of the
world.
He said support for Israel "is
not a sentimental matter ... it
is beyond this a matter of our
own national interest.
"IF WE were ever to see the
day that the Syrian and Egyp-
tian forces, armed by the Rus-
sians, were to roll over Israel
that day would bring the Soviet
Union to an unprecedented po-
sition of influence and control in
Continued on Page 7-A
SEN. CHURCH
1. tilill.itfU., 'IWWfll
Arabs Bid For
U.S. Killing
NEW YORK (JTA) Arab
businessmen have been busily
conducting a series of ventures
in this country aimed at buying
into or buying out several large
banks in Michigan and Califor-
nia.
Their efforts were stymied in
Pontiac, Michigan and San Jose,
California, but an effort in De-
troit appears to be having a
measure of success.
At the same time, southern
Black Mayors have been quietly
Continued on Page 3-A
No Recognition
For PLO 15-A
JERUSALEM Secretary
of State Henry Kissinger
was to return here Thurs-
day following talks with
Egyptian President Sadat in
Cairo and President Assad
in Damascus.
Dr. Kissinger arrived in
the Middle East on Monday
for a meeting with Israel's
Prime Minister Yitzhak Ra-
bin, and while the substance
of the agenda was kept se-
cret, three things emerged:
DR. KISSINGER revealed
that with any luck, meaning
some progress in his meetings in
the three capitals, he would be
returning to the Middle East
Mar. 10 for another round;
He did not rule out other
means of achieving peace be-
tween Israel and the Arab na-
tions than his own step-by-step
diplomacy, although he express-
ed gratitude that Israel sup-
ported this method;
Kissinger's willingness to
be open-minded about "other
Continued on Page 15-A
IN HEATED SESSION
WJC Gives Nod
To Goldmann
Dunger of U.S. Isolation 7-A
Soviet Jewry and Two Errors 11 -A
JERUSALEM Some 600 delegates to the Sixth Plenary
Session of the World Jewish Congress reacted angrily when their
request was denied Sunday for a secret ballot.
In the face of angry debate over the issue, Dr. Nahum Gold-
mann was reelected president.
DR. GOLDMANN, 80, seemed impassive as Yosef Klarman,
delegate of the Herut bloc, who had demanded the secret ballot,
declared: "Dr. Goldmann, most of the people of Israel do not
support you."
Klarman urged the octogenarian to "withdraw your candi-
dacy."
Herut inaugurated a campaign to unseat Goldmann weeks be-
fore the plenary opened here.
THE HERUT right-wingers are one of the major focal points
for a non-negotiable attitude toward concessions to the Arabs,
particularly of the West Bank.
"Do not take Goldmann lightly," Klarman warned the dele-
Continued on Page 11-A
Sadat Says One Thing in West --
And Altogether Another in Egypt
Agranat Report Branded
Whitewash of War Chiefs
By UZI BENZIMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
wholly unexpected reaction to
t:;e Agranat Committee's final
report on the Yom Kippur War
;>ublic resentment and indig-
nation against the committee it-
self appeared to emerge this
week.
Most Israelis, including the
leading political and miltary
commentators, are hard put to
compose an intelligible picture of
; IMMMMOMMIHK
the panel's overall findings and
recommendations from the tiny
segment made public last week
42 pages out of a document
more than 1,500 pages long.
THE FEELING here is that
the committee underestimated
the public's intelligence and its
ability to absorb unpleasant facts
about shortcomings of the po-
litical, as well as military lead-
ership during the war.
Continued on Page 11-A
French Goodies Listed 6-A
By CHERYL MALSERT
PARIS (JTA)Israeli foreign
minister Yigal Allon has criti-
cized France for selling arms to
Egypt and said that the best way
for France and the rest of Europe
to help end the conflict in the
Middle East would be to abstain
from making any declarations
that the Arabs "might be tempt-
ed to misinterpret."
"The more deliveries there are
of military material to Arab
countries around Israel, the
greater is the risk of war," the
Israel foreign minister declared.
ALLON WAS interviewed in
the French weekly news maga-
zine. "Le Point," subsequent to
the state visit in France of Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat.
The Israeli foreign minister. ex-
Continued on Page 2-A
CALLS REPORTS 'EXAGGERATED'
Schlesinger Says Israel's
Tank Warfare Was Poor
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary of Defense James R.
Schlesinger said here that "de-
ficiencies" in Israeli tank tactics
during the Yom Kippur War
rather than faults in American
tanks led to 'substantially exag-
gerated" accounts of the effec-
tiveness of anti-tank missiles
used against Israel in that war.
He said the same exaggeration
applied to the effectiveness of
anti-aircraft missiles against Is-
raeli aircraft but did not elabo-
rate.
SCHLESINGER MADE his
statements in reply to questions
at the Center for Strategic and
International Studies at George-
town University where he spoke
on the decline of American mili-
tary power and the concurrent
Continued on Page 7-A

i .
Percy 'Explanation' Unconvincing
WASHINGTON(JTA)After his two meetings with Jewish
leaders in Chicago last Thursday. Illinois Republican Sen. Charles
Percy recognized that he had failed to convince them of his latest
views regarding the Israeli-Arab conflict, particularly that the Pales-
tine Liberation Organizations leader Yasir Arafat is now "a rela-
tively moderate" antagonist.
His advice and warning? in phiir if.
Chicago and in Jerusalem earlier dozen leaders of the PnbUc^A
proved unacceptable both to the fairs Committee of the Jewish
United Fund of Chicago who had
asked to meet with hirn at his
office in the Federal Building
and to the approximately 150 per-
sons who gathered later in the
same building at a -os^ion that
Percy himself had oi ganized to
explain his comments.
SOME AT the larger session
left well before it adjourned.
Later at a news conference,
Percy oberved Thai "some of my
many lifelong friends were deep-
ly, deeply troubled," and "I
could well have lost their votes
and their support.''
The Senator appeared deeply
Continued on Page 5A
SEN. PERCY


Page 2-A
vJewisHkrHiar
Friday, February 14, 1975
i
Different Sadat Words for West, Egypt
Continued from Page 1-A
pected himself in France on a
slate visit in March, declared that
he hoped for good results from
his visit, but the purchase of
arms was not one of his objec
tives.
He also commented on the
Egyptian French agreement to
construct, with French technical
aid, a nuclear-powered electric
plant near Alexandria.
In Alton's estimation, it is too
early for Eypt to construct an
atomic plant, since the Aswan
dam has not yet been fully ex-
ploited.
HOWEVER, the Fr.reign Min-
ister continued. "If this project
is to come to execution, the im-
portant thing to know is how
France will watch over this civil
nuclear energy in order that it
not be used to military ends."
During the Egyptian Presi-
dents visit to France, he declar-
ed that the situation in the Mid-
dle Fast must b? cleared up
within three months to avoid
an all-out war. The Egyptian
President s condition for negotia-
tion was Israeli withdrawal on
all three fronts.
"We do not admit that pre-
vious conditions be posed to ne-
gotiations." the Israeli Foreign
Minister declared to Le Point.
"Israel is ready to negotiate a
settlement with each of its neigh-
bors. What more is necessary? '
THE VISIT of Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko to
Cairo is a critical point in the
complicated Soviet-American re-
lations, the minister believes.
"On one hand there is detente,
and on the other hand there is
rivalry, in particular in the Mid-
dle East. But. unless detente
spreads to this area. I do not be-
lieve it will last long." Allon
declared.
Sadat declared during his visit
in Paris that he was ready to
negotiate, and that he wanted
peace. But. Sadat "has shown to
he a slinnerv character."
--------------------------------------------I
gfa' r 71 mo Ninri tmi &C
/ The Lord made a Covenant with Abram ..!?
I'*
(7ei esis xv, 18

I YOU KNOW
I HOW IMPORTANT IT IS
TO ASSURE THE
FUTURE OF ISRAEL
o
3D

I
3
1
BUT
WE MUST TELL YOU
OF A NEW,
SIMPLE AND EFFECTIVE
WAY TO DO SO...
THROUGH
A SINGLE PARAGRAPH
IN YOUR WILL
"I give and bequeath S to the
5 ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION, INC."
S
MAKE YOUR SOLEMN COVENANT WITH
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
f THROUGH A BEQUEST
S TO THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
AND PERPETUATE YOUR NAME WITH
A HISTADRUT PROJECT IN ISRAEL
For further particulars, please contact:
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach. Fla. 33139. Room 389
Telephone: 531-8702
<*

1
1420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla. 33139, Koom ao
Telephone: 531-8702
This is to inform you that I plan to include in my WILL a
BEQUEST to the Israel Histaarut Foundation. Inc.
i
I I
I
NAME
2
IS)
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE
ZIP
' ;e."n.-
"I must point out that Sadat's
language is different according
to whether he is addressing the
international press or his own
people." Allon declared.
DURING THE Egyptian Presi
dent's visit, French President
Valery Giicard d Estaing men
tioned Israel's right to exist with-
in sure, recognized and guaran-
teed borders.
The Israeli Foreign Minister
pointed out that this particular
declaration was never reported
by the Egyptian press.
"But all the same, we can. 1
insist on this, we can negotiate
with him (Sadat) a political set-
t!ement:"because we have com-
mon interests."
But, once again the problem
of preliminary conditions to ne
gotiations comes up. The Egy-
ptian President declared, in an
interview last week with the'
Parisian daily newspaper. Lc
Monde, that he would make nc
concessions in return for an Is
raeli withdrawal in the Sinai.
For Sadat. \h* Sinai Is^thfTP
tian territory, and he has nothin?
to offer for its return.
The Israeli foreign minister
does not go along with this rea
soiling.
"He forgets that we did not
Terrace Towers
Residents Meet
For Breakfast
Residents of Terrace Towers
will be the guests of sponsors in
the building for the annual
breakfast on behalf of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation's
1975 Combined Jewish Apneal-
Israel Emergency Fund begin-
ing at 11:00 a.m. Sunday, Feb.
23. in the recreation hall of the
Belle Plaza Apartments.
Special guest for the event will
be Emanuel Shimoni, Consul
General of Israel for Pennsyl '
var.ia. Delaware and New Jersey.
Leading the fund-raising ef-
forts -at Terrace Towers is CJA-
IFF Committee Chairman Simon
Rei=man and William Agranove.
honorary chairman.
Committee merrbrs Inc'ude
Mrs, Bettv Berman. Simon Cohen.
Mrs. Lillian Fi?ch. Mrs. Morris
(:,;.,.(? Mt'trael Giwn. Benia-
min W. Kaufman. Jack Lipstein,
I outs Mazlish, Dr. Samuel M,
Schiff. Mn Florence Schwartz.
ad Alex Weinzimm^r.
The Jewish Influence
on Civilization
by J. KATZMAN
A frscinatinq and stimulating
reading of our glorious herit-
age for young and old alike.
$7.95
At Your Local Bookstore
MORE THAN EVER
BY BUYING SAFE ISRAEL
BONDS YOU G.VE COURAGE
TO THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL ...
Give from tlie heart to CJA
and Israel Emergency Fund.
Maysiiie Friedberg
z o PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
C5 ISRAEL?
m HOW WONDERFUL
o e o <= Call me, Esth-r. 635-6554 and let me ouMe 'u rates. Also local movirc & lonci distance movino aivwhere in the U.S. or overseas.
z o o A.B. VAN LINES INC. (of Miami)
come to the Suez Canal as tour-
ists nor as conquerors but be-
cause his predecessor imposed a
war upon us. This territory is
therefore a part of a political
settlement.' Allon said.
THE PALESTINIAN question
must not be blown out of pro-
portion, the Israeli minister be-
lieves.
Contrary to Sadat's recent
declarations, the United States
will not recognize the Palestine
Liberation Organization, "who
has for its goal the destruction
of the State of Israel."
The United Nations cannot
help in the Middle East by
recognizing the PLO:
"Up to the present, this com-
munity has only aggravated the
situation by encouraging terror-
ism. This is visible, isn't it?"
If the Arab countries wished
to slow down the Palestinians
terrorist activity, they would be
able to, Allon indicated.
"IF SYRIA doesn't want to be
engaged in a military conflic
she can easily convince the pales!
tinians to give up their open.
tions- against Israel. But if she
is looking for a pretext to renew
hostilities, she will find us
ready.".
In conclusion, the foreign min-
ister warned that Europe must
not be tempted to sell Israel for
a barrel of oil.
"Attention. Europeans must
not let it be heard that a possible
embargo would frighten them to
the point that they would adopt
an unjust policy regarding Israel.
"Then there would be no more
limit."
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Friday, February 14, 1975
*Jenisf> fhrAMaun
Page 3-A
'Arabs Bid to Make BigMoney Killing Here
Continued from Page 1-A
negotiating with Middle East oil
officials and businessmen to de-
velop programs of economic in-
vestment and cultural exchange.
IN PONTIAC, Ahmad C. Sa-
rakbi, a Lebanese oil broker,
has abandoned his effort to buy
control of the Community Na-
tional Bank because his backer,
the New Jersey Teamster pen-
sion fund of Local 701 in North
Brunswick, N.J., was withdraw-
ing a $9 ir.illion loan commit-
ment.
Sarakbi said the backing
evaporated because of a suit
filed by the bank management
charging him with securities vi-
olations.
The bank obtained a tempor-
ary restraining order Jan. .15,
but the order was lifted last
week. The bank's board of di-
rectors is continuing the suit,
however.
IN A statement, Sarakbi said
he was returning about 270,000
shares in the bank that had
been tendered to him. He had
offered to buy 400,800 of the
bank/^ 800,000 shares for $21
each. In a defensive iri^i'geY 'de-
signed to block SaVakbi's acqui-
sition, the bank board signed an
agreement Jan. 14 to sell to
Securitly Bankcorp of South-
gate.
The withdrawal of Sarakbi's
offer was a defeat for Alfred
Glancy III, who was trying to
raise cash to help settle the es-
tate of his father, Alfred Glancy
Jr., a former owner of the Em-
pire State Building.
Similarly, in San Jose, a 39-
year-old Saudi Arabian finan-
cier, Adnan M. Khashoggi, has
withdrawn his offer to buy a
one-third interest in the First
National Bank for $14.1 mil-
lion.
THE WITHDRAWAL was re-
portedly due to the fact that
stockholders in the bank would
have rejected the Saudi Arabi-
an's bid in a vote that was
scheduled Friday.
Dissident stockholders had ob-
jected to allowing an Arab na-
tional to become the largest
shareholder in a local bank.
Khashoggi had sought to buy
650,000 shares of newly issued
common stock at $21.83 a share.
The Saudi Arabian, who re-
cently reported his personal
wealth to be around $80 billion
and heads a business empire
worth some $400 million, also
1975/5735
Passover
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12 days at super deluxe Sheraton
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Fantastic Kother catering by world
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Excurioi) to Disney World, Busch
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Activities, entertainment, children's
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Synagogue on premises.
March 26-April 6, 1975-12 days
Irom $447 per person double occu-
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Call or write: Diamond Tours, 1140
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has direct and indirect control-
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Corporation in Chrysler and Fiat
sales and servicing in Saudi
Arabia, ownership of Kenworth
trucks and Raytheon's Mideast
market business, and an agency
relationship wth Lockheed Air-
craft. Triad Holding is a Lux-
embourg corporation.
IN A related development, the
Southern Conference of Black
Mayors is seeking to attract
Arab investments in industry and
farming in southern towns and
rural areas with local merchants
marketing their products in
Arab countries.
Jay Cooper, Mayor of Pri-
chard, Ala., president of the
70-member Conference, said six
mayors will travel to the Mid-
east In March or April to get
the project underway. Cooper
said two New York foundations,
which he nui not identify, have
indicated they might be inter-
ested in providing funds for the
trip w..::h will take them to
Kuwait. r.-"di Arabia and Iran.
COOPEB BX "D some
concern that the trip ... ..'a\ -re-
ate some anxiety among Jews
in this country which he hopes
to avert by meeting with Jew-
ish leaders.
T. M. Alexander, a former of-
fieal of the Department of
Housing and Urban Develop-
ment, who was hired last fall to
negotiate with Arab leaders and
raise money to pay the mayors'
travel expenses, said the pro-
ject was "in no way politcal"
or in any way an effort by the
Black community to get involv-
ed "in any kind of political dis-
cord."
Meanwhile, the Bank of the
Commonwealth, one of Michi-
gan's biggest banks, announced
Friday that a Saudi Arabian
businessman had agreed to buy
a substantial interest in the
bank.
.IA.",!E8 BARNES, Sr., chair-
man of the bank's board, said
Ghaith Pharaon, an American-
educated Saudian with wide in-
ternational interests, hoped to
establish Detroit as a major
center for trade between the
Mideast and the U.S. "and gen-
orate a signifcant influx of in-
viuitmfiot capital for the bank."
Barnes s 8 i d a definitive
agreement would be reached
soon and that Henry Ford II,
president of the Ford Motor Co.,
would attend the meeting.
The transaction must be ap-
proved by the Federal Deposit
Insurance Corp. If it goes
through, Pharaon will own 40
percent of the preferred stock
and 32 percent of the bank's
common stock. Barnes also stat-
ed that Pharaon would buy 80
percent of the Barnes family's
preferred and common stock in
the bank.
IX ANOTHER development,
Ford and Wayne S. Doran, co-
ordinator of Ford's $600 million
Detroit riverfront development,
the Renaissance Center, recently
disclosed that they are seeking
Arab support for the project
whicli has soared in cost due to
inflation.
Doran told reporters that he
and Ford are seeking additional
funding at meetings in New
York, Chicago and Los Angeles.
They met with financial ex-
perts in New York earlier this
month to get additional funding
for the center, which will even-
tually include a 70-story hotel,
four 40-story office buildings
and apartments and shopping
areas overlooking the Detroit
River.
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we mean just that. Free. MemtwFDIC.
There is no service charge.
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And no charge for checks.
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$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.


Page 4-A
*Jm ist Fkridiar
Friday, February 14, 1975
Multiple Appeals Problem
Duplication in our Jewish community's fund-rais-
ing efforts, particularly as it concerns schedules, pur-
poses and methods, has been a growing anxiety with the
passing years.
As South Florida's Jewish community gets bigger
and bigger, the troubles caused by uncoordinated mul-
tiple appeals obviously compound in like proportion.
Most of our citizens are besieged for contributions to
some civic, philanthropic, cultural, religious or health
cause during a very limited time period. This creates
excessive burdens upon the community, its leadership,
and the rate of expected success that these causes can
anticipate.
Furthermore, these multitudinous causes divide
the community during their fund campaigns, draining
its available manpower and resources.
It is to deal with this important problem that the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation is taking the lead
here to establish a spirit of community cooperation in
the matter of multiple appeals.
Self-Discipline a Necessity
Federation's position is not that there are no legi-
timate campaigns organized for meeting human needs
other than its own.
To the contrary, Federation is dedicated to uphold-
ing the voluntary nature of philanthropy..^, ye haye
known it throughout our history. iyrvVji ~j
^it JHe truth is that the voiunttjIfJJpHJgf. and lis
particular favorite "health and welfare* organization must
subject themselves to some sort of self-discipline and
cooperative leadership if all philanthropic endeavors
are to achieve their maximum potential.
It is in the spirit of this ideal that Federation's.
Multiple Appeals Committee, first set into motion back
in 1970, has been meeting with and interpreting to.
various organizations the policy of Federation ever
since on this central issue.
Over the years, the result has been the underwrit-
ing by many organizations here of a resolution recog-
nizing the need to coordinate welfare drives so that
each does not tread upon the time, energy, and fund-
raising potential of the other.
This has led to a community-wide recognition of
the period between Jan. 1 and Mar. 15 as prime CJA-
IEF (Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund) months. Similar time slots have been staked out
for other organizations.
Miami's Effort is a Model
As a consequence of Federation's efforts, those
organizations that have found their campaigns in con-
flict with this communal "calendar," whether CJA-IEF
or others, have come to an amiable rescheduling of
their efforts.
Last month, on Jan. 9, Harry B. Smith, president of
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, told all signa-
tories of Federation's Multiple Appeals Resolution, now
numbering more than 160, that the resolution's guide-
lines, policies and procedures have been circulated
through the United States and Canada, and that their
success in Miami has stimulated the use of resolution
models elsewhere.
"This success has been due largely to the coopera-
tion and support of the signatories, Executive Vice
President Myron J. Brodie observes, adding that, "It
brings order and harmony to Jewish fund-raising."
All of us ought to agree.
Dr. Goldmann's Reelection
We don't quite yet know what the reelection of
Dr. Nahum Goldmann as president of the World Jewish
Congress means.
Dr. Goldmann has been an ardently outspoken foe
of Israeli policies that he considers too hawkish. Con-
sistently, he has warned that Israel has failed to seize
the opportunity to deal with the Arabs on the question
of refugees, no less than on coming to grips with the
West Bank occupation.
Had Israel done that long ago, he has argued, then
Yasir Arafat and his Palestine Liberation Organization
might never have come to the fore.
Whether or not Dr. Goldmann is right says nothing
about the fact that the WJC has now reelected him.
Does his reelection mean that the WJC underwrites his
controversial stand?
Is world Jewiy suddenly afraid for Israel's future,
and does the Goldmann position represent its attempt
to influence Israeli politics toward a more negotiable
position so far as the Arabs are concerned?
As we say, it is still too early to tell. One thing for
sure: Israel will not be able to ignore Dr. Goldmann in
the future in the same way she even occasionally ridi-
culed him in the past.
Whatever his reelection may mean, it certainly can
not be construed as a repudiation of his controversial
position. ,
Bronstein Makes Us Feel Moral
'T'HE CASE of Sanford K.
Bronstein is a tragic one. It
says as much about us as a com-
munity and a nation as it does
about Bronstein himself.
There are the events that oc-
curred bare, naked, incon-
trovertible. And then there are
the events as the news media
reported them to forge Bron-
stein into the image of a blue
chip criminal.
MINE IS not an attempt to
"" *"". ^1 J
Mindlin
m --'
excuse what Bronstein did or to
plead for mercy long after luch
a plea might have done him
some good.
Rather, it is an attempt 'to
understand what he did as he
did it not through the sane-
timonious eyes of a holier-thar.,
thou press purporting to
mand justice in the name of us
all.
What did Bronstein do? :
succumbed to the myth of
ness and power which we as ,i
nation created and affirm in our
daily prayers.
HE DARED to become a
of the high and the mighty,
cou raged by every bourgeois
we hold dear.
Had he succeeded, we w
have rewarded him with hoo
and awe. But he failed, an
we have imprisoned him. and we
can't stop talking about the
beauty of it long after the I
And what was the differ-
between Bronstein's pot-
success and his actual fa:'
Not that he embezzled MBS
in the process of making a |
sumably bigger and better Ce-
dars of LebanonvHospital. y
-BIT T1MT hs^'was cai8ghl.?:n
his embezzlement, and that '
was not yet a member of" t!-e
high and the mighty for wh
there is another kind of jus;
than for those who merely
pire to its ranks.
The immorality of his a.
that will now incat cerate him
for the next 25 years an 1
since he is 57, that presumably
means for the rest of his life
is not at issue.
What is at issue is that B
stein was a tyro who did
Continued on Page 12-A
COMMENT
The agenda of next Tuesday's
Community Relations Committee
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration will include an evaluation
of the Middle East Seminar, dis-
cussion of new wrinkles in af-
firmative acUon and the problem
of Syrian Jewry. A suggested ad-
dition is: How Can We Get the
Orthodox to Join the Jewish Com-
munity?
Rabbi Tibor Stern might very
well turn that around, of course,
and challenge any claim of the
CRC to be Jewish." I don't
think he would go so far as to
pronounce "Herem" on the mem-
bers of that often harassed body,
but there is no telling what the
"dean of the Orthodox Ben (sic)
Din" (according to the local press)
might do these days to follow up
on his edict of last Friday.
CONDEMNING Jewish parti-
cipation in the 30-year-old Inter-
faith Day this past week as
"heresy." Rabbi Stern used his po-
sition to state "I explicitly pro-
hibit any Jew to arrange such a
service or to participate in one,
or even to be in attendance."
The next logical step for such
a statement is excommunication,
followed by expulsion from the
community. That is. if Rabbi
Stern is to be taken seriously, for
often his desire to make head-
lines in the local daily press
overcomes his acknowledged
scholar, hip and willingness
unique among the local Orthodox
rabbi -to share with Conserva-
tive and Reform (dare I say if>
colleagues many of th? concerns
of the religious establishment in
th'* i:
NOW THFRE ar- m -. *ho
sal all th
'
rallv '-r--v
of f:
Christian leadership on the ques-
tion of Israel is the best example.
Or with Rabbi Dov Bidnick of
the Orthodox Rabbinical Council
who believes we have a long way
to go to clear up and strengthen
Jewish life without being in-
volved with other faiths.
Rabbi Bidnick goes significant
ly further in calling for an inter-
Jewish rally for members of the
Orthodox. Conservative and Re-
form branches of Judaism, if he
is quoted exactly, to strengthen
the faith.
For the Orthodox rabbinic and
lay leadership have been con-
spicuous by their absence in what
might be called "intra-faith" ac-
tivities.
THEIR SISTERHOODS, for ex
ample, were barelv represented
at meetings which resulted in
the creation of an umbrella or-
ganization, Synagogue Women of
Dade Cjunty. which for the first
fcv EDWARD V
- ':* \:.'\k\ """.-.
time is giving representation of
the Jewish religious community
in the annual Interfaith Day.
In previous years. Federation
women have represented Judaism
to their Catholic and Protestant
counterparts.
One of the more challenging
efforts in creating a true Jewish
communitythe Task Force on
Federation Synagogue Relations
is taking place with hardly any
Orthodox representation to speak:
of. and while this pleases some
who feel the Orthodox do not
carry- their weight in the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal efforts or
other total community activities,
it is not a healthy situation.
ORTHODOX CLAIMS for a larg-
er share of Federation's budget
to support the dav school move-
mentmostly Orthodox in orien-
tationwould have a b
Continued on Page 11-A
He wish Floridian
OFFICE AXP PLANT 1M X E 8th STREET TELEPHONE HMlN
P.O. Box 2973. Miami. Florida 33101
SEI.MA It THOMPSON"
Assistant to Pubh
The oTr'tH F'M.^J^h^i>oe^-o, t* Kj*h
or The Merchandise Advertiie* In IU ColnftiVii
FRED K PHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Published every Friday sin,-, ,, ,,v Thp .,., Floridian
Second-Class p, staEt. Paid at Miami. Fla.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Arc, 0ne ve,P ,,0.00 Tw0 Ye.r. $18.0*
Out af Town Uoon Requet
1
14, 1973
Number "
3 ADAR
.,., I -,



Friday, February 14, 1975
* Jew is* flvrk/iar
Page 5-A
Percy Explanation Bombs Out;
Fails to Impress News Confab
4 Continued from Page 1-A
troubled, too. His Senate office
| in Washington the next day was
completely closed to business. A
recorded message informed call-
ers they should phone the follow-
ing business day because the staff
was in a day-long meeting. Sur-
prised Capitol personnel said
such shutdowns rarely happen.
IN JERUSALEM, Washington
and Chicago, Persy contended
that Israel should deal with Ara-
fat even though not even a peep
of remorse or conciliation came
from the would-be destroyer of
Israel as a nation and the archi-
tect of the killings of defenseless
innocents in cold blood in Israel
and abroad.
And although none of the rul-
ers pf the Arab world has even
informally pledged respect for
Israel's sovereignty for which
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer..himsebt is ihfl authority
Percy advised Israel to make
further withdrawals to those |
vulnerable old borders that help-
ed bring about the Six-Pay War.
He also warned Israel not to
engage in any preemptive war be-i
cause America no longer will,
back her "right or wrong," and
he indicated that he would not |
be among those in Congress who
traditionally have overridden the
Administration in granting funds
and credits for Israel's defense.
BUT PERCY did not engage in
terms used by former Sen. J. Wil-
liam Fulbright against Zionists
and alleging they "dominate"
Congress. Rather, he reiterated
several times that his support for
Israel's "legitimate aspirations
for peace and security is irrevers-
ible" although "changed circum-
stances in the Middle East re-
quire changes in Israel's policy"
to avoid "imminent war."
Maynard Wishner, chairman of
the Chicago Public Affairs Com-
mittee of the JUF, representing
36 major Jewish groups, took
cognizance of Percy's expression
of continued fidelity to Israel'?
sovereignty "with all my heart."
He pointed out that the Sen-
ator's statement following the
original reports "contained mat-
ter pleasing to us. They seemed
more even-handed than in the
first rpnorts."
PERCY TOOK pains to miti-
gate the anger of his constituents.
In Chicago, the Senator asked
Wishner to chair the larger meet-
ing which, all accounts agree, was
heated.
Percy, who only seven weeks
previously was one of 71 Senators
who addressed a letter to Presi
dent Ford asking him to have no
dealings with the PLO, exclaimed
to the group:
"You all know I have been a
devoted, conscientious, unreserv-
ed friend of Israel. I still am. but
it is my sincere jpinion that by:
remaining silent I would have
done great harm to the future of
Israel."
But from the Chicago audience
came statements like, "If you
stand for nothing, you will fall;
for anything." His remarks were
Yiddish Culture Wincle
Presenting Moses Shulwoss
The Yiddish Culture Wincle
will present the eminent profes-
sor, lecturer, author and editor,
Moses A. Shulwass from Chicago
Tuesday at 10:30 a.m. at Agudath
Israel Hebrew Institute, 7801
Carlyle Ave. His topic will be
"East European Jewry" (a his-
torical panorama).
Hershel Gendel, monologist,
humorist will appear in a cycle
of Yiddith folk tales, and Leon
Yudoff, baritone, will present
vocal selections with Oscar Sha-
piro at the piano. Miriam Gin-
gold is chairman.
"irreversibly" undercutting Isra-
el's position, "ill-timed, calculat-
ed to undermine Israel," "ignor-
ant of Jewish history," and "a
trial balloon for the Administra-
tion's shift away from Israel."
GEN. JULIUS Klein, a top of-
ficial in the Eisenhower Adminis-
tration, said the Senator was
"pouring oil on the Middle East
fire."
Regarding Arafat, Wishner
himself recalled to Percy British
Prime Minister Neville Chamber-
lain's experience with Hitler.
After their Munich meeting,
Chamberlain proclaimed to Bri-
tain, "I bring you peace in our
time." On his death bed, Cham-
berlain remarked, "Everything
would have been all right if Hit-
ler had only not lied to me."
When Percy emphasized to
newsmen that Arafat was "rela-
tively" more moderate than
oilier Parestthian leaders, A re-
porter asked the Senator sharply:
''Relative to what? Like Himmler
to Hitler?"
THE IMPACT of the Percy
episode cannot be immediately
measured. The Administration
says that Percy was speaking for
himself, but the Senator had in-
dicated that American Ambassa-
dors had accompanied him in all
his Arab meetings and that Kis-
singer did not challenge his
views the night before he had
met the media in Washington.
At the Capitol, most of the
key sources passed it off as a per-
sonal matter for Percy. Among
the true tests, they indicated,
will be how the Congressmen
vote on the foreign aid budget
the Administration presents.
This may come in early March
after the State Department sub-
mits its requests to the Senate
Foreign Relations and Hquse
Foreign Affairs Committees. :
GOING TO RUSSIA?
MEET SOVIET JEWS!
MAINTAIN THE LIFELINE
CALL 5764330
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P.O. BOX 1056, NORTH MIAMI, 33161
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Calling all creative cooks!
INTERNATIONAL RECIPE CONTEST
WIN fcVSTo ISRAEL
VIA
ATRIP
FOR 2 TO
^RanAm.A5?
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PLUS SlOU CASH BONUS
LONDON
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CjKAND rKIZb: Round trip jet (light via Pan Am 747 from
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10 THIRD PRIZES: $100.00cash
25 ADDITIONAL PRIZES: SabraMiniChalk* GiftSets-
a bottle of imported Sabra plus two beautiful cups in an attractive gift box.
41 CHANCES TO WIN!
What ,i delicious way lo win .i contest! Sabra, the liqueur of Israel,
is offering all these great prizes for intriguing now ways to use their
world-renowned liqueur in food and drinkswhatever
marvelous mechayeh you can dream up!
Sdbra, the famous liqueur from Israel, brings to food the
distinctive flavor of ripe laffa oranges, laced with rich chocolate.
Sip a little Sabra-and let your imagination take off!
Get additional ideas from the recipe booklet attached to each
bottle. You might come up with your version of Liver Pate Sabra.
Sabra Souffle or Coq au Sabra' Shishka-Sabra? Fish Newburg Sabra?
Sabra Chocolate Cake! Why not a Sabra Mat/oh Farfel Charlotte?
You may c reate and submit more than one recipe. There are 41
chances for your recipes to pay offyou might even win the grand
prize and be off on a Pan Am dream trip to Israel!
HERE ARE THE SIMPLE RULES, NO PURCHASE NECESSARY.
THE LIQUEUR OF ISRAEL
Park Avenue Imports, New York, N.Y. 60 Proof
1. Enter as often as you like.
2. Write legibly, or type each recipe
on a separate piece of paper.
3. To qualify, each recipe must include
Sabra Liqueur as an ingredient,
4. Employees of Park Avenue Imports,
affiliates, retailers and wholesalers
of alcoholic beverages. Gourmet
Magazine, their advertising agen-
cies and families are not eligible.
Entrants must be of legal drinking
age in slate of residence.
All entries will be judged on the
basis of originality and taste as well
as the listing of ingredients ai\d
proper measurements and the clar-
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6. Sole judges of the contest will be
Gourmet Magazine, a leading pub-
lication in the food field. Winners
will be notified promptly.
7. Mail your entries to:
SABRA INTERNATIONAL
RECIPE CONTEST, P.O. Box I 3660 ]
Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017
8. All entries must be postmarked no
later tban midnight, March 21,1975.
9. Void where prohibited or restricted
by law.


Page 6-A
*Jcn is/1 thrkHotin
Friday, February 14, 1975
\ Date Set For Claims
rw
\ On E. German Property
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The U.S. Foreign Claims Settle-
ment Commission, an independ-
ent federal agency, has announc-
ed the beginning of the official
registration period for claims for
. the loss of property owned by
U.S. nationals in the German
Democratic Republic (East Ger-
many).
The claims, according to a
press statement issued by the
commission dated Feb. 1, are
those which arose prior to or
since 1945 and which have not
otherwise been settled. The dead-
line for the five-month registra-
tion period is July 1 of this year.
TfcE JEWISH Telegraphic
Ageficy was- informed at the com
mission that, in general, non
property claims such as those re
suiting from Nazi persecutions
and murder of Jews are not in
eluded in this registration.
"As a general rule," Robert
MadHex, a lawyer in the office
of the commission's general coun
sel, said of the registration.
"property in question had to be
owned by a U.S. citizen at the
time of loss."
He noted that the Conference
on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany is handling
other types of claims. The Con
ference is at 15 East 26 St., Nc_w
York, N.Y. 10010.
At the time the U.S. and East
Germany initiated diplomatic re
lations in September, 1974. State
Department officials said that
the Conference and an organiza
tion to be set up by East Ger-
many would neeotiate the claims
against Nazi Germany.
MADDEX SAID that the claim?
against the U.S. Commission
would review include personal
real property confiscated prior to
or since 1945. including stocks in
companies that were national-
ized.
The claims, he said, are strictlv
Y24 SPACECRAFT
Cuddy Cabin, 215 OMC, low
hours, good condition. See
Spencer Grove Key Marina.
Israeli
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tow
BUY ISRAELI
Foods, Wines, Candles,
Fashions, Gifts,
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ASK FOR THEM
EVERYWHERE
IF IT'S MADE IN ISKAH,
IT'S MADE FOR YOU
LET US
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For Information Call:
BUY ISRAEL
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confined to American citizens.
The registration of claims is
for the purpose of providing in-
formation for the negotiations
with East Germany, the press
statement noted.
'The registration of a claim at
this time will not constitute the
filing of a formal claim against
the German Democratic Repub
lie nor will it ensure such a claim
will be covered by any future
agreement," the statement said.
It urged "individuals and busi
nesses that suffered property
losses in East Germany" to con-
tact the Commission's Washing-
ton office whose zip code is
20574.
Prof. Leonard J. Fein To Lecture
At Temple Israel Sunday Morning
PROF. LEONARD J. FEIN
Leonard J. Fein, Professor of
Politics and Social Policy at the
Florence Heller Graduate School
for Advanced Studies in Social
Welfare at 3randei> University
and Kiutznick Professor of Con-
temporary Jewish Studies at
Brandeis, will lecture at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami. 137 NE
19th St., Sunday at 10 a.m. in a
return appearance on the Green-
field Institute.
The author of several books
and many articles, in both pro-
fessional and general journals,
Prof Fein has also served as a
consultant to numerous govern-
mental and private organizations,
including the Office of Economic
Opportunity and the Department
of Health. Education and Wel-
fare, the Harvard Graduate
School of Education, the Boston
School Committee, New York Uni-
versity, the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, and
others.
Prof. Fein is a Trustee of the
American Zionist Youth Founda-
tion and of the Combined Jewish
Philanthropies of Boston, and is
also a member of the Executive
Committee of the America-Israel
Public Affairs Committee, amon?
others."He has lectured extensive
ly in this country and abroad,
both on Jewish affairs and on
urban problems.
Non-subscribers may purchase
tickets at the door Sunday morn-
ing.
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
HISTADRUT ECONOMIC CONFERENCE FOR ISRAEL
Q| SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16. 1975 fo
fyjarj'am
10:00 A.M.
7:30 P.M.
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
a
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17. 1975
JO
7:30 P.M.
Yiddish-Speaking Reception for SHIMON WEBER, Jewish Daily Forward
Introduction: Dr. Morton Malavsky
Musical Program: Mort Freeman
Chairman: Max Gleiberman
Refreshments
a
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 18. 1975 3
10:00 A.M.
4:30 P.M.
CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST / ECONOMIC SYMPOSIUM
J. Israel's Economic Crisis: Hon. Ze'ev Sher
2. Whither Wall Street?: Joseph Ben Porat
Co-Chairmen: Hon. Herbert S. Shapiro Hon. Eugene Gold
RECEPTION OF CANADIAN FRIENDS OF HISTADRUT
Chairman: Lous Achbar
ALL ABOVE SESSIONS: ADMISSION FREE
WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 19. 1975. 6:30 P.M.
3"* V*
^n/ej'&nee S/rcarrA Surmm/e/
Presentation of the
to the
HONORABLE PINHAS SAPIR
Chairman, Jewi&h Agency for Israel
Participating:
Dr. Leon Kronish William H. Svlk
Bernard B. Jacobson Dr. Sol Stein
Guest Artist: FLORENCE WvMAN

m,aM, ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
MIAMI
420 Lincoln Road, Suite 389 HOLLYWOOD
Phone: 531-8702 1747 Va" Buren St., Suite 840
Phone: 927-1656


iday, February 14, 1975
*Jenist) fktidHkir)
Page 7-A
Klutziiick Warns Against U.S. Isolationism
L
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Philip M. Kiutznick cf Chicago, former
U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Economic and Social Council,
warned here that growing isolationism in the U.S. "could be harmful
if not catastrophic" for Israel and the Middle East.
Addressing 500 delegates from 65 countries attending the Sixth
Plenary Session of the World Jewish Congress, KiuUnick observed
that "many Americans are weary of conflict and the expenditure of
resources for either political, economic or military foreign aid."
"THERE IS a danger of turn-
ing inward to which President
a
4
9
Ford alluded in his State of the
Union message, which we
Americans must fight with might
and main," he said.
"Isolationism is growing and
international morality has its
limitations were personal com-
fort is involved. We may be in
for a long and difficult struggle
in. my country and its impact on
the Middle East and Israel could
be harmful if not catastrophic."
Kiutznick, a former president
Tanks Were
Misused
Schlesinger
Continued from Page 1-A
growth in Soviet strength.
He said that data on those mis-
siles in the conflict, as opposed
to "the initial rumors" that came
from the Middle East, made it
"evident that the lethality of
those weapons systems against
either tanks or against aircraft
was substantially exaggerated.'
The Defense Secretary said
that while the anti-tank missile
is an effective weapon, "the prob-
lem in the Middle East was that
the Israelis did not use tactics
of combined arms.
"THEY DID not combine ap-
propriate screening by infantry
forces for their tank units. As a
result of those deficiencies in
tactics, their immediate reaction
was that the value of the tank
had been exaggerated," Schles-
inger said.
He agreed that "indeed, it had."
but added, "I have noticed, how-
ever, as I look at our own inven-
tory of tanks, that there has been
no decline in demand for those
tanks during the course of the
past year on the part of belliger-
ents in the Middle East or on the
part of others. The most effective
tank killer continues to be the
tank," he said.
In reply to another question,
Schlesinger said, "It is plain"
that "a close political associa-
tion" exists between the U.S. and
"some of the Persian Gulf
states." He did not name them.

Support
Sentimental,
Church Says
Continued Irom Page 1-A
the Middle East," Church said.
"I cannot imagine any situa-
tion so fraught with peril to the
United States and its allies."
On the question of Soviet
Jewry, Church said that after
visting the Babi Yar memorial
in Kiev and seeing no mention
of the fact that most of the
victims of the Nazi massacre
were Jews, he could understand
why Soviet Jews want to leave
the USSR for Israel.
CHURCH NOTED that if the
United States could break the
stranglehold on oil by the Or-
ganization of Petroleum Ex-
porting Countries (OPEC), then
it would not have to sell arms to
Middle Fast countries to make
I the American balance of pay-
fcnts defict.
of B'nai B'rith and a member of
the WJC's Governing Council,
opened a general debate on the
theme of "World Jewry in a
Changing World."
His address dealt with the area
of "the external front." Accord-
ing to Kiutznick. the huge pur-
chases of military hardware by the
Arab countries may be more
dangerous than the build-up of
petro dollars in the oil producing
countries.
THE ARVBS' expenditures for
jet fighters, tanks and other of-
fensive weapons point to a
"search for empire" that is far
more serious than the dollars in
Arab hands resulting from tho
quadrupling of oil prices, he said.
Referring to the Middle Est
situation. Kiutznick observed: "It
is wrong to think of peace in
terms of merely fixing frontiers.
Peace means exchanging goods
and ideas and people through
trade and cultural contacts and
tourism. It means diplomatic
recognition as well as an end to
border disputes. For such a
peace, Israel needs the support
of every nation."
In that connection, Kiutznick
said, "I can think of no more
important task for the WJC than
to find the organizational tech'
nique and generate the formula
for genuine understanding be-
tween us," meaning Israel and
diaspora Jewry.
"THE MIRACLE that the times
require depends on two events,"
he said.
"First, the recognition by Is-
rael that Jews outside Israel have
a genuine partnership role to
play in the upbuilding of the
Jewish State; and second, that
the diaspora sees itself not only
as giver or source of aid but as
a real participant, within the ac-
cepted norms of international be-
havior, in Israel's political and
social future."
'Friendly Visitors' Service
For Homebound Announced
The North Dade Extension
Service of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida at 20400
NE 24th \\e. announces a new
"Friendiy Visitors Service" to
the homebound in connection
with the federally funded pro-
grams of the South Beach Ac-
tivities Center.
Doctors, hospitals, civic groups
and rabbis arc invited to refer
any clientele who may be in
need of a friendly visitor. Indi-
viduals may also refer themselves
or other senior citizens who may
make use of such a service. Those
over age 60 who require tele-
phone reassurance may contact
Rose Rubin, the volunteer co-
ordinator of these programs.
Volunteers who wish to give
service as friendly visitors aro
urged to call Mrs. Rubin.

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Page 8-A
+Jeisiifk>rHian
Friday, February 14, 1975 *
%-
f Hans Morgenthau Keynotes
Opening AFHU Luncheon
Dr. Hans Morgenthau of the
New School for Social Research
and noted political scientist, will
be a guest speaker at the lunch-
eon of the academic conference
which will take place February
19.
A native of Coburg, Germany,
Dr. Morgenthau is an Albert A.
Michelson Distinguished Service
Professor of Political Science and
Modern History Emeritus at the
University of Chicago, and Pro-
fessor Emeritus at the University
of Chicago, and Professor Emeri-
tus of Political Science at the
City University of New York.
He has also been a visiting pro-
fessor at the Universities of Cali
forma at Drkiey, Harvard.
Northwestern. Wyoming. Colum-
bia and Yale and has lectured at
the Armed Forces Staff Colleee.
NATO and other military col-
leges.
Among Dr. Morgenthau's more
distinguished former students is
Secretary of State Dr. Henry
Kissing*?r.
Former N.Y. Official
To Address Conference
Former Now York Attorney
General Nathaniel L. Goldstein,
who is Chairman of the Board
of Overseers of Hebrew Uni-
versity's Harry S. Truman Re-
si arch Institute will be a lunch-
eon speaker at the academic
conference February 19.
Goldstein also holds the post
of Deputy Chairman of the Uni-
versity's Board of Governors and
is a former recipient of the S.
Y. Aenon Gold Medal Award for
extraordinary service to the
cause of education.
The Harry S. Truman Re-
search Center was established in
1970 to focus on two broad
areas of study: problems relat-
ing to developing countries and
problems of peace in the Middle
East, with special cirrbasis on
the Arab-Israeli conflict.
In addition to conducting re-
search, the Institute organizes
inie: national conferences, sym-
posia and seminars on relevant
subjects.
Future projects planned for
the Institute include a joint
Swedish-Israeli effort in tropical
medicine, initiated by the Israel
my of Sciences and Hu-
mi -liile-i. Already decided upon
is tiie establishment of a Center
for studies on the subject "Rus-
sia in the Middle Fast." A proj-
ect on regional planning in Bra-
zil is now financed mainly by
NATHANIEL L. GOLDSTEIN
NATHANIEL L. GOLDSTEIN
the Brazilian government. Stu-
dies on the Tsetse fly have be-
come a joint project between Is-
rael and the International Cen-
ter for Insect Physiology and
Ecology in Nairobi.
Goldstein, who was elected to
his post as New York Attorney
General for a total of 12 years,
has continued in public service
in a variety of voluntary en-
deavors, in addition to his affi-
liation with the Hebrew Univer-
sity.
Renowned Scientist
To Hold Morning
Conference Session
Dr. Daniel Hillel. world-famed
Israeli scientist who has devised
a water-saving process to reduce
crop failure and pollution, will
be among the Hebrew University
professors participating in the
academic conference Feb 19.
The process, developed by Dr.
Hillel. who heads the Faculty of
Agriculture's Department of Soil
and Water Science, could mini-
mize drought-induced crop failure
and make marginal farmland lu-
crativewithout irrigation. The
procedure Involves coating clods
of earth that are formed during
cultivation with a silicone "rain-
coat," thus preventing excessive
drainage of natural moisture.
The Los Angeles, California-
born scientist will conduct a
morning session of the all-day
academic conference.
Jubilee Committee
Represents Wide Area
Of Local Community j
Over 140 members of the com-
munity representing government,
the professions, industry and the
clergy are serving on the com-
mittee planning Florida activi-
ties for the Golden Jubilee.
Governor Reubin Askew is
Honorary Chairman of the Jubi-
lee. Committee chairman is Ar-
nold P. Rosen and Col. Jacob
M. Arvey is chairman of the
National Dinner for the Society
of Founders.
Committee members include:
Mr. Richard Abel, Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, Mrs. Mayer Abra-
mowitz, Dr. Benjamin Amikam
Dr. Joseph I. Anton, Mrs. Joseph
I. Anton, Col. Jacob M. Arvey,
Judge Fred Barad, Mr. Theodore
Baumritter, Mrs. Theodore
Baumritter, Mr. Earl Berdick,
Mn. Earl Berdick, Mr. Joseph
Berman, Mr. Maurice Berman,
Mr. Sanford Berman, Mr. Irving
Bolotin, Mrs. Else Bonem. Mr.
Benjamin Botwinick, Mr. Shep-
ard Broad, Mr. David Brown,
Mr. Herbert Buchwald, Mrs.
Charles Charcowsky, Mr. David
Chase. Mrs. Louis H. Colin, Mr.
Robert D. Cole, Mr. Marvin M.
Cooper, Dr. Glenwood L.
Creech. Mr. Benjamin Cutler,
Philip H. Cummings. Mrs. Harry
DeJur, Mrs. Lillian Dubowy, Mr.
Leon J. Ell, Mrs. Leon J. Kll,
Mrs. Frank Feirson. Mrs. Irving
Fineberg, Mrs. Morton L. Fish-
man, Mrs. Rose Fleischer, Mrs.
Sigmund Fogler. Mrs. Harry
1 ankel, Mr. Mayshie Freidberg,
Mr. Samuel Friedland, Mr. Emil
Friedlander, Mr. Joshua Glasser,
Miss K.sthc-r Goodman, Mr. Jer-
rokl F. Goodman, Mrs. Jerrold
F. Goodman, Senator Jack
D. Gordon, Dr. Philip Gotlleb,
Mrs. Philip Gotlieb, Mr. Maxi-
milian! Gottlieb, Mrs. Maxi-
milian Gottlieb. Mrs. Philip J.
Gould, Mr. Nathan E. Green-
be:::. Mrs. Nathan E. Green-
berg, Dr. Jack A. Greenhouse,
Mr. Samuel Grossman, Mr.
Abraham A. Grunhut, Mr. John
\V. Gieenleaf, Jr., Mr. Barry
Haiman. Dr. Joseph Harris, Dr.
Joan Harris, Mr. Harry Hani-
son, Mrs. Isadore Hecht, Mrs.
Henry Hersch, Mrs. Rose Hoch-
stim, Mr. Moses Hornstein, Kab-
DK. t'HAZAN
DR. JAFFE
DR. HILLEL
DR. ZAMIR
DR. RACILU'H
Hebrew University Staff To Conduct Conference
An academic conference con-
ducted by six professors of He-
brew I University will take place
February 19.
The participating professors,
who are currently in the U.S. on
sabbatical leave, will discourse
on a variety of subjects within
the areas of their expertise and
vide experience.
The onenin? conference discus-
sant will be Dr. Uriel Bachrach.
who heads the University's De-
partment of Molecular Biology of
the Faculty of Medicine. Dr. Bach-
rach is presently a visiting scien-
tist at the National Institute of
Health at Bethesda. Md. His topic
will be "Medical Scientific Re-
search in Israel over the Past 50
Years."
The next session will be led by
the noted soil scientist. Dr. Daniel
I. Hillel, chief of the Department
of Soil and Water Sciences of
the Faculty of Agriculture. He
will discourse on "Prospects and
Problems of Food Production in
Arid Countries: A Case for Con-
ditional Optimism."
The final speaker of the morn-
ing session will be Dr. Itzhak
Zamir of the Law Faculty and
former director of the Institute
for Legislative Research and
Comparative Law. His theme will
be "Who is a Jew: Legal As-
pects."
Dr. Morgenthau of the New
School for Social researeh and
professor emeritus at th? Uni-
versity of Chicago and City Uni-
versity of New York, will address
the luncheon audience on the
subject, "The United States and
the Middle East."
Dr. Barry Chazan of the School
of Education, who is currently a
visiting professor at Brandeis
University Lown Center for Con-
temporary Jewry and Jewish
Education, will onen the after-
noon segment of the conference
with the theme "Crisis and
Hope in Contemporary Jewry
and Jewish Education."
Dr. Eliezer D. Jaffe of the Paul
Baerwald School of Social Work
will follow with a discourse on
"Issues Concerning Disadvan-
taged Youth in Israel." Dr. Jaffe,
a former director of the Depart-
ment of Family and Community
Services of the Jerusalem Mu-
nicipality, is currently a visiting
associate professor of social wel-
fare at the Cleveland State and
Case Western universities.
The final session will be con-
ducted by educator Dr. David
Harman. former Director of the
Centre for Pre-Academic Studies.
His topic will be "Education and
Social Issues Facing Israel."
bi Samuel Jaffe, Mr. Eern Katz, Mrs. Isidor Katzman, |M
Jacob Katzman. Mrs. ,HeiW
Kaufman, Mr. Charles II. h>j
stadt, Mrs. David Klein. \
Joseph G. Kofman, Mrs,
seph G. Kofman, Rabbi L?A,
KVonish, Mrs. Leon K
Mrs, Ida R. Lear, Rabbi Irviij
Lehrman, Mrs. Irving Lehrma
Mrs. Burton Levey, Mr. Ha.^
A. "Hap" Levy, Mr. Rich*!
Levy, Dr. R. S. Levy, Mr. Da*
B. Liebman, Mr. Philip r
Lown, Mr. Leonard Luria, Si-
Abe Mailman, Mrs. Baron c
Hirsch Meyer, Mrs. Anna Bra.
ner Meyers, Mrs. Anna M
Mr. Leo Mindlin, Mrs. Morris l
Minov, Mrs. Meyer Mintz, M;
Stanley C. Myers, Rabbi Jowpk
N'arot, Mr. Irving S. Norry, Mr.
Harry Pearlman, Mr. Dav
Pearlman, Dr. Charles h 1
Perry, Mr. Robert A. Peterson,
Mrs. David Ponve, Mr. JackS,
Popick, Mrs. Jack S. Popick,
Mr. D. Lee Powell, Mr. Harry
Rich, Mr. Jacob Rifkin. Mn,
Jacob Rifkin, Mr. Leo Rose. J:.
Mrs. Carrie Rosen, Mayor Har-
old Rosen, Mr. Arthur Ros
Mrs. Oida C. Rubin. Dr. Josep:
Safian, Mr. Alexander S. Sail
Mr. Samuel T. Sapiro. Mrs. In
ing Schaffzin, Dr. Ronald ^ iani
Rabbi David Shapiro, Judgf
Herbert S. Shapiro, Mrs. Her-
bert S. Shapiro, Mr. Sol C.
Shaye. Mrs. Samuel Simonho!;
Mr. Nathan Slewett, Mis. Na-
than Slewett, Dr. Henry K:m
Stanford. Mrs. Rena J. Sli.
Mrs. Robert Allen Taft,
Philip F. Thau, Mr. H *
Thurman, Mr. Samuel Toll.
Morris Topol, Mr. Carl Weinkle,
Mrs. Carl Weinkle, Mr. Mai
Weitz, Mrs. Max Weitz, Mn
Ida Weasel, Mrs. Art;-.
rick, Dr. Louis E. Woll
E. Wolfson II. Mr. Ri
Wolfson, Mr. Sonny V-
Mrs. Gladys Yanowif. Ml
Manuel Zaiac, Mr. I
Zorn, Mrs. Lewis E. Z n.
NO CHARGE FOR LOCAL
STUDENTS, FACULTY
No charge will be J
to students and fai iltjl
members of local universi- /
ties who wish to attend the
Academic Conference, Feb- I
ruary 19, it was anno
by the American Frier,
the Hebrew University. Ses-
sions will continue through-
out the day from 9:30
to 5:15 p.m.
Former Head Of I
Youth Cente> %i
W
In Acadeiuv
The former director of a dff
matic educational project
prepares disadvantaged youth-'1
enter into a full university Fr0
gram will be one of six pro'"
sors from Hebrew Universi
ticipating in an academic conte'
ence February 19 at the I
Koc hotel.
Dr. David Harman, education
lecturer and past director ofie
Center for Pre-Academic Stu*5
of Hebrew University, will <*,
duct a session on education I
social issues facing Israel.
The Center, started in lw'
an educational breakthrough 'I
its intensive program to prepay
culturally deprived young peop"
mainly from backward Asian \
Ni
1
t
s
u
.:


-I
yt^Priiay, February 14, 1975
^knistrkricJicir,
Page 9-A
.
a
Hebrew University Jubilee Marks 50th Anniversary
With Dinner, Academic Conference Here Feb. 18-19
Samuel Rothberg To Receive
S.Y. Agnon Gold Medal Award
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Samuel Rothberg, chairman of
the International Board of Gov-
ernors of Hebrew University, will
be guest of honor at a National
Dinner of the Society of Founders
February 18 at the Eden Roc
hotel. The dinner, which will fea-
ture Arizona Congressman Mor-
ris K. Udall as guest speaker, is
part of Florida's celebration of
the Golden Jubilee sponsored by
the American Friends of the He-
brew University to commemorate
the 50th anniversary of the
founding of the University in
Jerusalem. Governor Reubin As-
kew is Honorary Chairman of the
Jubilee.
A presentation will be made to
Iothberg of the S. Y. Agnon Gold
!edal Award, a citation named
or the Israeli Nobel Prize win-
ning writer and poet.
Rothberg. a biologist and lead-
ing mid-west business executive,
is known as one of the foremost
leaders in American Jewry on
behalf of Israel. He is general
chairman of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization and one of
its founders, a member of the
Board of Governors of Tel Aviv
University, the Weizmann In-
stitute and the University of
Beersheba.
His association with Hebrew
University includes holding the
post of chairman of the executive
committee, past president of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University and recip'?nt of its
Scopus Award. He was respon-
sible for raising a major share
of the funds to build the Uni-
versity's Harry S. Truman Cen-
ter for Peace, and the Mount
Scopus amphitheatre has been
named for him and his wife, .loan
Rothberg is a director of the
Industrial Development Bank of
Israel, Ltd president of Capital
for Israel, Inc. and president of
Israel Investors Corporation. He
was a leading member of various
delegations of outstanding Amer-
ican businessmen who have
visited Europe and Israel and
conferred with top Israeli offi-
cials on problems of economic
development. He was also one of
the nrincipal organizers of the
World Economic Conference in
Jerusalem to stimuate wider pri-
vate investment in Israel's econ-
omy and intensified promotion of
its export trade.
Rothberg has also been active
in a wide variety of civic and
communal causes at home. One
of the key figures in Illinois Jew-
ish life, he is a former president
of Congregation Agudas Achim
of Peoria and of the local Jewish
Community Council.
The dinner is open to the pub
lie. Those wishing to attend may
contact the American Friends of
the Hebrew University at 532-
1707.
SAMUEL K()III1SKK<.
CONG. MORRIS UDALL
^Dr. Kampelman, New A.F.H.U. President
Among Dignitaries Attending Jubilee Dinner
tri
*
Among the American Friends
of the Hebrew University offi-
cials who will be participating in
the Florida program of Golden
Jubilee activities will be Dr. Max
M. Kampleman. newly elected
ident of that organization.
Kampelman, a native New
Yorker, is an attorney presently
residing in Washington. He is a
member of the law firm of Fried,
Rank, Harris, Shriver and Kam-
pelman. He is also a member of
Hebrew University's board of
trustees and heads the school's
lational Lawyers Committee.
Ather organizations with which
Janvpelman is currently affili-
ated are the Greater Washington
Educational Telecommunications
Association; Mount Vernon Col-
lege; Helen Dwight Reid Educa-
tion Foundation; College of the
Virgin Islands; Institute for
American Universities in Aixen-
Provence. France: Federal City
Council; Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith; Martin Luther
King, Jr. Memorial Forest Com-
mittee. Israel; American Peace
Society: Arena Stage, and the
American Israel Cultural Foun-
dation.
Kampelman, who was formerly
senior advisor to the U.S. dele-
gation to the United Nations, and
at one time Legislative Counsel
to U.S. Senator Hubert H. Hum-
phrey, ha^ written several legal
works published in law reviews
and other publications through-
out the U.S.
Prior to holding a commission
Lighting Ceremony At Dinner
The ceremonial lighting of 50
candles will take place at the
Founder? Dinner to commemorate
the 50th anniversary of Hebrew
University. Among those who
will address the gathering will
be Dr Irving Lehrman of Temple
Kmanuel. who will deliver the
invocation and Rabbi Leon
Kronish of Temple Beth Sholom.
as captain in the U.S. Marine
Corn. Reserve, Kamoelman grad-
uated from New York University
Law School, subsequently earn-
ing his Master's and Ph.D. de-
grees at the University of Min-
nesota.
ANo present at the dinner will
be Hebrew University Board of
Governors Chairman Samuel
Rothberg. Eliyahu Honig, the
University's Director of Informa-
tion and Public Affairs, will be
the personal representative of
HU president Abraham Harman.
Among American Friends of the
Hebrew University officials will
be Board Chairman Julian B.
Venezky. National President Max
Kamoelman and Executive Vice
President Seymour Fishman.
Other AFHtJ officials will in-
clude Morris M. Messing, chair-
man of the Florida State Com-
mittee. President Harry "Hap"
Levy, and Albert A. Dorner, di-
rector of the Southeast Region.
\ Of Disadvantaged
pr 7Pfirticipate
^Conference
f/e-
Xorth African countries, for
study on the university level.
This goal is being accomplished
throush an intensive program of
specialized courses and individ-
ualized instruction.
Initial enrollment at the Cen-
ter was 32 students. At present
1100 students are enrolled and
its graduates have racked up an
impressive record attesting to the
i success of the project. The vast
Lajoritv of Center students have
Icompleted programs leading to
degrees within the regular uni-
; tersitv framework. Several have
completed their Master's, Doc-
"br professional studies.
I them is the first Yeme-
rtor in IsraeL
Presidential Candidate
Congressman Udall To Speak
Arizona Congressman Morris
K. Udall will be guest speaker at
the National Dinner for the So-
ciety of Founders of Hebrew Uni-
versity February 18. The Dem-
ocratic congressman, whose broth-
er, Stewart, served as Secretary
of the Interior during the Ken-
nedy and Johnson administra-
tions, was elected to Congress in
1961. He is currently Chairman
of the Environmental Subcom-
mittee of the House Committee
on Interior and Insular Affairs,
the leading House sponsor of the
National Land Use Planning Act,
the Surface Mining Control and
Reclamation Act, and a S3 billion
energy research and development
program.
It was Udall's motion that re-
cently established the 23-menih >r
Policy and Steering Committee.
He campaigned vigorously for
the creation of the House Ethics
Committee and has regularly
made voluntary disclosure of his
own financial affairs in the Con-
cessional Record. Udall is also
co-sponsor of the chief campaign
reform bill in the House propos-
ing a new system of mixed pub-
lic and private financing of elec-
tion campaigns.
Gov. Askeiv Honorary Chairman
Of State's Jubilee Celebration
Governor Reubin Askew has
accepted the Honorary Chairman-
ship of the 1975 Golden Jubilee
celebration of the Hebrew Uni-
versity for the State of Florida.
The governor, a proponent of bet-
ter and higher education, has ex-
pressed high regard for the He-
brew University, for its advances
in medical and scientific re-
search, and for its high educa-
tional standards.
Philanthropist Holds
Florida Post
Morris Messing, chairman of
the American Friends of the He-
brew University for the State of
Florida has been a long-time sup-
porter of A.F.H.U.
A noted industrialist and phil-
anthropist, whose name appears
prominently on many Boards of '
hospitals and institutions of
learning, Messing holds an Hon-
orary Ph.D. degree from Bloom
field College in New Jersey. He
is the founder and former Presi-
dent of the Board of Selrcx Cor
poration, and former chairman of
the Board of United Hospitals <>i'
Newark. Residents of Palm
Beach, the Messings recently
contributed a building in the
School of Education on Mount
Scopus. Messing holds the Torch
of Learning Award from the
American Friends of the He-
brew University.
MORRIS MKSSI.NU
Student Mobilization Oave Problem
For University Administration
Troop mobilization is a condi-
tion certainly far removed from
the university campus while stu-
dents are matriculating in the
classroombut not for students
attending Hebrew University.
The situation in the Middle
East has presented Herculean
problems for the Hebrew Univer-
sity on how to continue an
academic program for students
and faculty members who are
scattered about defending the
country's borders.
Several methods of coping with
the disruptive situation have
been conceived by the University,
ranging from issueing mimeo-
graphed classroom notes to mobil-
ized students, to tutoring soldiers
on leave.
Other remedial measures have
been instituted including changes
in the conventional school yea'',
and examination procedures.
and bringing lecturers directly to
the front lines.
The situation is unique to Is-
rael, for Egypt, with a large pop-
ulation, does not have Israel's
manpower problems. Egyptian
students maj therefore be defer-
red until their studies are com-
pleted.
Dr. David Harman (left) with his father Avraham Harman,
president of Hebrew University.
A registration fee of
5100.00 will cover all cur-
rent activities of the Golden
Jubilee. This includes the
Founders Dinner February
18 and the academic confer-
ence and luncheon Februa-
ry 19. There will be no
solicitation of additional
funds. Reservations can be
made through the American
Friends of the Hebrew Uni-
versity at 532-1707.
Plaques Awarded
Several couples attending the
Founders Dinner will be pre-
sented with Founders Plaques by
Dr. Max M. Kampleman. presi-
dent of th" American Friends of
the Hebrew University. Reci-
pients will include Mr. and Mrs.
Leon J. Ell, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
E. Greenbcrg, Mr. and Mrs. Har-
ry A. "Hap" Levy, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Levy, Dr. and Mrs. R. S.
Levy and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
P. Rosen. PD. Am.


i
Page 10-A ^Jenisiifkriafiafi Friday, February 14, 1975
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*varr
New Attorney
General Was
Junitarian
HTHERE HAS been mention i:i the press of Edward Levi, presi-
dent of the University of Chicago as the new Attorney General
of the United States.
He is the grandson of Rabbi Emil G. Hirsch, a man of national
renown in his day. Hirsch was a rabbi in Sinai Temple, Chicago,
and during his incumbency, that temple seemed to possess some-
thing of the grandeur which we associate with the term Sinai.
HIRSCH WAS impressive looking and of scholarly attain-
ments. He belonged to the radical wing of Reform Judaism. He
was once asked, if he were really not a Jew at all, but a Unitarian.
''I am a Jewnitarian," he answered.
Reform Judaism in its early days was hostile to Zionism. Emil
Hirsch was not a Zionist, but he would on occasion invite a
Zionist to speak in his pulpit.
He said he could not see why a rabbi who had the pulpit the
entire year should be afraid of someone at times presenting a dif-
ferent point of view.
JULIUS ROSENWALD, the big mail order man of Chicago
belonged in a similar category. Schmaryahu Levin worked on him
and Rosenwald began to evince some interest. When Levin asked
Rospnwald to ccme cut with a more positive stand. Risenwald
answered he was giving his new estate the name. The Tel Aviv.
"I wouln*"rather." Levin replied; "that ydd pom? to Tel Aviv
and name your estat%CTef,TMr, Reform rabbis spoke of the mission of Israel, to spread the
prophetic ideals among the nations. But nice phrases were no
compensation for pogroms. The late humorist, Harry Hrrshfield,
said the mission of Israel is "arein zu mischen sieh ."
SLOWLY THERE was a change and many Reform rabbis be-
came leaders of the Zionist movement, such men as Silver, Brick-
ner. Heller, Gotthard Deutsch.
Today, Israel is not bereft of troubles, and they trouble all of
Jewry, hut compare the Jewish picture with that before the
establishment of the Jewish state. In the days of Emil Hirsch,
every other day one would pick up a newspaper and read about a
pogrom in some part of the world.
On Sunday, it would be a nogrom on Rumania. Mondays there
was a story of Austria rejecting the American Ambassador be-
cause his wife was Jewish. On Tuesday, there was a story of some
country instituting a numerous clausus limiting the number of
Jewish students to be admitted to colleges.
On Wednesday there was a story of Atlantic city hotels not
admitting a man because he was a Jew.
EDWARD LEVI was tapped for his new job when he was
President of the University of Chicago. It wasn't so many years
before that President Lowell of Harvard refused to approve the
naming by Dean Pound of the Legal faculty of another Jew to the
faculty. They had Professor Felix Frankfurter and as the so
smart Lowell put it, "One Frankfurter to the Pound" was enough.
In St. Paul, Minn., Rabbi Isaac Rypins, announced that he
would preach on the subject, "What Shall We Do With The temple was crowded for the occasion. Rabbi Rypins began by
racing the floor and extending his hands hijjh and exclaiming
thrice, What shall we do with the Jews? Then when the question
had sunk in, he shouted, "Let Them Alone."
BUT THE world would not let the Jews alone. They have
seen the scapegoat for all of its frustrations.
Today there are of course these George E. Browns and other
prejudiced and uninformed gentry, but the situation is much
improved.
"Now that I have a cow, everybody bids me good morrow,"
taid Poor Richard. Jews are no longer dependent on the generosity
of the world.
If a Jewish boy wants to go to college, he can go to an Israeli
college. Even if he wants to be President, he can go to Israel and
run for the office there, and he probably will end up popular even
in the United States.
is
Kronen
India Rejects Israel's
Table Tennis Team
Tel Aviv
QNCE AGAIN an Israeli sports team was
banned from international competition with
the Indian government refusing to issue visas to
the Israeli table tennis team for participation in
the world championship in Calcutta February 6.
Shmule Lalkin. secretary general of the Is-
rael Sports Federation, was advised by cable that
H. Roy Evans, president of the International
Table Tennis Association, has included this coun-
try in the draw, but has been informed by the
Indian government that it was unlikely visas
would be issued to the Israeli contingent since
no diplomatic relations exist between India and
Israel.
EVANS MADE a strong protest on the mat-
ter, and requested that the Indian minister in
charge reconsider and supply the proper visas.
It should be pointed out that it was not
necessary for the Israeli table tennis players to
receive vias to enter India, since they were per-
mitted entry for a period of three weeks without
visas.
Despite this possibility, the Israelis, as long-
standing members-of the Asian Games Federa-
tion, insisted that visas be issuecfto the team, and
everything possible be done to end what Lalkin
described as blatant "discrimination'' against Is-
rael, which is contrary to all the General Assem-
bly of International Sports Federations rules.
t^exnttottr ^T).
&L~ieb
mail
A BRAHAM YESELSON is chairman of the De-
partment of Political Science at Rutgers Uni
versity, and Anthony Gaglione is a professor ol
politican Science at East Stroudsberg College.
The two men co-authored "A Dangerous
Place: The UN as a Weapon in World Politics"
(New York. Grossman Publishers, $8.95, 240 pp.).
THE BOOK is a devastating diatribe against
the present status of the UN. In instance after
instance, the authors present overwhelming proof
that the UN is not and never was a forum for
peace. It has become an instrument for aggres-
sors to justify their criminality.
Israel is used several times ts an example of
the lack of justice in this institution. They show
why il is fruitless for Israel to '.odge cemplaints
again?' any Arab state since "the Security Council
is a useful weanon only for the Arabs."
THE HYPOCRISY of India in invading Goa
and taking other steps in violation of the UN
Charter and yet voting consistently against Israel,
how China succeeded in shooting i:s way into the
UN. and how Russia could invade Hufjary and
escape unscathed from even a reprimand are but
a few examples of why the UN is tragically over-
rated.
"It has failed to stop aggression, to defend
human rights, and to act in time of crisis." To
bring a complaint before the UN is "a hostile
THE INCIDENT marks the first time that
there has been a break in sports relations be-
tween India and Israel, which have always en-
joyed an amicable understanding. It should be
pointed out that more than a dozen Arab nations
plus Gaza are among 110 members of the ITTA,
and many of them were included among the 50-
plus entries who appeared for the championships
in Calcutta.
Israel has already participated in over half
a dozen world championships. During the last
world table tennis games conducted in Srajevo,
Yugoslavia, in 1973, the Israeli team was pulled
out midway through the tournament, since the
Belgrade government could, or would not, con-
tinue the team's security.
When contacted in Cardiff. Wales. Evans in-
dicated that it virtually was impossible for a
change of venue. He explained, "We had a very
difficult situation here.
"Furthermore, all the participants already
made their travel arrangements. To cancel the
championship at the last moment was not re.i-
sonable." .
EVANS ACTUALLY had a precedent fyx.
taking a championship away from a discriminat-
ing country which refuses to admit a fellow mem-
ber nation. According to the 1TTF charter, the
host association is required to guarantee every
access to all of its members.
UN, the Third
World and Israel
net" because the complainant know; how the
cards are stacked. The authors rocomnrmd the
abolition of the political functions i'l the UN since
"it cannot work for peace."
"PROTRACTED CONFLICT' (New York,
Harper Colophon Books, S2.45, 221 pp.) is by
four leading American political scientists, mem-
bers of the Foreign Policy Association. It is a
challenging study of Communist strategy.
Communists have made grsat gains because
"they conceive of the struggle for power ... in
larger dimensions than their opponents."
The absurdity of Kissinger's policy of detente
with China and Russia and his vaunted SALT
lereements and talks are revealed to be pitfalls
for the U.S.A.
The Communists use the UN to save their
satellites from defeat and prevent the UN from
functioning when their clients are winning
"OPEN SECRET," by Virginia Brodine and
Mark Selden (Harper & Row, $8.95. 217 pp.),
reveals the deceptions perpetrated on America by
the Kissinger-Nixon Doctrine in Asia.
The author-editors and other contributors
show how Kissinger believes in attempting to
secure international stability rather than inter-
national peace. They make an analysis of Kis-
singer that should be studied by those who would
understand his double-talk.

a*.
When Arafat Talks of 'Democratic Palestine,' What Does He Mean?
^^ Haifa
VASIR Arafat's demand for replacement of Israel by L /
a "democratic" Palestinian state would be much
more convincing if he could point to a single state in
the vast Arab world which could serve as a model for
such democracy.
Certainly, it would allay many fears if we could
be shown examples of how Arabs treat minorities in
the countries which they govern. This is a matter of
some concern to us, for he seeks to make the Jews a
minority in his Palestine, and Egypt's foreign minister
wishes to assure such minority status by banning im-
migration for 50 years.
j TO WHOM should we look for reassurance of Arab
intentions? Would Iraq, for example, be held up as a
model democracy? Iraq, possibly, where for almost a
generation the government has been waging a pitiless,
bloody war of extermination against the Kurd minority?
Tens of thousands of Kurd civilians have been killed
in the savage attacks, and still the blood runs.
Perhaps they have in mind Syria which enjoys the
dubious notoriety of trampling on every form of democ-
racy. Non-Moslems, like the Nestorian Christians, have
felt the sharp lash of persecution.
THE DISMAL fate of the few remaining Jews here
stts a sorry example of what may be expected in a
"democratic" state of Palestine.
Ask the Druzes of Syria, who have been frequent
victims of violence. This is Syria, where one govern-
ment succeeds another after assassinations, revolts,
treachery and again assassinations.
IN MODERN Egypt only one political party is
legalhardly a paragon of democratic practice. In
1956 Jews, Armenians and Greeks were expelled from
the country.
The two-million Christian Copts in Egypt, once
regarded as the intellectual elite of that country are
now being frozen out of all the top posts in government
and commerce.
Unhappy Lebanon has a long tradition of inter-
communal massacre between its Christians and Mos-
lems, and even today teeters on the edge of a civil
war, as the government has abdicated its responsibility
over large sections of the country where PLO terror-
ists have taken over control.
Do we have to examine the democratic "tzitzit" of
of countries like Saudi-Arabia or Kuwait, Abu Dhabi
or Libya?
Who can forget what Jordan's Bedouins did to
the Jewish Quarter, to Jewish synagogues, even to
Jewish cemeteries, when they held Old Jerusalem?
-
f
_tain
Pith



ibruary 14, 1975
* Jewish fhrkUan
Page 11-A
granat Report We Erred Twice With Reds
Seen Whitewash
Of 973 Leaders
The portions of the report
made public only feed a cynical
belief that the Agranat panel
was out to whitewash the polit-
ical establishment at the ex-
r pense of the military; that it
cracked down too harshly on
Gen. Shmuel Gonen, commander
of the Sinai front when the war
' broke out, and other military
tion on then-Defense Minister
Moshe Dtyan by omitting any
reference to his activities at the
time.
WHILE THE public under-
stands that "security reasons"
may have precluded the publica-
tion of parts of the final report,
commentators can't help won-
dering how the public can be as-
lured thiit the Agranat Commit-
JBee's recommendations will be
implemented.
Tot.
*
If the* public doesn't know
what the findings were, how can
it be suite, that the right con-
clusions Were drawn and the
COHEN:
Hot Council
Meeting Due
Continued from Page 4-A
chance, in my opinion, if its lead-
ship would not continue to
ild its own ghetto walls against
other Jews.
The real problem is that in
creating thii latest one-day con-
troversyis he really going to
excommunicate Rabbi Irving
Lehrman's lively wife, president
of the Synafcgue Women?Rab-
bi Stern detracts from some of
the really vipl issues confronting
religious JtWry in this post-
religious aga.
No one would expect Orthodox
Jews to follow that opportunistic
course of "iiyou can't beat them,
join 'em," bfct surely they must
know that Hth the Conservative
and Reform movements are alive
and well in America and growing
in Israel.
TO IGNOlE them, to abuse
hem, is to do the Jewish people
disservice.
It would be far, far better to
take up Rabbi Bidnick's call for
a joint rally, to move toward a
Greater Miami Synagogue Coun-
cil, in that long overdue effort to
"strengthen the faith." than to
excommunicate the majority of
Jews in America.
correct remedies prescribed, one
source asked today.
How can it know that the tra-
gic mistakes and misunderstand-
ings of the Yom Kippur War will
not be repeated?
When the Agranat Commit-
tee was first apiointed by Pre-
mier Golda Meir at the end of
November, 1973, it enjoyed uni-
versal respect.
THE CABINET asked Dr.
Shimon Agranat, president of
the Supreme Court, to form an
investigative panel and he chose
widely respected figures: Justice
Moshe Landau; State Controller
Dr. Yitzhak Nebenzahl; and two
former chiefs of staff, Haim
Laskov and Prof. Yigael Yadin,
an eminent archaeologist and
scholar.
Public confidence in the com-
mittee was high.
Its first interim report, pub-
lished last April, stated that no
Cabinet Minster including
Dayan was responsible for
the failure to correctly interpret
the intentions of Egypt and Syr-
ia to go to war.
THE BLAME for misreading
intelligence or failing to act on
correct intelligence was laid
squarely on the then-Chief of
Staff, Gen. David E'.azar, and
four senior officers of army in-
telligence, leading to their res-
ignations or demotions.
The interim report recom-
mended the suspension of Gonen
pending further investigation.
What can be gathered from
the minute portion made public
is that the final report does not
go beyond confirming the find-
ings and recommendations of
the interim report. No hint of
blame has been laid on the
political leadership.
_ta
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JERUSALEM (JTA) De-
claring that the future of three
million Jews in the Soviet Union
is one of the major issues con-
fronting world Jewry today. Dr.
Nahum Goldm&r.u, president of
the World Jewish Congress,
charged here that the Jewish
people .'ommitted two errors in
attacking the problem.
One was over-reaction and
exaggerated acts against the So-
viet regime, and the other was
"the unilateral or even exclusive
concentration on the issue of
emigration," he told 500 dele-
gates from 65 countries attend-
ing the opening session of the
Sixth Plenary Assembly of the
WJC.
DR. GOLDMANN said, "Acts
like those of the Jewish Defense
League, the molestation of indi-
vidual Soviet diplomats, the at-
tempts to disturb concerts and
artistic performances by Soviet
artists, even Jewish artists, the
identification of Soviet anti-
Semitism with Nazism were un-
justifed and could only boom-
erang."
On the matter of emigration,
he asserted, "The Soviet Jewish
problem has two aspects: one,
that of the 100,000 or so who
want to go to Israel; the other,
that of the millions who will
remain in Russia and must be
assured of facilities to live as
Jews."
CONCERNING emigration, '
Dr. Goldmann said, "I hope that
we have gained a real victory,
but we will have to wait and
aaa ... In the meantime, it has
become obvious for all and is no
longer a controversial issue that,
with the same emphasis as we
put on the struggle for the right
of Soviet Jews to emigrate, we
must fight for their right to live .
as Jews, particularly as they are
formally and constitutionall yrec-',
ognized as a minority."
He said that those who deny
that this can be accomplished
"fail to realize that it may mean
giving up or writing off millions
of Jews which would be an his-
torical crime."
Dr. Goldmann said that the
Soviet repudiation of its 1972
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trade pact with the U.S "due to
a large degree though not ex-
clusively to the Jackson Amend-
ment, naturally alters the situ-
ation as regards emigration."
HE SAID he did not believe
the repudiation "means the end
of the policy of detente or indi-
cates a change in the principle
of the Soviet Union to improve
relations with the U.S. ... I
hope it is not wishful thinking
when I contend that emigration
will go on more or less as in
the last year."

He added, however, that "the
denunciation of the trade agree-
ment indicates that Russia is
less amenable to American pres-
sure or American public opin-
ion.
"This means that future pub-
lic action to induce the Soviet
Union to continue or even in-
crease Jewish emigration must
Ve even more cautious than in
the past, since any exaggerated
attacks might provoke the US-
SR to stop emigration complete-
ly."
WJC Gives Nod
To Goldmann
Continued from Page 1-A
gates. "He is a non-conformist."
Dr. Goldmann. who has been calling for a more moderate
position on the occupied territories, was characterized by Klar-
man as a man who "will not give up his opinions."
GOLDMANN HELPED found the World Jewish Congress in
1936 as a defense against Nazism, and has been president of the
organization since 1953.
Reacting to the angry debate attending his reelection. Gold-
mann merely observed that it was "ridiculous for a man of my j
age" to accept the presidency, which he did in any case.
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Page 12- A
fJewisUkx-idiaF
LEO MINDLIN
Bronstein Case Makes Us Feel Very Moral
Continued from Pace 4-A
fulfill his ambitions successfully.
It is this that we are punishing,
not his thievery.
BIT AS I have already sug-
gested, the criminality for which
we have convicted him, his in-
eptitude and unintentional cast-
ing of doubt on the bourgeois
myth that bigness and power
are the greatest good, was the
result of our encouraging him
(and countless other victims of
the same failure I to engage in
it in the first place.
In this sense, the Cedars of
Lebanon expansion program was
not unique. Before the national
economic crunch, similar pro-
grams could be found in many
large communities across the
nation.
There were local government
agencies and honest health of-
ficials all over the place plead-
ing for "civio < do-gooders" to
knock off" fheif independent, un-
coordinated hospital drives as
planless, unnecessary, dupllca-
tive and, what is worse, fiscally
wasteful and irresponsible.
AND THEN 'here were the
money-mad doctors held in tow
by "community leaders" with a
penchant for erecting mausole-
ums to their future memories as
philanthropists men deter-
mined to build institutions in
which wings would bear their
names, to[>-floor hospital room
penthouses would be created for
tliem to occupy during their
own illnesses, and in which doc-
tors as professional associations
would wax fat on their greed.
This symbiotic immorality
could be rationalized easily by
huge, costly groundfloor outpa-
tent clinics for the indigent,
where those who come en masse
for medical attention are de-
moralized by a clerical caste
system's indifference to their
agony and their pain.
IX THE end, who has paid
for all this "civic-minded, philan-
thropic" fraud? Why, of course.
t!ie occupants of rooms on the
1 oora between. They have paid
for it in spiralling medical costs
attendant to this medical spec-
ulation in proliferating -medical
centers."
It is they who have paid and
are paying for cut-rate media,!
aid to the indigent on the bot-
t m and the dreams of the mo-
gjli at the top that a penthouse
hospital room somehow staves
off death more effectively, or if
ii doesn't, that at least one can
die among one's own the high
and the mighty in the supreme
8 riendor of their isolation from
the less privileged below.
In this charade, with its prom-
he of such succule1 t reward.
Bronstein became a player
v ho could not translate his mes-
sage for others to understand it
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in the civic and philanthropic
way he intended before the bell
signalled the end of his allotted
time in the ring of fame and
fortune.
WHAT HAD occurred? Did
the community and the nation
suddenly do an about-face with
resiiect to its customary set of
tawdry values?
Not really. Primarily, there
was Watergate, and for a brief
instant we got religion.
I paid before that the high
and the mighty, besides occupy-
ing penthouse hospital rooms,
also enjoy a different kind of
justice. When it comes to the
high and the mighty, justice
goes into star drive.
And so, the Bronstein tragedy
rests not only on the fact that
as a general rule we punish
the chutzpah of those who try
to join the ranks of the high and
the mighty and fail.
In his case, it also rests on
a moment of communal and na-
tional guilt that all our bour-
geois lies ever permitted a Wa-
tergate to occur.
SINCE WE would never break
a fundamental bourgeois rule
governing the immunity of the
high and the mighty to punish-
ment (Richard Nixon), we dou-
bly galvanized our sanctimoni-
ous effort to punish the pretend-
er (Bronstein) instead.
In this hateful, nauseous, mal-
odorous effort, the Ann Landers
press here was joined by the
State Attorney's office that I
wish could show as much energy
in the pursuit of hard core crime
as it did in the nailing of Bron-
stein, a relatively simple job
that raised the office in its own
bourgeois esteem.
FUKGET THIS, and merely
consider that the morning Tage-
blatt is even now pushing sto-
ries documenting Bronstein's de-
cline and fall his prison num-
ber, his movement from the
Lake Butler Reception Center to
the Glades Correctional Institu-
tion (medium security) instead
of to Wvon Park (minimum se-
curity) because at Avon Park,
according to one Yeshiva Bocher
in penology who declines to be
quoted by name, Bronstein might
decide to escape (the implica-
tion is that this is a relatively
easy thing to do at Avon Park)
and leave the country to where
"he has some money stashed."
In fact, Bronstein is made out
to Sound like a regular little
Capone, except that he gets
"picked on a little by inmates
. they can tell he is not of
their class it's just verbal,
nothing threatening But he
feels terribly uncomfortable
around them and is scared of
them."
Gold star for our side. The
wages of sin are bitter, indeed.
STACK THIS up against
Judge Gerhard Gessell's freeing
of Charles Colson last week "by
reason of defendant's (Colson's)
serious family difficulties which
have greatly aggravated the se-
verity of the sentence imposed."
Or against Richard Nixon him-
self, over whom the TV com-
mentators had us weeping Sat-
urday because as of Sunday the
federal government reduced his
personal staff from ten to three
__ an austerity move Nixon was
reported to be accepting stoic-
ally in the splendor of San Cle-
mente.
Friday, February 14, 1975
WAS BRONSTEIN'S crime
any more horrendous than
Nixon's or Colson's or any of
the crimes of any other Water-
gate joker now cashing in on all
their fascist attempts to steal
the government with fat fees for
their how-to" books paid by
anxious publishers also anxious
to cash in on the deal?
No, it is only Bronstein who
is _' a Miami Jew who dared
rather incompetently and so
must be punished.
The others dared, too, but
they were of the right country
club set. And so we sit silently
by.
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February 14, 1975
*J$wl$t) fhriafia/n
Page 13-A
Is Mideast Another 1914 Balkans?
i
?
SHINGTON Secretary
fense James R. Schlesinger
here that "We may be fac-
ing a situation where the Mid-
>'.'.<> East is the potential tinder-
box that the Balkans actually
were in 1914."
He made the statement in
prepared testimony before the
Senate Armed, Services Commit-
tee on the Administration's
_ $y.8 billion defense bjdget for
fiaal 1976.
He warned that further re-
'.<>ns ot American armed
es would not advance arms
i nirol negotiations and detente
but would Ahead create a
''ikness thatroight invite mis-
calculationk
i anoftier' r "tion of his
statement,\KHesinger said the
ability of the Soviet Union to
increase its naval force in the
1973 Middle East war had sur-
prised the U.S.
it" it it
Prostitution Problem
JERUSALEMA seven-mem-
ber committee headed By a wom-
an judge was namod by Justice
Minister Haim Zadok to examine
;:11 aspects of the prostitution
problem in Jsrael and recom-
mend legislative measures.
Zadok consulted with two
women MKs -^ Shoshanna Ar-
belj and Marcia Friedman be-
fore he appointed the body. His
move followed the Knesset's pas-
sage, on fir9t. reading, of a bill
that would subject prostitutes
\vnTT" annoy their neighbors to
nuis-
Smaeh Aswan Dam
SAN FRANCISCODr. Hans
orgenthtjsr twiner advisen to
ie U.S.f*PeTWB^ Department,' "punishment
clared ferial a jness confer*^ *ncfs."
i rice tharjlsraffjias the definite ProstiTutiofl as such- is "not a
.uclear \rteapwrs capability, if punishable offense-under Israeli
iaced with; a "threat to her very jaw The committee has been
existence Sn.jT new war, of asked to examine'this situation
.-r.ashing the y*an Dam from and determine whether.it should
": e air a$d inundating a large be changed.
..it of EsrotiSjT soil.
Dr. Mortenttiau was willing to
>.y odds of lO-to-l that a new
israel-Arabrfcaonflict will erupt
. spiing. He forecast that such
.i new wa~WOUld be even blood-
I:iii-1-rous Contlitions
BONNHeinz Gaiinski, lead-
er of the Jewit:i community in
West Berlin, warned here that
30 years after the fall of the
than "the last, and equally Xazi regime, economic recession
".decisive. -Ha was confident
hat IsraeL.could withstand the
rdeal and '-preserve its national
xistence.
Dr. Morgenthau further de-
flated that the major powers
nill be unableJfc avert a new
in West Germany and increas-
ing dissatisfaction with the gov-
ernment have established the
pre-conditions for radicalism
which could make victims of
Jews.
He charged that West Ger-
twar, because Ae Israelis and the n-.nn universities were breeding
l iAVabs have vftal interests in the grounds for radicals, who, he
area that are; "irreconcilable." c'aimed. exploited the apathy of
the mass of students. It is a sad
fact that 30 years after Ausch-
witz, Jewish property in West
Germany had to be protected by
the police, he said. Gaiinski did
not identify the "radicals." He
spoke here on the 30th anniver-
sary of the liberation of Ausch-
witz.
it it ir
Anti-Israel Resolution*
UNITED NATIONS A del-
egation of artists and writers
met here with the top UNESCO
aide now in the U.S. to asK that
recent anti-Israel resolutions of
the cultural agency be rescinded
or risk total non-cooperation
from the world's intellectual
community.
Tba delegation included James
Miihcner, Arthur Miller. Colleen
Dewhurst, Julie Harris and An-
na Strasberg (Mrs. I.ee Stras-
berg).
They presented a letter to
John Fohes. the deputy director-
general, to be transmitted to
Amadou M. M'Bow, Director-
General in Paris.
-. ir is. -Hte
Quint Dies :
JERUSALEM One of the
qilints born fo'Tova and' Moshe
Medina of Sderot last Decem-
ber has died at Hadassah Hos-
pital of a digestive ailment. The
infant, a boy, was the smallest
of the five.
The others are still in hospi-
tal incubators. Their condition is
reported to be satisfactory.
Meanwhile, the Medinas, who
were childless before their quin-
tuplets were born, have return-
ed to Sderot, a new develop-
ment town, where the authori-
ties have placed a large apart-
ment at their disposal.
ir ir ir
Pro-Israel Sentiment
Washington Several
Jewish members of Congress, in
speeches before an assembly of
rabbis, gave voice to a growing
concern over the rise of anti-
Semitism in America. They fore-
see difficulties in the passage of
legislation authorizing military
and economic aid to Israel in
the requested sum of $2.5 bil-
lion.
Shaking with unusual candor,
the Jewish legislators noted the
flow of anti-Semitic mail reach-
ing their desks in quantities far
greater than ever before. Chi-
cago Congressman Abner Mikve
and Brooklyn Congress woman
Elizabeth Holtzman both admit-
ted that the hate mail they now
receive is frightening.
ir it it
Alternative to Aliya
JERUSALEM Pinhas Sapir
contended here that unless
Jewish youth the world over is
given "a Jewish-Zionist educa-
tion" with emphasis on "the
revolutionary act of aliya," dias-
pora Jewry Ls doomed to "self
liquidation" through assimila-
tion.
In remark's prepared for de-
livery at the Sixth Plenary As-
sembly of the World Jewish Con-
gress, Sapir, chairman of the
Je\vi<*'-Agency- arid--World Zion-
ist Organization KvectrfltPs; tlp-
clareffr 'The :world' Jewish dbVn-
munlty must' understand that it
stands before a clear-cut alter-
native; A Jewish-Zionist educa-
tion or self-liquidation. It is as
simple as that. Jewish education
based on a diaspora ideology is
simply no longer possible."
ir ir it
( In'ruin Elected
NEW YORKAlbert D. Cher-
nin, executive director of the
Jewish Community Relations
Council of Greater Philadelphia,
has been named executive vice
chairman of the National Jew-
ish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council, succeeding Isaiah
M. Minkoff, who will retire later
this year, according to Lewis D.
Cole, NJC'RAC chairman.
ir ir
I ..-Ml Aid I nit
NEW YORK A legal aid
department staffed by Orthodox
attorneys has been opened by
the Boro Park Consultation Cen-
ter of Jewish Family Service to
provide legal consultations and
court representation in < ivil
cases without charge to Jews
who cannot afford a private at-
torney. The announcement was
made by the consultation cen-
ter's board of advisors, compos-
ed of leaders of the Orthodox
Jewish community in the Brook-
lyn section. They include rabbis
and yeshiva principals,
Servi.es of the new depart-
ment, u division of the JF'S
Family Location and Legal Serv-
ice, will be available to qualified
Jews, whether or not they are
JFS clients. The JFS said that
all legal services will he per-
formed in accordance with Ha-
lachic principles and in close
collaboration with the board of
advisors and the staff of the
consultation center.
The JFS is an affiliate of the
Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies. Legal consultation may
Involve family, child custod; ,
landlord-tenant disputes, wel-
fare, consumer, Social Security
problems and similar civil dis-
putes.
V Forttii Towers ;j
Federation Event
Residents of Forte Towers. Mi-
ami Beach, will hold their annual
meeting on behalf of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund campaign be-
ginning at 7:30 p.m. Sunday. Feb.
23 in the Forte Towers South
Ballroom.
The event will feature a special
address by Enunuel Shimoni,
Consul Ceneral of Israel for
Pennsylvania, Delaware and New
Jersey.
Leadins the campaign effort in
the building are CJA-IEF gen-
eral chairman Julius R. Gracer
and George X. Kotin. and a large
and dedicated campaign commit-
I
-
Join the Country's Top Tour Pros in the
SECOND ANNUAL HISTADRUT PRO-AM
INVITATIONAL GOLF TOURNAMENT
j
GRANDSTAND TICKETS AVAILABLE
$5.00
Phone: 531-8702
For tickets and entry information
SKY LAKE COUNTRY CLUB MARCH 3.1975
NORTH MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
*
1
DO YOU REMEMBER LAST YEAR'S FIELD OF CHAMPIONS?
'LEONARD THOMPSON Winner Jack* Gleason-lnverrary Classic
.HUBERT GREEN Winner Bob Hope. Jacksonville. Philadelphia Classics
BUDDY ALUN Winner Doral Open
JERRY HEARD Winner Citrus Open
UC ELDER Winner Monsanto Open
GEORGE ARCHER Winner the Masters
ewiTT WEAVER Winner World Open match play
'0 FURGOL Winner uSGA Open
are murphy
BRUCE FLEISHER
GARY GROH
RALPH JOHNSTON
QIBBY GILBERT
RICH RHOAD5
MIKE REASOR
J.C. SNEAO
BOBBV MITCHELL
DALE DOUGLASS
ROD FUNSETH
HOMERO BLANCAS
TOM KITE
Golf Dlgwri Root* ol IM Yur
JIM DENT
LongeM In lt oiid
ROY PACE
CHUCK COURTNEY
FRED MARTI
BRIAN CHARTER
LARRY HALL
DALEWELKER
BART SALERNO
JIM WtECHERS
GENERAL CHAIRMAN:
Mayor Stephen P. Clark
VICE-CHAIRMAN
Councilman. Leonard 0. Waimrkttn
HONORARY CHAIRMEN:
Sol C. ChaNtm
Sammy Da vie, Jr.
Congressman Dank* B. Fsaoarl
Frank E. Fttzeknmons
Max Qreeneerg Art HaMgren
Chart** Harris
S#fi9*Of Huo#fi M. HmT>pnr#y
Senator Henry M. Jackson
Senator Jacob Jsvttz
George Maany Stuert Psrtman
Congressman Clauds Pepper
Mayor HaroM Rosen
Coach Don f. Bhula
Senator RJchsrd (Dick) I
JeckTuthM
DIRECTOR OF GOLF:
Steve Legafcli
PRO-AM COMMITTEE:
CspCoKer Bool
Samara* MM* Krsm
Meyer "Mke" Uoson
TOURNAMENT DIRECTOR:
Frank Skated
DIRECTOR. ISRAEL HISTADRUT CAMPAIGN
Irving Gordon
HELD IS LIMITED
G*t Your Appltcmtlon In Emrty!
APPUCATIOW
HISTACRUT PRO-AM INVITATIONAL
SKY LAKE COUNTRY CLUB
___________MARCH 3.1975____________
Dear Frank:
I 'We will be delighted to participate In me 1975
HIMBdrul Pro-Am In support of the HiMadrut Schot-
rtttlp Fond for unoerprivileOBa' children in Israel.
Enclosed find payment ot____
entries at $300 00 per entry
for
PAYABLE TO HISTAOmjT PRO-AM
e/o Prank Stratact, Tournament Director
Suite 388 420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach RerkJa 33130
(305) 531-0702
Name
Address
City
State
.^ip
Telephone
Handicap __
,LL PROCEEDS GO TO THE HISTADRUT SCHOLARSHIP FUND
Certified by
Club
I will be unable to participate, but wish to contribute
S to the Histadrut Scholarship Fund 'or
the Educational advancement ot the Youth of Israel.


Page 14-A
fJenisfi l Friday, February 14
*
Oil-Rich Arab World-New Hainan
Anti-Semitism Theme of Purim Sermon
Hebrew School Children
Consecration Tonight
RABBI ABRAMOWITZ
Twenty-six children from the
aleph class (first grade) of the
Temple Menorah Hebrew School
will be consecrated tonight (Fri-
day) at a special ceremony dur-
ing evening services at the con-
gregation, 620 75th Street, Miami
Beach.
Highlighting the 8:15 p.m. serv-
ice will be a unique musical
dialogue between the youngsters
and their parents based on the
biblical prayer "Shema Yisrael."
The children will chant the "She-
,ma" and the parents will repeat
leach line. They will all then join
together in singin# 4ne "Shema
Yisrael" set to an Israeli melody.
The Consecration Service is
based on the ancient custom
where the mother of a child who
has just received his first siddur
(prayer book) places a drop of
honey on the first page to make
the child's Hebrew studies sweet.
The first-graders will also pre-
sent a Cantata, under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Norma Rabinowitz,
entitled "Upon Three Things."
The Cantata draws its lyric from
the Talmudic expression that
upon three things the world
exists: Torah (learning), Avodah
(ritual) and Gmilut Chassadim
(charitable deeds). The aleph
class teachers are Chabav Prem-
ingcr and Miriam Donwitt. Mrs.
Mira Fraenkel is educational di-
rector of the Temple Menorah
Religious School.
Each of the children will re-
ceive a Chai pendant from the
Temple" Menorah PTA presented
by president Mrs. Nancy Lieb-
man. Concluding the Consecra-
tion Service will be the presenta
tion by the parents of miniature
Torahs marking the occasion of
the Consecration.
An Oneg Shabbat will be held
after the Friday evening service
in the Temple Menorah Social
Hall.
The twenty six first graders
who will participate in the Con-
secration Service are:
Jim Barry Behar, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Alberto Behar.
Esther Bejar, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Moiscs Bejar.
Victor Benheim. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alberto Benheim.
Stuart Berman, son Mr. and
Mrs. Jay Berman.
Albert Chailosky. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Mike Chailosky.
Terri Cigelman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Cigelman.
Cody Cole, son of Mrs. Estelle
Cole.
Ned Colley, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sid Howard.
Joe Englander, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Mai Englander.
Steven Feldman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Feldman.
Monica Goltzman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Goltzman.
Shari Klein, daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. Harold Klein.
Naomi Korn, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Morton Korn.
David Lansburgh, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Lansburgh.
Robin Leoni. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Leoni.
Todd Leoni, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Leoni.
Keith Loring, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald Loring.
Wendy Neu, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Neu.
Stephen Rothenberg, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Rothenberg.
Tiffany Safra, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Melvin Safra.
Lisa Silverstein. daughter of
Mrs. Fanny Silverstein.
Maximillian Stern, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Stern.
Julian Tessel. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Tessel.
Moises Vainstein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Gody Vainstein.
Lisa Weinman, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Weinman.
Carnival
Highlights
Purim
Festival
A spirited and joyful Purim
Carnival will be sponsored by the
Parents of Temple Menorah on
Sunday. Fet>. 23. at the Temple
Menorah Social Hall and on the
grounds at Carlyle Avenue be-
tween 74th and 75th Streets.
Special features of the Carnival
celebrating the happiness of
Purim will be unique game
booths, do-it-yourself craft events,
a giant Flea Market (with new
and used merchandise), portrait
sketches, home-made baked items,
food and all the trimmings.
A color television, donated by
Mr. and Mrs. William Sucher,
will be given away as the grand
prize.
Activities for persons of all
ages begin at 10 a.m. and will
continue until 2 p.m. Admission
is free, and the public is invited.
Chairwomen for the Purim
Carnival are: Nancy Liebman,
Marsha Horland. Becky Stase-
vich, Sue Bregman and Lynne
Stanions.
Temple Menorah Sponsors Seders
Community Seders open to persons with no family Seder
during Passover will be held by Temple Menorah March 26 and
27 at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The family-like spirit of Passover will be re-created by Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Nico Feldman and the Temple
Menorah Choir, under the direction of Howard Neu, will chant
the traditional songs of Passover.
For further information, call the Temple Menorah office,
telephone 866-0221.
To: Temole Menorah Seder Committee
620 75th Street, Miami Beach, FL 33141
Please make the following reservations for Passover Seders at
the Fontainebleau Hotel:
............... 1st Seder, Wednesday, March 26 $23.50 per adult
................ 2nd Seder, Thursday, March 27$20.00 per adult
................ Children's Reservations at $16.00
Enclosed p!ease find my check for $........................
Name...... ............................................................................................
Address.........................................................................................................
City............................................................Phone.............................
Gala Purim Concert Feb. 24
Temple Menorah will celebrate
the Fcstiva of Purim with its
annual Puii-n Concert Monday,
Feb. 24, at B:30 p.m. in the Tem-
ple Men-r-,h Social Hall, 7435
Carlyle Avc., Miami Beach.
Cantor N eo Feldman and his
coloratura '.. ?no wife Nora will
appear along th piano virtuoso
Shmucl Fershk > Yiddish. Jewish
'wiMiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiU.miiiiwMiii iiim MM 11 ii MM HN

Temple Menorah Religious Services
Friday evening, Feb. 14, 8:15 p.m.
Consecration Sabbath
Sermon: "Education for Peace"
Saturday morning, Feb. 15, 9 a.m.
Friday evening, Feb. 21, 8:15 p.m.
Bat Mitzvah: Linda Epelbaum, daughter Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Epelbaum
Sermon: "Oil-Rich Arab World ... the New Ilaman"
Saturday morning. Feb. 22, 9 a.m.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will conduct the services
Cantor Nico Feldman will chant the liti r .-sisted by the
Temple Choir
and Israeli folk songs will be
featured. Well-known Jewish folk
humorist Eddie Schaffer is sched-
uled as master of ceremonies.
Hamantshen and coffee will
be served. Donation is $3.50 per
person and tickets are available
by calling 866-0221.
The Purim Concert immediate-
ly follows the traditional reading
of the Megillah which begins at
6:45 p.m. Children will parti-
cipate by sounding noisemakers
to drown out the memory of Ha-
inan, the biblical villain bent on
destroying the Jewish people.
CANTOR NICO AND NORA
FELDMAN
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will
preach from the pulpit at Temple
Menorah next Friday night (Feb.
21) on the lessons of anti-semit-
ism taught by the Festival of
Purim and a new breed of "eco-
nomic" anti-semitism being exer-
cised by the sheikdoms of the
Arab world.
In a sermon entitled "the Oil-
Rich Arab World ... the New
Hainan," Rabbi Abramowitz will
express his concern for a "new
war of anti-semitism." Rabbi Rab-
bi Abramowitz cites, "We need
not concern ourselves with open
Hitlerian-type anti-semitism. We
are witnessing a new, more so-
phisticated anti-Zionism surfacing
on the horizon."
The Anti Defamation League
recently revealed data which
showed that several American
corporations doing business with
companies controlled by Jews
were being forced to sever such
a relationship if they wanted to
win large contracts with Arab
nations.
'This is at the heart of this
anti-Zionism," Rabbi Abramowitz
continues. "What does the Fes-
tival of Purim teach us about
anti-semitism? look at-the Book
of Esther and see if there isn't a
parallel."
"And Haman said unto king
Ahaseurus: There is a certain peo-
pie scattered among the peoples
in all the provinces of thy king-
dom; their laws are diverse from
those of every people; neither
keep they the king's laws; there-
fore it profiteth not the king to
suffer them. If it please the king,
let it be written that they be
destroyed; and I will pay ten
thousand talents of silver into the
hands of those that have charge
of the king's business'."
"Here lies the true essence of
modern anti semitism," Rabbi
Abramowitz concludes, "the eco-
nomic pressures of the oil-rich
Arab world ... the new Haman
of Jewish history."
"As we approach Purim, we
must remember that we rejoice
over the downfall of Haman. Yet,
it also serves as the eternal vie.
tory cry of Jews throughout the
ages over the downfall of all Ha-
mans in history."
Rabbi Abramowitz will con-
clude his Purim sermon with a
prayer of hope. "We should re-
joice that despite innumerable
attempts to destroy it, Judaism
has survived has survived for
thousands of years and will con-
ttntlfc to'Survive* for many more
thousands of years. THAT is the
joy of Purim."
The Temple Family
CONDOLENCES to Mr. Jack
Hodor on the death of his broth-
er. And to Mr. David Kessiel on
the death of his wife, Dora.
MENORAH USY Basketball
Team are grateful for the new
shirts purchased by Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Kasden. With the new shirts
on their backs, they are sure to
win.
We gratefully acknowledge the
following contributions.
FLORAL FUND
In memory of
beloved family members
Mr. Harry Liebman
for his father
Mrs. Aaron Ochetell
for her mother
Mrs. Frances Seid
for her mother and sister
Mr. Louis Grossman
for his wife and father
Mrs. Sarah Rosen
for her husband
Mrs. Bessie Sussman
for her mother
In honor of their anniversaries
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Roston
Mr. and Mrs. Jaime Goldberg
Mr. and Mrs Robert L. Siegel
Dr. and Mrs. Oscar Ixvine
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Berkey
Mr. and Mrs. Jaime Grub
Mr. and Mrs. Mario Stasevich
Mr. and Mrs. Jose Susi
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sommcr
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wiener
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Fink
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Solomon
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mizrahi
and to the following:
Mr. and Mrs, Alfred Kaplan in
honor of their son's recovery
Mrs. Ernie Michel in memorv of
her husband's birthdav
Prayer Book Fund
Friends from the Coral Sea Tow-
ers in honor of Mr. Joe Rubin's
birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Steiger in
honor of Joe Rubin's birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mansbach in
memory of Mr. Morris Weber's
mother
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mansbach in
honor of the 50th anniversary
of Mr. and Mrs. Marc Levine
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Howard Linn in
memory of Mr. Al Diamond's
mother ,
Dr. and Mrs. Norman Liebman in
memory of Mrs. Howard No-
vell's mother
Mrs. Leah Krauss in memory of
Mr. Sam Fuchs
1
I
t
c
t
\
E
t>
'5

is
1
cl
th
it
al
fil
ce
j.CO
ati
Pa
LINDA EPELBAUM
Bat Mitzzvah Feb. 21
Howard Katzen Youth Fund tk
Mrs. Ellie Katzen in memory of tn
Herman Barnett bu
Dr. and Mrs. Norman Liebman in sp,
memory of Mac Welson
Mrs. Harry Rosenthal in memory alj
of Morris Brownstein \3
Fair Share Plan m
We are pleased to publish the
names of the following members
who have made their Fair Share
contributions since the last pub-
lication:
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Bcrenthal
Mrs. Gussie Lasko
Mr and Mrs. Jack Sloan
Messrs. Ted and Moe Scheinbcrg
Dr. and Mrs. Siqmund Klein
Mrs. Sarah Cohen
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Weiss
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Reiff
Chapel Memorial Fund
Mr. Theodore Berman in memory
of father
Mrs. Harvey Michaelson in men.
ory of father
Mr, Samuel Gordon in memory of
mother
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Tragash in
memory of parents
Mrs. Beatrice Routman in mem-
ory of father
Mr. Isidore Denburg in memory
of father
Mrs. Theresa Ginzberg in mem-
ory of husband
Dr. Morton Korn in memory o/
father
Mania Haber in memory of brotle
er
Mrs. Matilda Segal in memorv of
father
Mrs. Mario Arber in memorv of
father
Mrs. Dorothy Bloom in memory
of father
I Ml
U.irs
REA1
.
- .it)
*.'
-i


I f

*ruary 14, 1975
*Jen 1st ftoridinr
Page 15-A
No PLO Approval Unless PLO OKs Israel
f JOSEPH POI.AKOFF
SHINCT'.'N ,ITAi Sec
'State Henry A. Kissin-
reiteratcd publicly that he
Mtedly" said "there is
W& of negotiations (by
tted States with the Pal-
Liberation Organization)
I as the PI.o does not rec-
['?xisteiice uf Israel "
After .addressing a National
Press Club-audience for the first
ime in his career. Kissinger said
a response <<> question* that if
did not believe "that there
somaT>ossibility of progress
in further negotiations. I would
not, obviously go to the Middle
East."
HE ADDED, "of course, any
step that is taken should only be
considered as an interim step
toward a final peace and that all
of the other nations in the Mid-
dle East will have to participate
in a negotiation for a final
peace."
Kissinger made those respons-
es last week just prior to his visit
to Israel and Arab countries in
the Mideast and after he was
asked whether it will be "pos-
sible to have another military
disengagement" in the Sinai
without "further progress with
Syria on the Golan Heights.
Asked to explain how the U.S.
could ship war-planes to the Arab
countries in view ot a possibility
of a renewal of the oil embargo,
Kissinger referred to his remarks
on criteria for sales of arms at
his news conference last week in
the stability and security of the
countries concerned.
HOWEVER, he said that in
view of the various balance of
payments considerations those
factors also were "in our interest
but the controlling decision is
not commercial." The controlling
decision, he said, "is a political
one."
Kissinger's formal speech to
the National Press Club was de-
voted entirely to the energy
problem and contained no direct
references to the Arab Israeli
conflict.
It apparently was intended to
support President Ford's energy
program which is running into
strong opposition in Congress.
The Secretary warned that unless
"strong corrective steps" are
taken in American energy
con-

Dr. K. in Middle East for New Peace Try
n*fawed from Page 1A
me*ns" was a clear imitation to
the resumption of the Geneva
peace talks.
WHILE ISKAKI. has never
.efused continuation of the Gen-
eva talks, she has said repeated-
ly that she would not go to
Geneva if Yasir Arafat and his
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion participated.
The general consensus is that
Trials OK'd of Nazis
Convicted By French Court
BONN fJTAi The West
German Bundestag approved
late Thursday ni-ht the 1971
Fraaco-Germun treaty on the re-
trial in German courts of Nazi
criminals sentenced in absentia
by French courts after World
War II.
The treaty now goes to the
BundWat (Upper House i. No
formal count was taken, but
ratification< the. votes of the Socialist Party
' (SPD) and Free Democratic
(Party (FPD) against those of
the Christian Tie.
(CDU) and the Christan Social-
ist Union (CSUi.
THE OPPOSITION parties
approved of the treaty
clple, but objected to the fact
that French prosecuting author-
ities-have Up to now refused to
allow German courts to examine
files On the Nazi erimnais con-
cerned.
The opposition's main objec-
tion, however, was that the
treaty applies only to murder.
but without this being stated
specifically in the treaty text.
The government aigued that
all wax crimes, with the excejv-
tion of murder, have now be-
ucome obsolete uni.cr tin statue
wf limitations.
BHATE KLAI:sK(-:LI). whose
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Lischka and subsequent trial in
Cologne last summer helped
speed up ratifcation, was refus-
ed entry to the Bundestag
Thursday night.
The Speaker's office feared
disturbances. Klarsfeld has been
banned from the Bundehaus
since 1968.
Sitmar Announces
'Nostalgia Cruise'
Of Caribbean
The first "nostalgia theme"
cruise to sail the Caribbean has
been announced by Sitmar
Cruises.
Departing from Port Ever-
glades, March 29, the 25.000-ton
T.S.S. Fairwind will feature the
big band sounds of the Tommy
Dorsey Orchestra directed by
Murray McEachern.
Additional nostalgic atmos-
phere will be added by Frank
Breese who will host The Gold-
en Days of Radio on the Fair-l
wind's intra-ship system. Treats
of the 40's will also include
trivia and bobby sox contests,
an "old tyme" Soda Sboppe, a
jukebox filled with original re-
cordings popular during that
decade, a costume ball and some
of the best films Of that great
era.
In making tha announcement,
John R. Berry, vice president-
marketing, said, 'Passengers'
enthusiastic response to Sitmar's
four West Coast Nostalgia
Cruises on the Fairwind's sis-
ter ship, the T.S.S. Fairsea,
prompted us to add a similar
theme cruise to our
program.
the resumption of the Geneva
talks would include an invita-
tion to Arafat. There has been
in the recent past some sug-
gestions circulating that Arafat
might attend as an "unofficial"
participant which the Israelis
have aiso rejected.
Another implication" hi Dr.'
Kissinger's observation here that
he would be willing to consider
"other means" than his stop-by-
step diplomacy is the acceptance
of the principle that the Soviet
Union ought not to he excluded
from the Middle East peace
negotiations.
KARLIER, DR. Kissinger was
emphatically opposed. along
with Israel, to the Geneva talks
because it raised the spectre of
a struggle over the PLO'a par-
ticipation and because it served
as a giatuitous opening to the
further enhancement of the So-
viet Union's prestige in the
Middle East.
Moscow has been unalterably
opposed to the Kissinger step-
by-step method because it uni-
laterally kept the Soviets out
a consequence not altogether
distasteful either to President
Sadat or to President Assad.
Kissinger's shift in tactics in-
dicates some maneuvering in the
direction of achieving a Big
Power accord on the Middle
East between Washington and
Moscow that might include a
statement on the absolute re.
cognition of Israel as a nation
with the guaranteed rights to
secure borders, something per-
haps less achievable on his own.
WHILE THE substance of
Kissinger's talks here remained
secret, the presence of one of
Israel's top military leaders,
Gen. Mordechal Gur, suggested
that the talks centered on the
possibility that Israel was pre-
pared for further withdrawals in
the Sinai, particularly behind
the Gidi and Mitla Passes.
Meanwhile, sharp resistance
emerged in Israel to such a
possibility, with increasing de-
mands by the Likud opposition
that Premier Rabin's govern-
ment resign before committing
Israel to this eventuality, which '
might also include giving up the
oil fields at Abu Rodeis.
It has been pointed out that
withdrawing behind Gidi and
Mitla could cost Israel literally j
billions in the construction of i
defensible military lines as an I
alternative to these natural for-1
tifications against a possible;
Egyptian invasion attempt.
sumption, "a future embargo (of
oil) would have a devastating im-
pact on American jobs and pro-
duction."
HE WARNED that economic
distress "is fertile ground for
conflict, both domestic and inter-
national," adding that while the
situation "is not yet so grave" it
"threatens to become so."
He forecast that the U.S. would
have proposals on Feb. 5 to the
International Energy Agency on
Consortiums to offset the de-
pendence on imported oil. He
said higher prices for oil would
be forthcoming and that produc-
tion of synthetics "can never
compete with the production
costs of Middle Eastern oil."
Everybody's
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49 Wnshinnton Ave. 532-2210
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REPHUN'S HEBREW
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Outstanding Gtizens Award
^ewisli Floridian Nominations Beins Accepted
Miami, Florida Friday, February 14, 1975
Top Miami Beach CJA-IEF
! Leaders Plan Pacesetter Ball
Section B
Samuel L Adler Morris N. Broad
Harry A. Levy
Arthur Horowitz
Joining in the plans for the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's annual Pacesetter Ball, set
for March 8 at the Eden Roc
Hotel, are several of Miami
Beach's leading citizens who also
serve in key leadership positions
of the 1975 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund.
The date of the annual event
was announced last week by CJA-
IEF Pacesetter Chairman Howard
R. Scharlin and L. Jules Arlcin,
general chairman.
"The Pacesetter Ball is im-
portant not only as a major so-
cial event," said Harry A. Levy
of Miami Beach, advisor to the
CJA-IEF chairman, "but also be-
cause it is the most significant
gathering of the year ior more
than 400 of Dade County's most
dedicated Jewish leaders.
"The efforts now going on for
the 1975 campaign aim to involve
every Jew in Greater Miami in
insuring the continued survival
of Jews around the world," he
said. "The Pacesetter Ball gives
us the opportunity to gather to-
gether and thank those individu-
als whose commitments to this
vital cause -are truly heroic."
Joining Mr. Levy in spreading
the meaning of the Pacesetter
Ball in 1975 are Miami Beach
builders and land developers
Samuel I. Adler, Federation
treasurer, and Stephen Muss, a
vice chairman of the 1975 CJA-
IEF.
Also among the distinguished
Beachites now actively preparing
plans for the event are prominent
banker Morris N. Broad and res-
taurateur Arthur Horowitz, chair-
man of Federation's Public Re-
lations Committee.
Stephen Muss
Community Hebrew Ulpan's 2nd
Annual Purim Program Feb. 20
The second annual Purim party
of the Community Hebrew Ulpan
Program will be held Thursday
evening, Feb. 20, at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel, Herbert Zvi
Berger, executive director of the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, announced.
The festivities will be coopera-
tively sponsored by the Jewish
National Fund of Greater Miami,
L. Jules Arkin
Mrs. Sol Goldstein
Harry B. Smith
Federation Leaders Appear
On 'Still Small Voice' Sunday
"IsraelOne Year Later" and
the meaning of the 1975 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund will be the
focus of the Feb. 16 segment of
"The Still Small Voice," Sunday
at 10 a.m. on WCKT-TV. Ch. 7.
Featured in the program will
be Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion President Harry B. Smith.
GMJF Vice President and 1175
CJA-IEF Chairman L, Jules
Arkin. and GMJF Secretary and
Women's Division Campaign
Chairman Mrs. Sol Goldstein.
A provocative film segment,
"They Came to Stay," will stim-
ulate the discussion by evoking
the continued atmosphere of
emergency in Israel in 1975.
In the subsequent chat with
host Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff
of Temple Israel, the Federation
leaders provide background for
the emergency conditions, and
describe the numerous ways in
which Miami's Jewish community
can help alleviate the needs
through support of the 1375 cam-
paign.
A description of the many Fed-
eration-supported programs aid-
ing .lews in need here in Dade
County will be capped with a
showing of "TzedaUah. Your Fed-
eration Family." a new film of-
fering a brief survey of the wide
scope of humanitarian programs
maintained locally through the
Federation family of agencies.
"The Still Small Voice" is the
weekly broadcast sponsored by
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami.
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education which conducts the
Ulpan classes at locations
throughout Dade County, the
American Zionist Federation and
the Israel Aliyah Center.
The program will include com-
munity singing by the Ulpan stu-
dents, led by Cantor Jacob Men-
delsohn, greetings by leaders of
the Jewish National Fund, a film
on Israel, and presentations by
a number of the Ulpan classes.
Serving as educational con-
sultant for the Jewish National
Fund and liaison for the Ulpan
program arc Nily Falic. Abraham
Grunhut, president of the Great-
er Miami Jewish National Fund,
and Dr. Zev Kogan, president of
the Southeast Region of the Jew-
ish National Fund.
More than 350 adults are en-
rolled in Ulpan classes in North
Miami Beach, Miami Beach and
the Southwest section, with col-
lege credits awarded for the
Winter Semester under the aus-
pices of Miami Dade Community
College.
In addition to the adult class-
es, more than 175 students study
in the Ulpan method of learning
of Hebrew through the Judaica
High School program of Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Serving as administrator of the
Ulpan program is Rita Gold.
Dr. George Cahill To
Speak At JDRF Meet
Dr. George Cahill. Jr.. director
of the Joslin Research Labora-
tory, Boston, will be the speaker
at a sp?cial public meeting of the
Juvenile Diabetes Research
Foundation (JDRF) in the 8th
floor auditorium of the Mailman
Center for Child Development,
ir.01 NW 12th Ave., Tuesday at
8:00 p.m.
The JDRF recently dedicated
and is funding the new Diabetes
Research Center of the Univer-
sity of Miami School of .Medicine.
The 28th Annual Dade County
Outstanding Citizens Award Com-
mittee held its organizational
meeting last Thursday at the
Sheraton Four Ambassdors Hotel.
Past award recipients comprise
the Committee whose chairman
is Melvin J. Haber and co-chair-
man Ronald Shapo.
The awards are sponsored by
B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge 1024
and the patron is Joseph M. Lip-
ton, chairman of the board of
Dade Federal Savings and Loan
Association.
The award is made to the man
and woman who, in the eyes of
the judges, have performed the
outstanding single function lor
the good and welfare of the en-
tire Dade County Community
during the preceding year.
Recipients of the award can-
not be elected or appointed of-
ficials who receive pay for the
work done. Efforts of nominees
must be the result of civic moti-
vation for which no compensa-
tion is received.
Permanent judges are George
Beebe, Associate Publisher, Mi-
ami Herald; Ralph Renick, vice
president, WTVJ; and Fred Sho-
chet, publisher and editor of The
Jewish Floridian.
The deadline for nominations
is April 8; the award presenta-
tions will be made May 8.
Early nominees are:
Henry Howard, nominated by
the Sports Lodge of B'nai B'rith.
for his work with the blind.
Archie Stone, nominated by
past award recipient Leo Stein-
man, for his work with under-
privileged children.
Bill Thompson, nominated by
Employ the Handicap Committee.
Dr. Edward B. Jaffe, nominated
by past award recipient R. H.
Jenkins, Jr., for his work in
creating Esquire House for home-
less teenagers.
Mrs. Lewis (Bionka) Rosen-
stiel, nominated by past award
recipient Alan L. Radcliff, for
her cultural sponsorships through-
out the Dade County Community.
Scholarship Assistance Available
To South Florida College Students
Scholarship assistance for col-
lege students wishing to attend
Brandeis Camp Institute in Bran-
deis, Calif., next July or August
will be available through special
funds established by the Florida
Women's Division American
Jewish Congress, in cooperation
with the Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and the Hillel Foundation,
University of Miami.
The Annette A. and Joseph M.
Fine Scholarship Fund for Bran-
deis Camp Institute was set up
to pay maintenance costs for
worthy South Florida college
studenta who wish to attend
Brandeis Camp Institute. Supple-
mental funds have been contrib-
uted by American Jewish Congress
members and chapter gifts.
Brandeis Camp Institute, which
has been in existence since 1940,
is a unique Jewish institution,
dedicated to making secular Jews
both better Jews and better citi-
zens.
Emphasized in the camp are a
love of Jewish folk culture and
working with the soil within a
spirited intellectual atmosphere.
This concept was reinforced by
aspects of the Kibbutz idea of co-
operative living and the recrea-
tional aspect of the American
summer camp.
Last year, the Florida Women's
Division, American Jewish Con-
gress, with additional funds con-
tributed by the Golda Meir, Jade
Winds, Justine, Louise Wise, Mi-
ami/Coral Gables and Point East
Chapters, sponsored Rose Edith
Berson. Denise J. Lipson and
Erica Meyer for their participa-
tion at Brandeis Camp Institute,
renewing ties from the Miami
Jewish community which had
been dormant for a number of
years.
Previous scholarship recipients
have been Tova Cavell, Debbie
Jacobson, Debbie and Laura Le-
vene, Robert Acker, Etan Grun-
wald and Bernard Perlmutter.
Applicants, who must be at-
tending college- from freshmen
to post-graduate student:;should
contact Yosef Yanich. executive
director, American Jewish Con-
gress, 4200 Biscayne Blvd., No.
3F. Miami, Florida 33137.
Chamber Of Commerce
Ribbon-Cutting Friday
The North Miami Beach Cham-
ber of Commerce recently pur-
chased its own building at 39 NE
167th St.. North Miami Beach,
which will house its permanent
offices.
Friday at 9:30 a.m. the official
ribbon cutting ceremonies will
take place. Congressman William
Lehman will present the Cham-
ber with a flag that flew over the
Capitol and North Miami Beach
Mayor Reardon will cut the rib-
bon.
Rabbi Friedman Guest
Rabbi Milton Friedman of the
United Synagogue of America
will lie the guest speaker at Tctv
plc Adnth Yeshurun services
Friday evening.
Lehrman, Shimoni To Speak
At Feb. 23 Purim Luncheon
Emanuel Shimoni. Consul
General of Israel for the Mid-
Atlantic States, will be one of
the special guest speakers Feb.
23 at the annual Purim Luncheon
of the Chaim Weizman Branch
Farband, to be held at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
Sharing the podium with
Shimoni will be Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu El and an associate chair-
man of the 1975 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund, and Moe Levin, Weizman
Farband Chairman.
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Campaign Director Mel
Schoenfcld will also participate
in a program which will be fol-
lowed with performances by re-
nowned musical artists.
For information regarding at-
tendance at this event, please
contact Mrs. Sonia Katz. ticket
chairman.
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN


Page 2-B
fJenisr Fk>ridlii-3F
Friday, February 14, 1975
Academy's Society Of Fellows To
Be Honored At Special Ceremonies
More than 70 members of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy's
Society of Fellows will be hon-
ored Sunday at 11 a.m. at special
ceremonies at the Miami Beach
school's new Merwitzer Building,
2-425 Pine Tree Dr.
The program will highlight the
dedication of a large plaque list-
ing the Hebrew Academy Fellows
- men and women who have con-
tributed S613 each year towards
scholarships for students at the
South's largest Hebrew day
school. More than half of the stu-
dents receive full or partial
scholarship assistance at the He-
brew Academy.
A luncheon honoring the So-
ciety of Fellows will follow in the
Merwitzer Building. Reservations
are required, and they may be
made at the Hebrew Academy
offices. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.. ac-
cording to Ted Bodin and Sidney
Poland, chairmen of the Society
of Fellows.
Poland and Bodin will serve
as cochairmen for Sunday's pro-
gram, which Will feature a pres-
entation of "The Jewish Woman.
From Sarah to Golda The play,
under the direction of instructor
Mrs. Sherry Solomon of the Bng-
lish department, will feature stu-
dents of the Olga and Margaret
Weishaus High School for Girls
of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy.
Hosts for the Sunday events
will be Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. George Fel-
denkreis and Oscar B. Schapiro.
the honorees at the 27th annual
Hebrew Academy Scholarship
Dinner held last December at the
Diplomat Hotel.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Beach school, will
be the principal speaker and will
nnv special tribute to Joseph H.
Kanter. I. H. Abrams and Chuck
Merwitzer, past chairmen of the
Society of Fellows.
Irving Firtel. president, and
George Kiminel. chairman of the
board, will extend greetings.
Eilat Chapters
Purim Observance
Eilat Chapter of Pioneer Wom-
en will hold its annual Purim
Celebration Tuesday. Feb. 25. at
7:30 p.m. in the South Shore Civic
Auditorium of Washington Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion. 1234 Washington Ave.
Principal speaker at the observ-
ance of Purim. the Jewish Festi-
val of Lots, will be Mrs. Leah
Weinberg Benson, past national
vice president of Pioneer Women,
the Women's Labor Zionist Or-
ganization of America.
Mrs. Rena Miller, president,
and Mrs. Frieda Levitan. program
chairman, said the Purim Cele-
bration is free and open to the
general public.
Mrs. Sara Brucker of Surfside.
publicity chairman, said the Eilat
Chapter aiso will hear a report
on the progress of the Israeli
port city of Eilat, in whose honor
the organization is named.
Region Board Meeting. To Kick Off
'ORT Day Membership Campaign
The CRT Day Membership
Campaign for 1975 will be kicked
olf at the Women's American
ORT Southeastern Region Feb-
ruary board meeting Tuesday at
9:30 a.m. in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Building. 4200
Biscayne Blvd. Mrs. Felice Trakt-
man. Region President will pre-
side.
Attending this meeting will be
Mrs. Florence Fleicher. National
Community Affairs Committee
chairman; Mrs. Roslyn Halpern.
National Greater South Field
Service chairman; Mrs. Beverly
Pechenlk. president. District VI;
Mrs. Ruth Rothbarf, Executive
Committee chairman. District VI;
the 37 presidents of the South-
eastern Florida Region Chapters
and members of the Region Exe-
cutive Committee.
The focus of the 1975 ORT Dav
campaign will be on the needs of
ORT France, which began its
vocational training activities in
1934. when the first waves of
refugees fleeing the Nazi perse-
cutions arrived in France.
Mrs. Esther Belfer. vice presi-
Passover Tour To
Israel Scheduled
Mrs. Rhoda Welt of Kings Bay
Travel Service will escort a 15-
day "Passover in Israel" tour for
South Floridians with a Miami
group departure March 24.
The tour will include transat-
lantic flights via El Al 747 air-
craft, two meals daily and a tradi-
tional Seder, deluxe accommoda-
tions at the Jerusalem Hilton.
Dan Carmel in Haifa and Tel
Aviv Hilton; transfers, porterage,
sightseeing fees and taxes (ex-
cept airport).
Nine sightseeing days will fea-
ture the Walled Old City. Jericho.
Massada. Knesset, Kibbutz in
Galilee, Mt. Carmel and Caesarea.
A "get acquainted" party at Mi-
ami International Airport, a con-
cert and visits to private homes
also are scheduled.
For information and reserva
tions. call Mrs. Welt.
dent and Region Membership
chairman, will present to those
attending the meeting the needs
of today's ORT students attend-
ing ORT Schools located in cen-
ters in 'Paris. Montreuil. Lyons.
Marseilles. Strasbourg. Toulouse
and Villicrs-le-Bel. In 1945 the
enrollment was 1.200 students:
today the enrollment figures
(based on 1973 enrollment) stand
at 5.778, making French ORT the
second largest ORT network in
the world.
French ORT Schools now teach
air conditioning, automation,
automechanics, billing, bookkeep-
ing, carpentry, clerical work, com-
puter programming, cutting, data
processing and dress making. The
French government gives several
typos of examinations and sev-
eral types of licenses for these
varous degrees of skill and knowl-
edge. ORT centers have courses
leading to all these licenses.
Following the morning session,
luncheon (with a French flair)
will be served and the afternoon
session will be a special "Presi-
dents" meeting.
Heart Fund Drive
Is Beneficiary
Cochairmen of the 1975 Miami
Beach letter wwttm? campaign'
for the Heart Fund are Mrs.
Matthew II. Bradley of Bal Har-
bour and Mrs. Stuart Simon of(
Miami Beach, according to A. E.
Quinton. Jr., chairman of the
board of the Heart Association
of Greater Miami.
In the Miami Beach campaign.
130 volunteer letter-writers cover
the Miami Beach area with over
30.000 letters asking for dona- j
tions for the February Heart
Fund Drive.
The goal is $50,000 which goes I
toward research: public health
education; professional educa-!
tion and community services in
the fight against heart disease. |
the nation's No. 1 Enemy. Volun-
ters are needed. If you would like
to volunteer, call the Heart Asso-
ciation.
Dr. Goure Is Forum Guest
Prof. Leon Goure will speak
dft "American Foreign Policy vs. j
Russian Foreign Policy in Pales
tine" at the Forte Forum, Tues
day at 1 p.m., in the Forte Audi-
torium. 1200 West Ave.. Miami
Beach. Dr. Goure is director of
Soviet Studies at the Center for
Advanced International Studies
at the University of Miami.
VC.hayim At Purim .
Say It With Seagram's
Toast family and friends at
holiday time with the finestthe
First CanadianSeagrams V.O.
It's the favorite Canadian whisky
in Jewish homes and throughout
the world. And it's the First
Canadian in smoothness and light-
ness. No wonder your good wishes
of health, happiness and pros-
perity mean more when you
serve Seagram's V.O.
Be s-ire to enjoy it on every
joyous occasion 3vi have a ha*r".-
Purim "id l'Chayim all through
the year!
Compliments of
Burger King!
Have it
BURGER KING CORPORATION
7360 North Kendall Drive
Miami 33156
Financial Federal Savings and Loan Association Presi-
dent Milton Weiss (center) made the presentations of
15-day trips to Spain and Israel to Mrs. Janet E. Bier-
man of Miami Beach, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Laxer of
North Miami Beach. At left is Leonard Arkans, president
of Executive Travel, which is handling trip arrange-
ments.
^^
onta
HOTEL
inetl
eau
ON THE OCEAN AT 44th STREET
TRADITIONAL
(KOSHER)
SERVICES
conducted by
RAl3l3i MAVeR AfcRAMOWJUZ
and
CANTOR NiCO F^L^MAN
with the Temple Choir under the auspices of
rejvipLe menoraIt
GRAND BALLROOM
HOTEL FONTAINEBLEAU
MARCH 26-27
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL:
CATERING OFFICE
538-8811
How to Choose
Your Drinking Water
1. Is it from
a pure source!
2. Does it reach
you as it should!
3. Is it long-estab-.
lished or a
"pollution baby''
4. Is it widely
accepted!
5. Is it always
the same!
6. Does it
taste good!
7. Can I drink
all I want!
8. Can I drink
it regularly!
The Mountain Valley spring is covered by
a glass dome-protecting the water even
from air pollution.
Mountain Valley Water is bottled only in
glass, by experts, a full-time hydrologist
in charge.
Mountain Valley has been constantly in
use for more than 100 years.
Mountain Valley is the only battled water
in demand across the nation.
Tests covering 60 years show no appreci-
able change at any time.
When you taste Mountain Valley, you'll
feel like you're prinking real water for
the very first time.
If you can drink any liquids at all, you can
drink Mountain Valley. It's very "light" on
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Many people have been drinking Mountain
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In short, there's one exceptional drinking water waiting for you,
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FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
Phone 691-2280 for Free Home Delivery
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Friday, February 14, 1975
*Jenist Meridian
Page 3-B

Sen. Richard Stone Keynoter
At Economic Conference Here
Royal Palm Chapter Plans Dinner Dance, 'Games Day'
A capacity audience of 1,500 is
expected to attend the Inaugural
Assembly of the annual Hisiadrut
Economic Conference for Israel
A^tk
n wk \ ,
fl r
*& >>!


SEN. RICHARD STONE
Sunday at 7:30 p.m. at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
The keynote address will be
delivered by U.S. Sen. Richard
Stone. William H. Sylk of Phila-
delphia, Conference chairman,
will open the proceedings, and
Moe Levin, chairman of the Host
Committee, will preside. A mu-
sical salute to Israel will be ren-
dered by the renowned concert
singer, Sidor Belarsky.
Sponsored by the Israel His-
tadrut Foundation, the four-day
conclave will endeavor to mobilize
support for the nationwide His-
tadrut humanitarian programs in
Israel which benefit 2,250,000
men, women and children.
A major thrust of the Founda-
tion in its 15th year, is to provide
mortgage money for young Is-
raeli couples and army veterans
for housing purposes. Since its
inception in 1960, the Foundation
has raised $36 million in deferred
gifts for this program, according
to Dr. Sol Stein, Foundation
presMent.
Among the highlights of the
conclave will be a Sunday morn-
ing continental breakfast attend-
ed by members of the Labor Zion-
ist Alliance. A new insurance
program will be inaugurated, that
will benefit members as well as
the Histadrut programs in Israel.
Monday evening, a reception
will be tendered Shimon Weber,
editor of the Jewish Daily For-
ward, who will present a survey
of the situation in the Middle
East.
A symposium on the economic
problems of America and Israel
will be held Tuesday morning,
with presentations by Ze'ev Sher,
Economic Minister of Israel, and
Joseph Ben Porat,^ "prominent
West Coast financial analyst.
Tuesday afternoon, a reception
will be tendered several hundred
Canadian visitors, at which Louis
Achbar of Ottawa will preside.
The concluding event will be
the annual Awards Banquet Wed-
nesday, when the former Finance
Minister of Israel, Pinhas Sapir,
will be feted.
Now chairman of the Jewish
Agency for Israel, Mr. Sapir is
one of the outstanding leaders of
world Jewry and a key architect
of Israel's economic development
during many crucial years.
For further information and
Oljev Shalom To Honor Terner At
14th Anniversary Dinner Sunday
Ohev Shalom Congregation will
honor its veteran board chairman,
Louis Terner, at its 14th anniver-
sary dinner Sunday at the Somer-
stein Caterers, 1701 Washington
Ave. This occasion will also cele-
brate the synagogue's payment in
full of the mortgage on its sanc-
tuary.
The living room of Rabbi and
Mrs. Weberman's apartment on
Abbott Avenue was the setting
for the first worship services 14
years ago. From there the con-
gregation moved t'J Sam Landau's
Florida room and after a few
months rented a storefront on
Normandy Drive which they oc-
cupied for seven years.
During that time a parcel of
land was bought on Bonita Drive,
facing Indian Creek and in Sep-
tember of 1967 the congregation
INVITATION
TO JOIN
Voters Incorporated, the
largest non-partisan voting
group in Florida, will con-
duct its first membership
drive in 10 years. You must
be a registered Florida Vot-
er to qualify.
Our policy is "vote for the
candidate you believe in"
Not any particular politi-
cal party.
WRITE TO
VOTERS INC.
350 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, F!a. 33139
HARRY LEVY, President
LOUIS TERNER
moved into its new building
there.
For two years worship services
were held where walls were not
pastered, concrete floors were
bare and steel roof beams visible.
Then Louis Terner took the helm
of leadership and as a result of
his efforts, marble walls, stained
glass by Enzo Gallo and beautiful
pews were installed over fully
carpeted floors.
Louis Terner, a well-known in-
dustrialist who hails from New
York and has had wide holdings
in the glass manufacturing busi-
ness, has been chairman of the
board of Ohev Shalom for the
past six years.
Rabbi Phineas A. Weberman,
spiritual leader of Ohev Shalom,
and Harold Ginsberg, president
of the congregation, will assist
Louis Terner in the mortgage
burning ceremony.
ticket reservations, contact the
office oi lh? i ra?l Histadrut
Foundation, i- ->)n Rd.,
Suite 389. Miami Beat...
Royal Palm Chapter, South-
eastern Florida Region Women's
American ORT will hold a Val-
entine's Dinner Dance Saturday
at the home of Nancy Bloom,
2061 N. Bay Rd., Miami Beach.
For further information, please
call Blanche Weiss.
The chapter is giving a "Card
and Games Day" from 10 a.m.
until 4 p.m. Thursday. Feb. 27,
at the home of Renee Levy, 2035
N. Bay Rd., Miami Beach. Entire
proceeds will go to ORT. Hostess-
es are Renee Lvy and Pearl
Golden.
CHAIM WEIZMAN BRANCH
FARBAND L Z A
"IIS PEACE IN WAR -
WE ARE ONE'9
PUR1M LUNCHEO* AND
CONCERT ON BEHALF OF
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL-
ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
Sunday, February 23rd. 1975 at 12 Noon
FONTAIISEBLEAU HOTEL
$4 Per Person Kosher Cuisine
GUEST SPEAKERS
HON. EMANUEL SHIMOM
Israeli Consul General
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Spiritual Leader Temple Emanu-El
MEL SCHOENFELD
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
MUSICAL PROGRAM WITH
PARTICIPATION OF RENOWNED ARTISTS
MOE LEVIN, Chairman
For Reservations Call Host Committee Chairmen
Sonia Katz or Anna Stone at
5340337
HISTADRUT ECONOMIC CONFERENCE FOR ISRAEL
[1 INAUGURAL ASSEMBLY
Sunday, February 16th, 7:30 P.M.
The Fontainebleau
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
Sabal Chase.
This must be
the place.
12 different models 2 bedrooms, IV2 borhs ro 4 bedrooms, 3 borhs
Options of 1 or 2-cor goroges, fomily rooms
Extro-included feorures: Refrigerator/freezer wirh ice maker, Full-sized washer/dryer,,
Conrinuous-cleoning oven/range Automatic goroge door opener, and much more
Club Sabol: Complere recreation without a recreation lease.
Sabal Chase |jp by Arvida
TbwneHomes and VillogeHomes from S04.50O.
Southwest 104rh Street and II 2th Avenue. 274-2632.


Page 4-B

*Jeisr fhridian
Friday, February 14, 1975
Presidential Tikvah Chapter To
Hear Rabbi Friedman Wednesday
Robi Seymour rriedman. exec-
utive director. Southeast Region.
United Synagogue of America,
and Mrs. R -in Stavis. co-
oidinator of the Tikvah Commis-
n have announced the forma-
tion of the Presidential Tikvah
Chapter. The '.. ing will
t take place next Wednesday at 10
a.m. in the aud I >rtu n at 1570
NE 19131 St. North Miami Beach.
Rabii Wi I nan will be the guest
ker.
The ISkvah program is dedi-
cated to the ment of
1 ams for
hiW through-
oui v. to en-
Rabbi Lehrman
To
R
eview
'Kissi
ngei
.
Dr. In-iii man will re-
view the i I :o-
iday
a noon I of the
Tei Daaij Bei .
Sisterhood I id Bail-
Ave.
In addi^iM to discussing thej,
fi "Z%~- correspjr.cfc-ats;
Jfcrvin V-d' Pttsrjt-'K ^ 30
Lfhrman -^iir-jpHB? 'h%.iT^-rt-
to-d.ite with an analysis of the
latest Middle Easl trip by Dr.
Henry Kissing -.-. tl e fit si J
ever named S of
the l
Barbara Jo (Mrs, Morris)
Fruchtra nan of the
day and life membership chair-
man of 1 Sisti rhood, which is
ni Beach
m celebrate the
iry.
- open to the
rvations
lade at
Beth El Observes
brotherhood Mouth
In bser ibee of Bn
le B-th E
held at 8:15 p.m.
l "o Salzstein, president:
v Finer, eze tit fe vi,-e presi-
dent, and Harry Prussack, vice
pi ;:dent. participating.
Morton L. Kemper. oast presi-
dent of the National Federation
Of Tempi- Brotherhoods and the
-h Chautauqua Societv. will
report on the recent X.F.T.B
convention and speak on '"Broth
erhood. Temple and Community '
The Jewish Chautauqua Society
is the Brotherhoods' major cduca
*tlonal project for interfaith
understanding. The X.F.T.B.
affiliated with the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
comprises 500 Reform Temple
Brotherhoods with 75.000 mem-
bers throughout the United!
States. Canada and in several
countries abroad.
Mr. Kemper is past president
of the Baltimore Hebrew Congre-
gation Brotherhood and is a past
member of the congregation
board of electors.
Menorah Parents
onsor Carnival
Sp
Parents of Temple Menorah
will sponsor the annual Purim
Carnival from 10 a.m. until 2
p.m. Sunday. Feb. 23. in the Tem-
ple's Social Hall and on the
pounds with activities for per-
sons of all age groups.
Featured at the event will be
unique game booths do-it-yourself
craft events, a giand Flea Market
with new and used merchandise,
portrait sketches, a home-made
goodie bake sale as well as hot
dogs, pizzp and all the trimmings
The public is invited. Admis-
sion is free. Proceeds wit] be
donated to the temple's library
and to sponsor th2 teenage Israeli
Pilgrimage.
men for the event ar
Nane< larsha Horland.
Becky Stasevich, Sue Bregman
and Lynne Stanior
ab'e him to learn about, and to
love his Jewish life.
During the past two years
United S; with the as-
^ce of Mrs. Stavis and her
committee, Including .lack Bern-
stein. Mrs Martha Dentel and the
entire board, has established
three class for the Jewish resi-
dents of the Sunland Training
Center, and two classes in Dade
Bl Jewish
child who lives at home. It has
led to; materials.
partie=. holiday celebration, or-
ganizea a : trained three
boys for their R.-:- Mitzvah.
The Presidential Tikvah I
ter will meet once a month. It
of concerned
community leaders, who will
plat"! formulate the over-
all policies of die Tikvah
If you are inti I I or know
of a child in need of this pro-
' Rabbi Fried
Mrs. Stavis i men b rship chair-
man Martha Dentel.
"Mini-Missions" ere community tours fcr lo-
cal resident visiting several locations to
the work of tha Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's family of lecal agencies. A
Jar.. -ission" gave North Bay Vil-
lage residents the opportunity to learn
about these programs, through the G!
Women's D and the le.
rtdrtfl E / Vi crge Chairman Mi3. Step"
Sen,;:' I it Participants included
Serald Z ':.. Miss Kareb C
David Sussman and Mr;. Esther Sussm
.; :
sS
Ts
>

(U
>;
v^j
\
rv

3i*
rx
Nice Stuff
"Wh ere to Afford the Clothes You Cant Afford'
Miami 490 NW 26th Straet (Cor. 5th Ave.) 576-3041
Hallandala 383 NE 2nd Avanue 925-1755
/
Open Monday thru Saturday 10 A W to 5 P.M.
Omar stores throughout New Je-se/


Friday, February 14, 1975
*Jewish Mcridiaw
Page 5-B
fc
Brotherhood Blood Bonk
Temple Sinai's Brotherhood is
sponsoring its third semi-annual
blood bank under the direction
of Mount Sinai Hospital's Mobile
Blood Bank Unit Sunday, Feb.
23, from 9 a.m. to noon at the
temple. Free coffee, juice and
pastries will be served to all
donors by the Brotherhood.
A "Mini-Mission" for residents of North
Bay Village took place recently under the
leadership of Mrs. Stephen Sonson, (right)
who led participants on a special tour of
several members of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's family of agencies.
Joining the North Bay Village group, un-
der the auspices of the GMJF Women's
Division, were (left to right) Mrs. Myron
Sussman, Mrs. Leonard Cohen, Mrs. Mi-
chael Potter, Mrs. Marty Marder and
Mrs. Joel Rattner.
South Dade Hebrew Academy Holds
Purim Carnival And School Fair
South Dade Hebrew Academy
is inviting the public to its Purim
Carnival, Auction and School
Fair Sunday between 11 am. and
5 p.m. on Its 3-acre school
grounds. ,
Refreshments' such as cotton
candy, hotdogs, snow cones, cof-
fee, cake and popcorn will be
served throughout the day at the
school, located at 11801 S\V 74th
Ave. (across from Palmetto Sen-
ior High School).
"The childreli'will really have
a ball." said cochairwomcn Fran
Zalesky and Renee Greenstein,
"as we arc bringing in profes-
sional amusements such as the
Moon Waik (a huse enclosed
plastic bubble trampoline), pony
rides, a professional magician
and many other parties. We will
be giving away many fantastic
prizes from live goldfish to musi-
cal instruments."
There will be an arts and crafts
exhibit and sale, an auction and
a special Purim costume parade. \
The South Dade Hebrew Acad-
emy, the largest Hebrew-English
all day school in the southwest
area, has an enrollment of 160
in its classes, nursery through
junior high, and is a beneficiary
agency of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation.
"Admission to this event is i
free," said Dr. Melvyn Green-
stein. president of the school,
"and we will accept your tax
deductible checks to purchase'
tickets for the activities"
"visit out pgfsnce
STUDIO. FAMOUS MIL
ova mi wqmd'
1ST. 1935
C&&&*
one of the
largest and
most beautiful
selections at
moderate prices
'only one
studio for
your personal
attention
Most Major
Credit Cards
Honored
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11630N.E. 2 AVE.
NORTH MIAMI
757-3145
, BBB
Special prize shown above is the Sabra Mini Chalice Gift
Set which will be awarded to the reader of our publica-
tion who sends in the best recipte using Sabra, the li-
queur of Israel, as an ingredient. Send entries to Sabra
International Recipe Contest do The Jewish Floridian
Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101. All entries eligible for
grand prize of trip to Israel plus 40 other prizes.
TEMPLE BETH RAPHAEL
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
ANNUAL
TRIBUTE BANQUET
Honoring
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 Fontainebleau
Admission free by reservation:
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
MR. & MRS JACK KUBEL
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1975 6:30 P.M.
FOlSTAIiSEBLEAU HOTEL
MUSIC EISTERTA1NMETST
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN ABRAHAM GRUNHUT
Foundation Chairman Pres. J.N.F. Gr. Miami
MACK NUTKOWITZ IGOR SCHULTZ
Temple President Vice President and
Ticket Chairman
420 LINCOLN ROAD
SUITE 389
MIAMI BEACH
531-8702
1747 VAN BUREN
SUITE 840
HOLLYWOOD
927-1656
HAPPY HUNTING GROUNDS
AMERICAN INDIAN JEWELRY
1117 CN.E. 163rd Street
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
Telephone 947-2491
SPECIAL
VALENTINE'S SALE
VV /O Regular
Priest
on Indian Jewelry
and
Other Hand Mad*
Items
Mofl. thru Sat. 10 A.M. 'til 5:30 P.M.
Thondoy______10 A.M. 'til 9 9JA.


Page 6-B
fJenist fhrkUair
Mrs. Jan Peerce Honoree At
All-Israel Fashion Show
Alice (Mrs. Jan) Peerce, Na-
tional Israel Bonds Women's Di-
vision chairman and wife of the
world-renowned tenor, will be
honored at the international pre-
miere of the 1975 all-Israel Fash-
ion Show Tuesday afternoon. Feb.
25, Samuel Rothberg, general
chairman of State of Israel Bonds,
has announced.
Serving as chairman of the an-
nual Israel Bond Fashion Show
and Luncheon, which will be held
at the Fontainebleau Hotel, is
Bess Myerson, former Commis-
sioner of Consumer Affairs for
New York City.
Staged and accessorized by
Jordan Marsh, the fashion show
will feature creations for all oc-
casions produced by Israel's best-
known designers and apparel
manufacturers.
Mrs. Peerce has for many years
been identified with a variety of
community and Jewish causes in
the United States and throughout
the world. She is former chair-
man of the Greater New York
Women's Division for Israel
Bonds, and has been a leading
delegate and spokesman for the
National Women's Division at Is-
rael Bond conferences in Israel.
Miss Myerson. who moved from
the world of entertainment into
the field of public service, has
been a supporter of the Israel
Bonds program from its earliest
days. A frequent visitor to Israel,
the former Miss America has
been deeply involved for many
years in humanitarian causes,
especially those associated with
Israel. From 1965 to 1970. Miss
Myerson was chairman of the
Greater New York Women's Divi-
sion for Israel Bonds and now is
its honorary chairman.
The Israel Bond Fashion Show
and Luncheon honoring Mrs
Peerce is being held in conjunc-
tion with the 1975 International
Israel Bonds Inaugural Confer-
ence, celebrating the 25th anni-
versary of State of Israel Bonds.
Admission is based on a mini-
mum purchase in 1975 of $1,900
in Israel Bonds. For reservations
and further information, contact
the Inaugural Conference at the
Barcelona Hotel.
Berthold Danziger Donor Of
Ambulance For Israel's Use
Berthold Danziger. Miami Beach
civic and religious leader,
will contribute a fully-equipped
ambulance to the people of Israel
Sunday morning at 10 a.m. cere
monies at Seacoasl Towers North.
5225 Collins Avc.
The Greater Miami Chapter of
the American Red Magen David
for Israel, the United States or-
ganization which is the sole, au-
thorized agency to solicit and
collect funds for Israel's official
Red Cross and Civil Defense serv-
ice, is sponsoring the breakfast
meeting.
The Danziger Family Founda-
tion, Inc.. donated the funds for
the ambulance, one of more than
60 siven by South Florida Jews
in the past seven years, accord-
ing to David Coleman, Florida
state president of the American
Red Magen David.
Participating in Sunday's pro-
gram will be Coleman. chapter
president Howard Kaufman of
Miami Beach, state chairman
Samuel Reinhard and national
board members Sol Drescher.
Mark D. Soroko and Joseph
Handleman. all of Miami Beach.
Mayor Harold Rosen of Miami
Beach, a member of the Amer-
Col. Mitchell Wolfson will
receive the Leonard L.
Abess Human Relations
jAward at the Abess Award
Dinner in the Doral Hotel
March 18, according to an
announcement made by
George Bernstein, chair-
man of the Florida Region-
al Board of the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai
B'rith. The award is given
annually in recognition of
efforts made toward "fur-
thering the goal of better
human relations and con-
tributions to the well-being
of the citizens of the state
of Florida." ^^^^^^
BERTHOLD DANZIGER
ican Red Magen David board and
Florida cochairman of Bar-Ilan
University, will present the key
to the city to Danziger.
Danziger, an active member of
Kneseth Israel Congregation of
Miami Beach, moved here from
Lawrence. Long Island, N.Y.,
eight years ago. He was an of-
ficer of Shaare Tfila Congrega-
tion of Far Rockaway. NY., and
active in behalf of the United
Jewish Appeal, Yeshiva Univer-
sity and other causes.
Mrs, Weinstein
To Review Book
Coral Gables Miami Chapter.
American Society for Technion.
Israel Institute of Technology,
will meet Friday. Feb. 21. at the
First Federal. 2750 Coral Way.
Coffee will be served at 9:30;
at 10:15 a.m., Mrs. I. M. Wein-
stein will review "The Spell of
Time" by Meyer Levine. Mrs.
Charles I. Scher. executive vice
president of American Society of
Technion, will speak briefly.
Chairpersons for the day are \
Beatrice Finkelor and Mildred!
Spirer. Assisting are Ada Gren. i
Sadie Fritz and Mildred Schwartz. I
Ellen Baum is president.
All members and friends are j
invited. There is no admission
fee and the public is welcome.
Darskys Hosting
Reception For
Trustees Society
Avraham Shavi*. noted Israeli
industrialist who was recently
elected president of Israel's
Manufacturers Association, will
be the special guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Julius Darsky at a cocktail
reception Sunday evening. Feb.
23. according to Robert L. Siegel.
general campaign chairman of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization. ^
The reception, which will be
held at the new Tower House on
Miami Beach, is being hosted by
the Darskys for members of the
Society of Trustees of State of
Israel Bonds, in conjunction with
the 1975 International Israel
Bonds Inaugural Conference.
Managing director of the larg-
est factory, in Israel producing
ovens and accompanying acces-
sories. Shavit is active in many
other associations besides the
Manufacturers group.
A former vice president of the
Junior Chamber of Commerce
International, Shavit has had ex-
tensive public activity through
the Israel Industrialists Union
serving as vice president and
chairman of the Workers Com-
mittee.
Kinneret Chapter Will
Celebrate Purim Feb. 18
Kinneret Chapter of Pioneer
Women will celebrate the Festi-
val of Purim at its meeting Tues-
day at 1 p.m. in the Washington
Federal at 1133 Normandy Dr.
Sheva Berland. cultural chair-
man will narrate Sholom Aleich-
em's story, "Shalach Mones";
Lea Naparst. president, will give
a talk on "The History of Purim.''
and "The Kinneret Players'' will
present Tobe Grbuer's play en-
titled "A Memory of Purim." Re-
freshments will be served. Both
members and friends are invited.
Hudson County Club Here
Invites Jersey Visitors
All Hudson County (N.J.) vis-
itors are invited to join with the
members of the Hudson County
Club at its meeting on Thursday,
Feb. 20, at 8 p.m. in the American
Savings Bldg., 1200 Lincoln Rd.
After a brief business meeting,
President Irving Gutterman will
present song styjist Sherri Allyn.
Plans will be revealed for the
season, including social affairs.
Poetry For Pleasure Class
A free "Poetry for Pleasure"
class is now open to all in Rm.
123 of the Ida Fisher School,
1424 Drexel Ave, Miami Beach,
every Tuesday from 6:30 to 8
p.m. Arnold Kleiner, lecturer,
performer and writer, is instruc-
tor.
Friday, February 14, 1975
I
Jacob Arvey To Be Feted At
Feb. 25 Israel Bonds Dinner
Leader? from Jewisft commu-
nities throughout the United
States and Canada will pay trib-
ute to distinguished statesman
and humanitarian Jacob M. Arvey
at an Israel Dinner of State in
the Fontainebleau Hotel Tuesday
evening. Feb. 25. sDonsored by
the Israel Prime Minister's Club
and the Society of Trustees. State
of Israel Bonds.
Samuel Rothbers. general chair-
man of Israel Bonds, announced
that His Excellency Simcha Dinitz,
Israel's Ambassador to the United
States, would deliver the keynote
address at the Arvey tribute, held
in conjunction with the 1975 In-
ternational Israel Bonds Inaugu-
ral Conference celebrating the
25th anniversary of State of Is-
rael Bonds.
Arvey represents more than a
half century of service and dedi-
cation to the ideals of the State
of Israel. He has been in the fore-
front of almost every major Jew-
ish organization, and is presently
honorary chairman of State of
Israel Bonds.
Arvey's outstanding contribu-
tions of leadership to the State
of Israel In the early days of its
I
JACOB M. ARVEY
independence and his continuing
support serve as a shining ex-
ample of his humanitarian
philosophies. In recognition of
his devotion and significant con-
tributions, he will receive the
coveted Prime Minister's Silver
Anniversary Medallion.
*
Yeshiva-Mesivta Torah Vodaath
Dinner Tnesdav Fetes Reinhards
Milton Kahn. a leader in both
civic and religious circles will be
chairman of the annual dinner
of Yeshiva and Me-ivta Torah
Vodaath Tuesday evening at the
Crown Hotel.
The evening's program will in-
clude entertainment a? well as
recognition to those devoted and
ardent worker* for the Brooklyn
school of over 2,000 students
which includes elementary, high
school and teadhers seminary as
well as a rabbinic school.
Mr. and Mr?. Samuel Reinhard.
guests of honor, will be present-
ed with a Foundsrs Award for
their years of continued support
for the Yeshiva since its very
beginning almost 50 years ago.
A community service award
will be presented to Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Chabner. for their untir-
ing efforts on behalf of Torah
education here in Miami and
throughout various Jewish com-
munities both here and in Israel.
Mr. Kahn, now residing in
Natanya. Israel with Mrs. Kahn,
is spending a brief vacation pe-
riod here in Miami and has as-

Food Sale And Flea Market
Sophie Tucker Group of Hadas-
sah will have a food sale and flea
market at the Coastal Towers,
400 Kings Point Dr.. Monday with
Rose Poden presiding.
MR. AND MRS. MILTON KAHN
sumed his former responsibilities
in the many organizations in
which he was an active member
and leader before Aliyah.
Upon assuming the chairman-
ship once again. Mr. Kahn stated
that since residing in Israel, he
and Mrs. Kahn are more than
ever aware of the importance of
Torah education in this country
as the strongest bond and link
with Israel
Mr. Kahn has served as chair-
man of Yeshiva and Meaivta'l
annual dinner for the past 15
years.
#
White Elephant Sole
The Sunshine Chapter of the
B'nai B'rith Women will have a
"White Elephant Sale" Tuesday.
Feb. 25 on the Me/zanine Floor
of the Washington Federal at 633
NE 167th St. Lunch will be
served at a nominal cost. After
1 n.m there will be a card party.
The pub'.ic is invited.

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:
dh shap.ro ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
420 LINCOLN ROAD 1747 VAN BUREN
SUITE 840
HOLLYWOOD
927-1656
SUITE 389
MIAMI BEACH
531-8702


Friday, February 14, 1975
vjmist OwkOaun
Page 7-B
I
3

Laurie Been Entered In March 3
^ Histaclrut Pro-Am Golf Tournev
Laurie Been, Israel's leading
golfer, has been entered in the
second annual Histadrut Pro-Am
go!f tournament. March 3, at Sky
Lake Country Club.
Announcement of Mr. Been's
eLtry was made by tournament
erector. Frank Strafaci and Irv-
ing Gordon, Southeastern region-
al director of the Israel Histad-
rut.
Laurie Been broke the club
record at Caesarcs Country Club
in Israel with a 66 during the
World Maccabiah games in July,
1973. He also won a silver medal
at the games. In .November. 1973,
Been played in the prestigious
World Cup Championship in Ca-
racas, Venezuala, representing Is-
rael among the 47 countries en-
tered.
The 22 year old Been is a 1
handicap goifer. Prior to his four
year service in the Israel Defense
Forces, a portion of Laurie's
Preview Party, Art Auction
At Temple Or Olom Saturday
Temple Or Olom Sisterhood
and Quadrangle Galleries will
present a Grand Art Auction, be-
gin niiU.ViiIh. a Wine and Cheese
Preview Party at 7:30 p.m. Satur-
day in the temple.
Tiie auction starts at 8:30 p.m.;
coffee and cake will be served
afterwards.
Morey Amsterdam To Emcee
Comedian Morey Amsterdam
will MC the Barbara Haven Bis-
cayne Cancer League's first an-
nual "Festival of Stars'' benefit
Monday. March 17, 8:30 p.m. in
the Deauville Hotel, Miami
Beach. Proceeds will go to the
American Medical Center in
Denver. Colo., a non-profit cancer
research hospital.
LAURIE BEEN
education was provided for
through the Histadrut Scholarship
Fund. All proceeds from the Sky-
Lake Pro-Am go to the Histadrut
Scholarship Fund for underprivi-
leged children in Israel. Since
1957 this fund has provided over
50,000 scholarships.
The PGA has once again as-
sured tournament chairman Me-
tro Mayor Stephen Clark of a
field of outstanding tour pros for
the 1975 event. The 30 national
champions that played in last
year's tournament included Leon-
ard Thompson. Hubert Green,
Buddy Allin, Gary Groh, Jim
Dent, Homer Blancas. Gibby Gil-
bert, George Archer. Jerry Heard
and Bruce rleisher.
For entry information and
grandstand tickets contact the
Histadrut office at 420 Lincoln
Rd.. Suite 388.
LAM'S Restaurant
"CHINESE AND CANTONESE
FOOD"
LUNCHES 12 TO 4 P.M.-$1.49 Up
DINNERS FROM 4 P.M. TO 12 P.M.
WE SPECIALIZE IN TAKE OUT fOODS
PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE
Parties, Luncheen Meetings Are Welcome
18000 Biscayue Blvd. Ph. 931-1700
"TRY US YOU'LL LIKE US"
OURSOthTBAR
Saturday, February 15th
$100,000 WIDENER
3-yr. olds & up 1-1/4 mi.
Racing daily except Sunday now thru March 4th.
Gates Open 11:00 a.m. Weekdays and 10:30 a.m.
Saturdays. Admission $2 to Grandstand and 54
to Clubhouse. For information or reservations,
phone: (Dade) 887-4341; (Broward) 921-0169
or 921-0163. Sorry, no one under 18 admitted.
4kiuJL
post time 1:15
m
Mazola Margarine
Good With Dairy,
Good With Meat
Mazola makes good sense every
day. And especially at holiday
times.
Sweet Unsalted Mazola is one
of the few margarines that's
parve as well as kosher. So you
can enjoy it with all your meals
holiday dinners and parties.
And Mazola's ideal for cooking
and baking, too. Try this delicious
Hamantashen recipe with Mazola
this Purim.
PURIM HAMANTASHEN
Pastry Dough:
24 cups flour, sifted
M teaspoon salt
\s pound Mazola Sweet Unsalted
Margarine
3 egg yolks
3 tablespoons white wine
3 tablespoons white vinegar
Mix flour and salt. Add the Ma-
zola Margarine, and blend with
pastry blender as for pie dough.
Mix egg yolks, wine and vinegar
and add to the flour mixture.
Shape dough into a ball. Refrig-|
erate overnight.
Divide the doueh into three
pieces. On wax paper, roll out
each piece into a thin circle. Cut
into circles with a cookie cutter.
Place one teaspoon of filling on
the dough, and pinch the sides
together to form a triangle. Cake "
on un.areascd baking sheet in a ?
400 degree oven for 20-25 min- \
utes. depending on the size of ?
the hamantashen.
Apricot Filling:
4 lb. dried apricots
1'2 cups water
1? cups sugar
Cook apricots with water until
they arc very soft. Mash or blond
the apricots. Add the sugar, and
cook over very low heat for 10
more minutes.
Smorgasbord Auction
At Temple Beth Am
Lorber Chapter of the Chil-
dren^ Asthma Research Institute
and Hospital will hold its annual
"Smorgasbord Auction" Wednes-
day, Feb. 26, at 10:30 a.m. at
Temole Beth Am, 5850 North
Kendall Dr.
Tickets, which include a
"bagels and lox" lunch, may be
obtained by calling Blanche
Manners or Myra Schulemson.
Auttion chairwomen are Adele
Klugerman and Ellen Leidner;
food chairman is Ruth Harris.
NJCSE Chapter Meeting
Robert Kanzer Chapter of the
National Jewish Civil Service
Employees Association, will hold
its regular meeting Sunday at 1
p.m. in the Washington Federal
at 1133 Normandy Dr.. Miami
Beach. Civil Service Employees,
both active and retired, are in-
vited to attend. Refreshments
and entertainment will be pro-
vided.
Ner Tamiil's 17th Annual Concert
To Feature Cantor Edward Klein
Louis Suchman and Mrs. Louis
Cohen, chairman and cochairman
of Nor Tamid's 17th annual con
cert, announced that the final
plans hsv been formulated fo
the program Saturday evening.
Feb. 22.
The temple's Cantor Edward
Klein will be one of the featured
performers. The Cantor ba-
in the Miami area for more than
20 years and is known locally
and nationally for his interpre-
tation of synagogue liturgy.
The concert will begin at 8:15
p.m. and will also feature th
Continentals Andreas & Alex-
andra, an internationally known
singing duo. known as the S\w '
hearts of Song. They arc extreme-
ly well-known throughot the
world for their entertainment
and have ncrfornied at the mosl
outstanding resorts. They have
alfo appeared on TV and have
made many records.
In addition. Mac Robhins. one
of the foremost Jewish humorists
CANTOR EDWARD KLEIN
in the United States today, will
delight the audiences with his
wit.
Ticket information can be ob-
tained by calling or writing the
temp!'- office. 7902 Carlyle Ave.,
Miami Beach.
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
GUARANTIED MIRRORS STORE fRONTS EllRSITUkE TOPS
ANTIQUE fiND ERAMED MIRRORS
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
1220 lith St., M.B. Visit our Showroom 673-2967
(Corner 16th & Alton)
TOO can be SURE of the BEST at -
Todd's BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
NOW SHPPING FLORIDA'S HNEST fRUIT
BASKETS g. ClfTS
116 VALENCIA AVE., CORAl GABIES Tel. 448-5215
V .
& GgMd> JXWEIIRS
A
'TV
VALENTINE'S DAY HEADQUARTERS
PENDANTS BANGLE BRACELETS
EARRINGS
FREE FORM DINNER RINGS
DIAMOND WRIST WATCHES
DON'T DELAY...
SHOW HER YOU REMEMBER
HER DAY!
SUNILAND SHOPPING CTR.
235-1871
11519 So. Dixie Hwy.
HISTADRUT ECONOMIC CONFERENCE FOR ISRAEL
Come hear discussion on
"WHITHER WALL STREET?"
and
"ISRAEL'S ECONOMIC CRISIS"
Tuesday, February I8th, 10:00 A.M.
The Foiitainebleau
Admission free by reservation:
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
420 LINCOLN ROAD
SUITE 389
MIAMI BEACH
531-8702
1747 VAN BUREN
SUITE 840
HOLLYWOOD
927-1656


Page 8-B
* Jewish Hcridian
Friday, February 14, 1975
The month may be February,
but our climate is spring almost
going into summer and the
questions relate to what's new
for our weather. The next line of
questioning usually centers
around what are they wearing in
V ( ^as, London or Paris in spring.
At the American Designer
Showings of Spring 1075, hold
not too long ago in New York
the forget the-calendar factor was
of prime consideration to many
Amoric?n designers some of
whom have even stopped naming
their collections for the season.
Cecily (Dr. Harold) Silberman
is noted for doing her own thing.
Now that she has learned to fly
and has her pilot's license she
branched out into real estate and
is busy selling commercial prop-
erty.
When we were discussing
clothes 1 mentioned that the "do
your own thing" in fashion is
out. Layers and mixed separates
are no longer themes; the cos-
tumes are compositions of a coat
or jacket with skirt and top or
pants and blouse, but they pre-
sent a clear total picture seen by
the designer, not gathered togeth-
er by the wearer.
The Iojsc flowing dress is
Number One among silhouettes.
Sex appeal is everywhere .
deep open necklines, bare backs
and bedroom overtones of nude
chiffon with black lace borders.
The all-American front-buttoned
shirt dress continues its casual
sway in fashion, but the wrapped
silhouette ami the apron dress
are very much in evidence.
Both challis and gabardine
(wool and also cotton) are cs-
tablished as year-round materials.
The European collections are
sober and shown with boots
again this year the American
clothes are bright and the tailor-
ed suits are shown with soft
blouses.
The Jerry Silverman collection
by Shannon Rodgcrs is under-
stated. His new disciplined tent
shape, which he calls the Tepee,
fails softly but never envelopes
the body. All skirts are poised
just below the knee or at floor
length for evening. Shannon
thinks the "hemline controversy"
is just one controversy too many
for the world to handle just now.
The McMullen shirtwaist dress
became the first 20th Century
style craze. Since then waistlines
have gone in and out, hemlines
up and down, there's been the
granny, the gypsy, the freakout
and now the tent but Mc-
Mullen, who will be 75 years old,
still has his faithful followers
who buy his no-nonsense year-
round dresses.
Diamond tycoon Harry Winston
presented part of his jewel col-
lection on Molly Parnis gowns.
It turns out the diamond brooch
i* once more a super chic essen-
tial. Pearls worn to a length
below the hip looked good
on a simple matte jersey with a
capelette top.
Sophie (Mrs. William) Pinsley
wanted to know if there was any-
think new in a comfortable walk-
ing ?hoe and Joe Famolare
invented a crep rubber wavy
platform sole that was a major
breakthrough in action-shoe con-
struction. He won a Coty Award
last year for fashion and this
year has the wedge shoe that is
so soft you can fold them double
with one hand.
fr -tr *
Attended the Players Reperto-
From the Jerry Guttenberg
Spring 1975 collection. Al-
bert Capraro, Mrs. Gerald
Ford's favorite designer,
offers this dream dress in
a drift of fantasy plaid
polyester organza in blue
and fuchsia tones with a
seductive ruffled neckline
on the fitted bodice.
ry Theatre's presentation of "In-
herit the Wind" Sunday evening.
Saw Millie and Michael Koven
and we reminisced about our sons
Robert and Aian Millie was
their den mother now
both boys are fathers. She wore
an iced lavender pants suit. Nor-
n:a and Harold Abbott were also
there her hand painted silk
pullover blouse was from Paris.
It was worn with a mint green
pants suit.
Incidentally, the Player's Rep-
ertory Theatre, which performs
in the Museum of Science theatre,
is feeling the economic pinch.
It's Miami's publicly supported
civic theatre. The audience liked
their presentation of the classic
Scopes Monkey Trial with its bat-
tle of wits between William Jen-
nings Bryan and Clarence Dar-
row. If you haven't spent an eve-
ning there you might try it .
it's their seventh season and they
need some public support.
Halperus Present
Feb. 19 Lecture
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El, Hollywood, will have an
outstanding program which is
open to the public Wednesday
at 8 p.m. in the Tobin Auditori-
um.
Abe and Blanche Halpcrn, con-
sidered one of the most educa-
tional and dramatic lecture
teams in this area, will present
"Struggle For Survival," an orig-
inal audio visual presentation
which combines colored slides,
dramatic narration and music.
Following the lecture, enter-
tainment will be provided by
Bi:l De Shara, a master of songs,
songs.
Refreshments will he served.
Proceeds will go to the Youth
Scholarship Fund.
Parent Volunteers Needed
Parents are needed to work
three shifts at the Temple Sinai
Purim Carnival Sunday, Feb. 23,
from 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rides,
games, food and drink will be
featured as well as a Cakewalk
and "bubble gum count." Cake
and dollar donations are also be-
ing solicited by Millie Lane and
Sandy Olin. .. ^,,
The Torah Crown with Ri-
monim, Italian style, will
be one of the pieces to be
offered in the Chabad
House gold and silver Ju-
daica Auction. ^____
Theodore Bikel
Special Guest
Brandeis University President
Marver H. Bernstein and Univer-
sity Chancellor Abram L Sachar
will join special guest Theodore
Bikel Saturday evening at The
Breakers for the 20th annual
Brandeis dinner sponsored by the
Palm Beach Friends of the Uni-
versity. Festivities will get under
way at 6 p.m.
The dinner, which will be at-
tended by some 700 friends of
Brandeis, will climax several days
of meetings by the Brandeis
Board of Trustees and other
groups affiliated with the uni-
versity. It is among Brandeis'
most important annual function-
and is being planned by a largo,
national committee of Brandeis
Trustees, Fellows and President's
Councilors as well as members of
the university's National Wom-
en's Committee and other asso
c-iates of the university.
Mr. Bikel. who will be princi-
pal speaker, is an Internationally
renowned star of stage, motion
pictures and television. Well-
known as a concert folk singer
and writer, he has appeared in
such theatrical productions as
"Sound of Music" and "Fiddler
on the Roof." and has made many
television p^noarances.
Mrs. Kavcy 7th Woman
To Receive Award
Mrs. Liliia Kavey of Port
Chester, N.Y., will be the
seventh woman to receive
the coveted National Com-
munity Service Award pre-
sented by the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America.
Among her distinguished
predecessor recipients are
four from this area: Mrs.
Eleanore Cahen of Miami
Beach. Mrs. Samuel Fried-
land of Hollvwood, Mis.
Louis E. Goldstein of Miami
Beach and N 'w York City,
and Mrs William M. (Fran-
re- Horowitz) Jacobs of Mi-
ami Beach and Newtonville,
Mass.
The Dre'entation will be
made Wednesday, Feb. 26.
at t'-e S>minarv's Convoca-
tion Dinner in the Diplomat
Hotel.
Men's Club Break fast
Sam Giilott, vice president of
Washington Federal Savings aid
Loan Assn., wi.l speak on "To-
day's Economies" at the Temple
Adath Yeshurun Men's Club
breakfast Sunday at 9:30 a.m.
Bagels and tax, cream cheese,
coffee and cake are on the menu.
Chabad House Holding 1st Private
Gold And Silver Judaica Auction
Chabad House will be holding
its first annual private gold and
silver Judaica auction at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Daviicon. 2760 N. Bay Rd.. Mi-
ami Beach, Saturday, March 8.
Chabad House has assembled
a unique world wide collection of
Judaica. These valuable collector
items of silver and gold in mod-
ern and antique style are being
made available to invited guests,
friends and supporters, giving
them the opportunity to enhance
their homes with magnificent
Jewish artistic creations and
simu!tan?ousl> help the work of
the Chabad Lubavitch Movement
in Florida.
Rabbi Abraham Korf is Re-
gional Director of the Lubavitch
Movement.
Admittance for the evening
will b? a tax deductible dona-
tion. A sterling silver magr.ifi.
ccntly handworked Chanuki.i,
valued at $1,500 will be awarded
as a prize.
Reservations are limited. For
information call Sara Burstyn.
Pictured at a recent afternoon tea for Friends of Dropsie
University, Florida Division, are, (left to right) Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Poland, hosts; Dr. Jacob B. Agus, Professor
of Comparative Religion at Dropsie University, and Mrs.
Joseph C. Lerner, chairman of Friends of Dropsie Uni-
versity, Florida Division.
Stephen P. Clark, Mayor of Metropolitan Dade Countv
presents a proclamation to Harold C. Uhr, Department of
Florida Commander of the Jewish War Veterans, during
the recent "Four Chaplains Memorial" service in Bay-
front Park, commemorating the courage and humanitari-
an concern four U.S. chaplains displayed Feb. 2, 1943,
when their ship the SS Dorchester, was torpedoed by a
German submarine. The four chaplains, a rabbi, a priest
and two ministers, gave their own preservers to four sol-
diers, locked arms and went down with the ship.
Colonel Mitchell Wolfson will join Alvah H. Chapman,
awards chairman, in honoring three distinguished com-
munity leaders at the 23rd annual National Conference
of Christians and Jews Brotherhood Dinner to be held
at the Fontaincbleau Hotel, Feb. 27. Recipients of the
NCCJ Silver Medallion of Brotherhood are Harry Pul-
ham Cain, Metropolitan Dade County Commissioner;
David B. Fleeman, president of Fleeman Builders, and
Fred B. Snite, longtime director and benefactor of nu-
merous hospitals, charities and Institutions of Higher
Education. The annual Brotherhood Dinner is the princi-
pal means of revenue for Florida NCCJ activities. For
information and dinner reservations, contact the Florida
Region offices in the Dupont Plaza Center.
\


rri
iday, February 14, 1975
*kisl Tkridliciii
Page 9-B
Miami Beach Campaign Coordinator Mrs. Donald Lei-
ton (left) of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division took part in a special "Mini-Mission" for
residents of North Bay Village recently. "Mini-Missions "
sponsored by the GMJF Women's Division and its 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund, are
tours of local agencies supported by the Federation
which provide vital humanitarian services. Among the
participants from North Bay Village were (left to right)
Mrs. Albert Rosenberg, Mrs. Saul Rabia and Mrs. Leon-
ard Plan.
Mrs. Edward Galler (left) is leading the effort among
the women of Westview Country Club to plan their an-
nual Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
Day, Feb. 27. Joining her in planning the event were
(left to right) Mrs. Arnold Strauss, Mrs. Herbert
Schwarz, Games Cochairman Mrs. Arthur Langsam and
Mrs. Herbert Tenenbaum.
/v ^ u d J ,

o u n
\" Rhoda and David Welt are
looking forward to Passover in
Israel they're escorting a
group from her Kings Bay Travel
Service. Among (hose who will
join thorn for a traditional seder
is John Friedman, a chess ad-
vocate who's takiiu time om for
(I tseeing. They'll be gone for
15 days,
fc
A unique sixtieth wedding an-
niversary will be observed dur-
ing the late Friday evening serv-
ices at Beth Kocksh Synagogue
week. Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Cohen, long-time residents of the
community and active in many
organizations, will observe their
sixtieth wedding anniversary.
Their two sons. Seymour S.
f Cohen and Herbert Cole, will
participate. Mr. Cole will chant
the entire service. Mr. Cohen, di-
rector of B'nai B'rith Commis-
sion on Community and Veterans
Services throughout the United
States, will be guest speaker. He
will discuss: "Let Us Reason To-
gdher!"
i*
Samuel and Augusta Reiser
cciebrated their fiftieth wedding
anniversary Feb. 9 at the Barce-
lona Hotel. Sharing in the Sim-
cha were their daughter, Dr. Ruth
Weehsler, her husband Harry,
and their three children, as well
Mils many friends.
H Now residents of Miami Beach,
d^The Reisers were born and edu-
cated in New York City, he was
an attorney and she a teacher in
the NVv Vork public schools.
Though retired, the word only
means participation in numerous
lies for the Reisers. Mr.
Reiser is president of B'nai Zion,
(a fraternal Zionist organization),
chairman of the Board of Trus-
tees of the Hebrew Congregation
of Chatauqua, N.Y., and nine-
year leader of the Great Books
rr.ovement of Miami Beach, of
which the pioneer project "Great
Jewish Books." which he co-
ordinates, is an offshoot.
To this distinguished and be-
loved team, whose every activity
is a joint venture, and who
brighten the lives of all they
ich, all their friends and family
ish them a Mazel Tov on the
United Way Holds '
Annual Meeting,
Elects Officers
The United Way of Dade Coun-
ty held its 18th annual meeting
at the Sheraton Four Ambassa-
dors Hotel this week to review
th" achievements of 1974 and
elect the 1975 boards of trustees
and directors.
Alvah H. Chapman, Jr., presi-
dent of The Miami Herald and
1074 president of the United Way
of Dade County, presided over
the meeting. Frederick E. Roach,
executive vice president of the
Babcock Company and chairman
of the Nominating Committee,
conducted the meeting business.
Officers elected for 1975 are
Edward G. Graf ton, President;
Alvah II, Chapman, Jr.. chairman
of the board; vice presidents J.
Bernard Shumate, general cam-
paign chairman; Marshall S.
Harris, chairman of Agency Op-
erations Division: Don Shoemak-
er, chairman of the Planning I)i
vision, anrl Jim M Drown: Mrs.
Charles H, Finkclstein, secretary,
and Harper Sibley. Jr., treasurer.
Volunteers retirins from the
hoard this year are Robert Macht
and Everett Shocket.
Special awards of recognition
were presented to Alvah H. Chap
man. Jr., Thomas C. Wasrnuth
and Ralph Renick for their out-
standing dedication and service
to Dade County through the
United Way.
A special audiovisual oresenta
tion reviewed the United Way ac-
complishments.
The Jewish Agency's Director of Immigration, Zvi Garcy
(seated, center) was guest^ speaker at a recent meeting
of Lancelot Hall residents honoring Joseph Cohen (seat-
ed, right), under the leadership of the Building's CJA-
IEF General Chairman Edwin Sabath (seated, left)
Among those attending the event, held on behalf of the
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund,
were (standing, left to right) Bay Harbour High Rise
Coordinator Max G. Feldman; Associate Chairman Jack
Kasden; Bay Harbour Islands Mayor Stanley Tate; and
Associate Chairman Albert Schwartz.
own
occasion of this wonderful mile-
stone hi a very full life.
i? & H
George and Bertha Wilensky
of 174;i0 NE 12th Ct, North Mi-j
ami Beach, will celebrate their
:i Wedding Anniversar>
Saturday, Feb. 15. Sharing in the
festivities will be many of their
relatives from the North. The
Wilenskys, who came to South
Florida from New York 20 year
ago. have six sons, including i
three in Miami, one in Tamna
and two in Jericho. L.I., N.V.
and 13 grandchildren.
YUiting Mrs. Sam Edelman this
week .5 her sister, Mrs. Sarah |
Horrow, from Philadelphia.
&
Rabbi Harry E. Schwartz,
spiritual leader of the Hallandale
Jewish Center, paid tribute at
the service last week to Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Benjamin, generous
benefactors of the congregation
who are leaving for Israel, where
they will dedicate a Children's
Home which has been built and
erected through their generosity,
ft -U &
Saturday, Feb.. 22, WKAT's
"TRAVELINE with Ethel Blum-
will set up shop in London to
answer South Florida listeners'
questions about Great Britain.
This special edition of the
TRAVELINE" will extend for
three hours, from 8 to 11 a.m.
Through special arrangements
with British Airways. Ethel will
host her show on February 22
from London via Satellite phone '
connection. Callers in South
Florida will be able to talk to:
Ethel and her many guests '
through sophisticated telephone |
interchange equipment which L
a part of WKAT's open-phone fa
cilities.
The "TRAVELINE with Ethel
Blum" has been an 8 to 10 a.m.
fixture in WKAT's Saturda- line
up since October of 1972. Ethel!
is a long-time acknowledged
travel expert, lecturer, syndicat-1
ed travel writer and author. Her
guests during this three hour I
"special" will include The Lord '
Mayor of London, a Salem
"witch" and actor Robert Morky.
Luncheon Card Party
Rachel Katz. president of Mi-
am! Beach Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women, announces a
luncheon and card party. Sun-
day noon at Kneseth Israel, 1415
Euclid Ave.
YIVO FORUM
presents an evening with
the great writer
ISAAC BASHEVIS SINGER
author of the novels
THE MANOR,
IN MY FATHERS COURT,
GIMPLETHE FOOL
and other books.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 8th 8:00 P.M. at
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 CHASE AVENUE, /K-AM! BEACK
HISTADBOT ECONOMIC CONFERENCE FGR JSRAEL
Attention Yiddish speaking friends of HisfadrHf!
You are cordially incited to attend
the Hisladrut Foundation Reception for
SHIMON WEBER
Editor-in-Chief, Jewish Daily Forward
Monday, February 17lh, 7:30 P.M.
The Fontaiiiebleau
Admission free by reservation:
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
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SUITE 389
MIAMI BEACH
531-8702
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Page 10-B
*Jewist Meridian
Friday, February 14, i.
t
Religious Services
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 102S
N.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Alpern. 33
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Heit.
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Carry Altman. 3
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Land.iu Cantor William Lipson. -10
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Keliaious Community Center. 19256
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelnon.
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jack Lerner. 38
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE.
188C1 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kinosley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Seqal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
Friday. 8:18 p.m.. Sermon: "Ih This a
Betrayal?"
BETH TOV (Tempi*1.. 6438 SW Fth
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel. 8
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. 39
CORAL GAPLES
JUDEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 8-A
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
OF KENDALE LAKES SW 107th
Ave. at Kendall Dr. Rabbi Maxwell
Berger. 9
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
--------------
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ftt. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenbero. Cantor Nathan Parnass
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
SURfSIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 60
fORT LAVDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oak'and Park Blvd. Pabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL, 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klemsnt. 43
OP OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baror. Cantor- Stanley Rich. 13
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
TEMPLE ISRAEL.SOUTH (Formerly
Beth T-kva) 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes.
ZION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rahbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Hel-'man. 16
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
NORIH 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
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
P0MPAN0 BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 6101
NW 9th St. 44-B
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
HALLANDALE
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. Rosenfeld 46
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 460' Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 46
BETH EL. 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. 5
-----------a
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. .- SO a.m.
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
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 Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON. 1031
tmcoln Rd. Modern Conservative,
abbi David Raab. Cantor Morde-
cai Yardeini. 21-A
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. 53
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 48
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. M
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE-
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
--------------
B'NAI ZION (Temple). 200-178th St.,
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
t. Jacobson 22- B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Cow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvl Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 25
Hebrew Cultural Forum's
Monthly Meeting Wednesday
The Hebrew Cultural Forum of
Greater Miami will hold its
monthly meeting Wednesday at
1:30 p.m. in the American Sav-
ings Bank, 1200 Lincoln Rd. (2nd
floor).
Guest speaker will be the well
known lecturer and scholar Dr.
Solomon Weissman of Montreal,
who will speak in Hebrew on the
topic "The Ancient Greek Ethical
Teachings." This meeting will
also be in observance of the
forthcoming Festival of Purim.
Leon Segal, president will pre-
side.
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enoel. 2*
KNESETH ISRAEL. 115 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Racol Mayer Abram-
owitz. Csntor Nico Feldman. 28
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
CHEV 8HALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber-
man. 30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
B&P Group Meets Sunday
The Business and Professional
Group of the American Mizrachi
Women will meet Sunday, at
12:30 p.m. in the home of Rose
Shapiro, at 1905 Calais Dr., Mi-
ami Beach. Luncheon will be
served. The meeting will mark
a "spcial occasion"; Dr. A. Cohen
will also show slides on Israel.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ave. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway,
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Yavneh 32-A
--------------
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH SEFAPD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Morde:ai Chaimo-
, vits. S'-B
AT?u? Member Sabbath
Temple Beth Tov will observe
"New Member Sabbath" Friday
evening during the 8:15 p.m.
service conducted by Rabbi
Charles Rubel and Morris Har-
ris, president. New members will
be called to the pulpit and con-
secrated by Rabbi Rubel.
Sky Lake Jewish
Music Month
Ohservance Set
In observance of Jewish Music
Month, the Sisterhood of Sky
Lake Synagogue will hold a spe-
cial cultural evening Tuesday at
8 p.m. in the synagogue, 18151
NE 19th Ave., North Miami
Beach.
Mrs. Harvey Spitzer will ex-
plain and demonstrate the dif-
ferent types of Jewish Music, in-
cluding the Yiddish Theatre.
Mrs. Spitzer is a graduate of
Hunter College where she ma-
jored in speech and drama. She
and her husband lived in Israel
for four years and have been
residents of North Miami Beach
for the past year and a half. Mrs.
Dov Bidnick. wife of the Rabbi,
is program chairman.
nn T^i'rcriiiv. Feb. 20, the Sis-
terhood will hold its annual mem-
bership tea in the First Federal
Auditorium, 18301 Biscayne
Blvd. at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. William
Stern, membership chairman has
announced. Prospective members
are invited.
Film, Seminar
Featured Feb. 13
At The Red Barn
"The Golden Age of Second
Avenue," a fast moving flick
starring Herschel Bernardi and
the Kendale Lakes Adult Semi-
nar Series, a pilot project of the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida, was to be fea-
tured at the Kendale Lakes Red
Barn. 6401 Kendale Lakes Dr.,
Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
"The Golden Age of Second
Avenue" is a loving and comical
chronicle of the nostalgic Second
Avenue Theatre in America,
from its humble beginnings to
its prominent place in our folk-
lore. Bernardi, Paul Muni, Mena-
sha Skulnik and Molly Picon
combine talents and present a
sparkling film experience.
The Kendale Lakes Adult
Seminar Series will include a
unique family education course
based on "The Source," James
A. Michener's probing novel.
Teen Volunteers
Tackle Project
The United Ways Volunteer
Action Center has taken on the
challengp of increasing the com-
munity service of an already vet-
eran volunteer grouo of hieh
school girls from Northwest Mi-
ami, who have been working at
Parkway General Hospital for the
past three years.
Jamie Colby, proerim chair-
man, for tne Teenage Volunteers
of Parkway General, has con-
tacted the United Way's Volun-
teer Action Center to offer their
service to the community.
The first project will be tackled
March 8 beginning at 9 a.m. The
girls will DarticiDate in a clean-
up effort beginning at Parkway
Hospital, and working towards
Grevno!d Park. Thev will cover
a four mile area, picking up lit-
ter along the way.
Grams intre=ted in commu-
nity vo'unWr projects can rail
the United Way's Volunteer Serv-
ices.
Prof. Seymour B. Liebman
To Be Discussion Leader
Prof. Sevmour B. Liebman,
local historian, author and uni-
versity lecturer and book critic
for the Jewish Floridian and
other publications, will be dis-
cussion leader for the Great Jew-
ish Books Discussion Group
Thursday F"b. 20. at 1:30 Dm. in
the Miami Beach Public Library.
Subject of the talk will be
"The Ambivalent American Jew."
by his son, Charles S. Liebman:
program coordinator is Samuel
Reiser.
Israel Bonds Head To Speak
At Pioneer Women's Brunch
Michael Arnon, president and
chief executive officer of the Is-
rael Bond Organization, will be
the guest speaker at the Pioneer
Women Bond-With-Israel Brunch
honoring Harriet (Mrs. Milton)
Green Monday, Feb. 24, at the
Deauville Hotel.
Mrs. Green, president of the
South Florida Council of Pioneer
Women, will receive the State of
Israel Masada Award in recogni-
tion of her outstanding efforts in
fortifying the economic founda-
tions of Israel.
Mr. Arnon, who became Secre-
tary of the Israeli Cabinet in
1968. previously served as Con-
sul-General in New York and as
Israel's Ambassador to Ghana.
He also held the positions of Di-
rector of the Information Divi-
sion of Israel's Ministry for For-
eign Affairs, Counselor in charge
of press and information of the
Embassy of Israel in Washington.
D.C., and Director of the Israel
Government Press Office in Jeru-
salem.
Serving as chairmen of the
MICHAEL ARNON
Pioneer Women Israel Eor.ds
event honoring Mrs. Green are
Mrs. Miriam Ginyold and Mrs.
Bertha Liebman.
IfoMti-Harold'P. Smith-To' Speak
At Feh. 23 Banquet Breakfast
Rabbi Harold P. Smith will be
the guest speaker at a 10 a.m.
banquet breakfast hosted by the
Hebrew Theological College o.f
Skokie. 111., Sunday, Feb. 23, at
the Eden Roc Hotel.
Honorary chairman of the
event is Col. Jacob M. Arvey;
Judge Norman Ciment is general
chairman and Abe Eisenstein and
Samuel Weintraub are cochair-
men.
Rabbi Smith is acting presi-
dent of the Hebrew Theological
college, which was established in
1922 as a school for higher Jew-
ish education and has graduated
many teachers and scholars, and
more than 300 rabbis who are
now serving in communities all
over the United States as well as
other countries, including Israel.
Five of the school's alumni are
active in the Greater Miami area,
including Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky, Rabbi David Lehrfield,
Rabbi Paul J. Bender. William
Mechanic, president of Congrega-
tion Beth Jacob, and Joseph Hof-
RABBI HAROLD P. SMITH
fenberg, president of Kneseth Is-
rael Congregation.
Rabbi Bender's office is ac-
cepting telephone reservations
for the Sunday morning event.
Purim Festival Sunday, Monday
Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood of
iBeth Torah Congregation will
hold its annual Purim Festival
Sunday and Monday. Sunday
hours will be from 9 a.m. until
6 p.m. At 7 p.m. a new general
merchandise auction will take
place in the congregation's social
hall. Monday hours will begin at
9 a.m.
There will be a large variety
of game and food booths, a "Coca-
Cola wagon," and many interest-
ing items on sale. All proceeds
from the festival go to our Youth
Scholarship Fund.
Fcr further information con-
tact Mrs. Morton Reiss, special
projects, vice president. Mrs. Nat
Siesser, president, or Mrs. Gerald
Zymet. auction chairman.
Women's League For Israel Celebrating Purim Festival
Lincoln Roney Miami Beach
Chapter of the Women's League
For Israel will celebrate the
Festival of Purim Tuesday at
12:30 p.m. in the 100 Lincoln Rd.
Club Room.
Singer Mrs. Rose Dellerson, a
past president of the chapter, ac-
companied by Aida Yaslo, con-
cert pianist, will entertain with
popular songs and community
singing. Hamantashen and coffee
will be served. Mrs. Frances Res-
niek, president, will personally
greet the guests. The public is
cordially invited.
Rabbi Siegman To Report
Rabbi Henry Siegman of New
York, executive vice president of
the Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica, will report on the historic
meeting of world Jewry with
Pope Paul VI last month, during
the Friday night service at Tem-
ple Emanu-El of Miami Beach.
>
loo ore cordially invited
THE AMERICAN SCENE
by watercolorist
CECIL NEAL
February 18 March 8, 1975
Weekday! ?:00 a.m. fo 8;30 pjn.
~Sramiuion *.rret
BACARDI ART GALLERY
2100 Biiciyn* Blvd., Miami, Florida.
f5
i
I
UJ i"*5 i/tttee>To
of Florida.
I/; *f\s ->
1 It.ill liC*C mv *-*<
The public is invi!


n
FridijftFebruary 14, 1975
vJenisti flcridr/for?
Page 11-B
%
^Rablrmttal 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
f
Inside Judaica
What is a "Golem"?
The Golem is a creat ire, par-
ticularly a human being, artifi-
cially created by magic through
the use of holv names. The idea
that it is possible to create living
beings in this manner is wide-
spread in the magic of many peo-
ple, says the authoritative Ency-
clopaedia Judaica. The develop-
ment of the idea of the golem in
Judaism is connected with the
magical exegesis of the Sefer
Yezirah ("Book of Creation")
and with the ideas of the crea-
Issues And Answers...
Our Rabbis' Views
Rabbis And Politics
By RABBI MICHAEL B. EISENSTAT
Temple Judea, Coral Gables
The rabbi has an obligation to involve himself in the political
life of his local and national community. This is part of the prophetic
tradition in Judaism.
THE PROPHETS did not hesitate to express themselves very
boldly on matters of State or on matters concerning the conduct of
the political leaders of the State. Most of us are well aware of the
way the prophet, Nathan, condemned King David for having taken
Bathsheba from Uriah the Hittite. and aware, too, of the powerful
role of critic that Elijah, played during the reign of Ahab and Jezebel.
Jeremiah was so vocal a critic of the international policy of King
Zedekiah that he was labelled a traitor and thrown in jail, though
subsequent events vindicated him as prophet and seer.
"SimilarlyTtoday. many rabbis have sought to express themselves
on the great issues of the day. The issues have been many; the Viet
Nam involvement, the struggle of the United Farm Workers, our
country's role in providing food to starving peoples, the role of the
America* Jew vis-a-vis Israel. Watergate, the trade agreements be-
tween the United States and the Soviet Union are but a few of the
myriad issues on which the rabbinate has expressed itself.
OCCASIONALLY, these issues center around personalities. Var-
ious individuals who seek office espouse causes that may be what
the individual rabbi considers to be either in the best Jewish self-
interest, or in keeping with the highest Jewish moral and ethical
precepts, fn such cases, many rabbis feel that they should actively
support the individual's candidacy, while others feel that they should
only espouse the issue and not the candidate.
^' I feel that the rabbi may certainly support the candidate as
/k well as the issue.
I do not feel, however, that the rabbi is in any way duty bound
' to support an individual purely on the basis of having met the indi-
vidual a fe# times or because the individual happens to be a member
of his synagogue. Should the rabbi give support without a deep con-
' viction concerning the issue, then he is no longer speaking out of
' the prophetic tradition, but on the contrary, has surrendered his
' fble as an authentic Jewish spokesman.________________________
f
..I......I aSMMMU

..SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Terumah
The Tent of Meeting.
"Moreover, thou shalt make the tabernacle with ten curtains"
(Exodus 38:1). "And thou shalt hang up the veil under the
clasps, and shalt bring thither within the veil the ark of the
testimony." (26:33).
TKRUMAH -- The children of Israel were asked for an
offering toward the construction of the Tabernacle and its
vessels: "Gold, and silver, and brass; and blue, and purple, and
red, and Sealskins, and acacia-wood; oil for the light, spices for
scarlet* and fine linen, and goats' hair; and rams' skins dyed
the aitofljnting oil. and for the sweet incense; onyx stones, and
stones to be set, for the ephod, and for the breastplate" (Exodus
25:3-7,
The ark was to V made of acacia-wood, covered inside and
out with gold. The table, too, was to be made of acacia-wood.
There %e*e to he a gulden candelabra, a tent of curtains and
boards* O^br curtains and inner curtains, and an altar of acacia-
wood ewiBvd with copper. Finally, the construction of the court-
yard of the Tabernacle was described.
Great Jewish Personalities
Rabbi Leo Baeck. 1873-1956
tive power of speech and of the
letters.
The word "golem" appears
only once in the Bible (Ps. 139:
16). and from it originated the
talmudic usage of the term
something unformed and imper-
fect. In philosophic usage it is
matter without form. The motif
of the golem as it appears in
medieval legends originates in
the talmudic legend: "Rava cre-
ated a man and sent him to R.
Zcra. The latter spoke to him
but he did not answer. He asked.
"Are you one of the companions?
Return to your dust."
During the Middle Ages, Sefer
Yezirah* was interpreted in some
circles in France and Germany
as a guide to magical usage.
Later legends in this direction
were first found in the beginning
of the 12th century' at the end of
the commentary on the Sefer
Yezirah by Judah b. Barzillai.
There, says the Judaica. the
legends of the Talmud were in-
terpreted in a new way: at the
conclusion of profound studv of
the mysteries of Sefer Yezirah on
the construction of the cosmos,
the sages acquired the power to
create living beings, but the pur-
pose of such creation was mirely
symbolic and contemplative.
From these legends there de-
veloped among the Hasidci Ash-
kenaz in the 12 and 13th centur-
ies the idea of the creation of the
golem as a mystical ritual. This
was apparently used to symbolize
the level of their achievement at
the conclusion of their studies.
In this circle, the term "golem"
has. for the first time, the fixed
meaning indicating such a crea-
ture.
In the opinion of the mystics,
the creation of the golem had not
a real, but onlv a svmbolic mean-
ing: that is to say, it was an ec-
static experience which followed
a festive rite. Tnose who took
part in the "act of creation" took
earth from virgin soil and made
a golem out of it. and walked
around the golem "as in a
dance," combining the alpha
betical letters and the secret
Name of God in accordance with
detailed sets of instructions. As
a result of this act of combina-
tion, the golem arose and lived,
and when they walked in the op-
posite direction and said the same
combination of letters in reverse
order, the vitality of the golem
was nullified and he sank or fell.
In the popular legend, the
Judaica says, the golem became
an actual creature who served his
creators and fulfilled tasks laid
upon him. Legends such as these
began to make their appearance
among German Jews in the 15th
century and spread widely, so
that by the 17th century they
were "told by all."
By Dr. Frederick Lachman
Executive Editor
Encyclopaedia Judaica
* If you have a question on any
subject of Jewish interest, you
are invited to submit it to the
Encvclopaedia Judaica, 104 E.
40th St.. New York 10016. You
will receive an authoritative, per-
sonal reply and may well see
your question discussed in a fu-
ture edition of this column.
By RABBI SHELDON J. HARR
Temple Israel
West Palm Beach
The holocaust must reign as
the most tragic page in the his-
tory of the civilization of man-
kind and in the continuum of
Jewish life. Its victims were
numberless and its effect on the
course of Judaism still remains
to be measured.
Out of the ashes of the furnac-
es was born the State of Israel.
For this we are thankful. Yet the
period of Nazi domination in
Europe leaves many Jews with
questions unanswered.
The heroism of many individ-
ual Jews and non-Jews during
this era remains unknown and
their lives and deeds are lost to
recorded history.
There was. however, one man
whose life stands as a testimony
to the spirit which has kept the
Jewish people alive for millenia
and whose actions were those of
the type performed by persons
"but little lower than the angels.'
He was Leo Baeck.
Leo Baeck, Chief Rabbi ol
Germany during much of tho
Nazi period, accepted the awe-
some responsibility during the
. 1930's of attempting to procure
visas to other countries for the
Jews of Germany. Because of the
intransigence of most countries,
he was only partly successful in
this effort.
By 1943, Rabbi Baeck was
among those slated for death in
the ovens of the Theresienstadt
concentration camp. Although ho
had been given the opportunity
to escape Germany earlier, being
offered a position by Hebrew
Union College in Cincinnati, he
refused.
As a leader of so many of his
people, he felt it his obligation
to remain with them and help
them whenever possible.
While in Theresienstadt, Baeck
carried on his Rabbinate, minis-
tering to his fellow Jews, con-
ducting secret services, aiding
th infirm, organizing study
groups and comforting his con-
gregation of the doomed. He was
one of tho 700 fortunate survi-
vors out of the 50,000 Jews origi-
nally imprisoned in Theresien-
stadt.
After the camp's liberation,
Rabbi Baeck continued his teach-
ing and preaching. His most
famous book, written before the
war. contains his philosophy and
theology of Jewish life.
Elected president of the World
Union for Progressive Judaism,
his reputation spread throughout
the world as a true hero of our
people.
The Leo Baeck Institute in
New York City perpetually hon-
ors his name as it sponsors his-
torical research of the history of
German-speaking Jewry and col-
lects books, manuscripts and doc-
uments in this field.
Through his example, and wil
lingness to sacrifice his life for
IT 1
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
3 ADAR 5:54
9
!
the benefit of his people. Rabbi
Leo Baeck stood out as a shining
beacon during a time when dark-
ness covered the world.
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
(C) 1975 Jewish Telegraphic Agency
What is Shushjn Purim?
Some communities used to cele-
brate Purim on the 15th day of
the month Adar, instead of on
the 14th day such as we do.
Thus. Jews living in cities that
were considered to have been
walled in the days of Joshua, ob-
serve the Festival of Purim a
day later. This is traced from the
Biblical Book of Esther where it
is told that the Jews of the capital
city of Shushan, in the days of
Esther, observed Purim on the
15th day of Adar because they
had not yet finished wrestling
with the enemy on the 14th.
Therefore, today the city of
Jerusalem observes the holiday
of Purim on the 15th day of
Adar. Jews elsewhere observe
tho holiday of Purim on the 14th
day of Adar: but. since Purim
is officially celebrated in Jeru-
salem on the loth. Jews all over
the world observe the 14th day
as a sort nf semi-holiday called
"Shushan Purim."
Actually, therefore, in Israel
those who want to have a two-
day holidav can celebrate Purim
outside of Jerusalem on the 14th
and then go to Jerusalem to cele-
brate it again on the 15th.
What is Purim Katan?
A problem comes up when there
is a leap year on the Jewish cal-
endar, since in a leap year the
month of Adar is doubled. In
such a case Purim is observed in
the second Adar. since tradition
has it that the original incident
occurred in the second Adar.
However, since the 14th of the
month of Adar is considered a
festival day, the 14th day of the
first Adar brings a spirit of fes-
tivity, even though the details of
Purim such as the reading ot the
Megillah, etc., are postponed to
the second Adar. Purim of the
first of Adar on a leap year is,
therefore, called Purim Katan
(the miniature Purim).
TV Programs
FEBRUARY 16
"Still Small Voice"
WCKTCh. 7, 10 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff
Temple Israel
Guests:
Harry B. Smith
L. Jules Arkin
Mrs. Sol Goldstein
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLGCh. 10, 9:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Temple Beth Shalom
Hollywood


/
Page 12-B
fJm/sii Fk>r/df*3in
Friday, February 14, 1975
f
ALAN COHEN
Alan, the son of .Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Cohen, will ';:> caKid to Hid
Torah as a Bar Mlt/.vah Satur-
day. Feb. 15, at Temple Beth
Miolom.
RICHARD TUPLER
Richard, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Tupler, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Feb. 15, in Beth David Congrega-
tion's main sanctuary
ti & ft
HOWARD KAPLAN
Howard Jonathan, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Morton Kaplan, will be
called to the Torah as Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Feb. 15, at Temple
Lmanu-Ei.
The celebrant is a student in
the Lehrman Day School, where
he is in the seventh grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Kaplan will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion and
a reception Saturday evening at
Biscayne Belle.
Special guests will include
grandmothers Mrs. Pearl Men-
c'ell and Mrs. Tillie Kaplan; aunts
and uncles Mr. and Mrs. Meivin
Solomon, Charleston, S.C.; Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Sugarman,
Philadelphia. Pa., and Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Mendell. Haddon-
field, N.J., as well as many other
relatives from Baltimore, Virginia
and Philadelphia.
ft ft -'T
ANDREW ADI.ER
Andrew Howard, son of Mrs.
Cccile Hatficld and Morton Ad-
K r. will be called to the Torah
s Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 15,
jil Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a student in
the Afternoon RHk'ious School at
WE CATER
to the'
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Andrew Adler
Temple Emanu-El and attends
North Miami Junior High
School where he is in the seventh
grade.
Mrs. Hatfield will host a recep-
tion Saturday at The Betsy in
honor of the occasion.
Special guests will include
aunts and uncles Mr. and Mrs.
Rothschild and Rosemary Wil-
liams of Palm Beach; and Mr.
and; Mrs. Arthur Schwebel of
New York.
ft ft ft
DAVID IIIRSCHHAUT
David, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Hirschhaut. will observe
his Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah
Congregation Saturday morning,
Feb. 15.
David is now a student in the
4th grade class of Beth Torah's
Harold Wo!k Religious School.
David's parents will sponsor
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices, and a reception will be held
in David's honor.
ft ft ft
DAVID GREENSTEIN
David Brian, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Grecnstein will be
cailed to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 15, at
Temple Adath Yeshurun.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple Adath Yeshurun Re-
ligious School and attends John
F. Kennedy Junior High School,
where he is in the seventh grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Greenstein will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occasion
and a reception will be held Sat-
urday at home.
ft ft ft
LAWRENCE FINEBERG
Lawrence, the son of Mr. and
Mrs.. Irving Fineberg, will be
the first to celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah at the newly organized
Conservative Congregation of
Ken hile Saturday. Feb. 15, in the
sanctuary on the upper floor of
the bank building at 8900 SW
107th Ave.
Shore Unit Luncheon
Scheduled For Feb. 24
Shore Unit of Papanicolaou
Cancer Research Institute will
have its luncheon meeting Mon-
day. Feb. 24. at noon in the Mont-
niartre Hotel.
Program will be a review by
Sophie Primak of the book "Hope
Is My House," by Devorah Wigo-
dor. Plaques will be presented
by Mrs. Henry Gewitz to members
for outstanding service. Reserva-
tions can be made by calling Lil
Mahoney. The public is invited,
according to Mrs. Alexander Ko-
gan, president.
At the recent annual scholarship dinner of
the Mizrachi-Hapoel Hamizrachi, Religious
Zionists of America, Greater Miami Region,
held at the Eden Roc Hotel, five couples
were honored with plagues. Shown from
left to right are Rabbi David Lehrfield, spir-
itual leader of the Kneseth Israel Congre-
gation; Mr. and Mrs. Milton Kahn, Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Kuttler, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Hecht, Mr. and Mrs. Louis W. Young, and
Rabbi Sheldon Ever, president of the organ-
ization and spiritual leader of Agudath Is-
rael Hebrew Institute. Also honored but not
shown were Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Ungar,
who are residing in Israel.
.
Piciurea at tne Lropsie Acaaemic convo-
cation held in December at Beth David
Congregation are (from left to right) Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Handleman, honored with
a Presidential Citation; Mr. and Mrs. Men-
dell Selig, program chairman; Dr. Abra-
uuiii i. uaiun, pi^iuem oi i>rupsie univer-
sity; Rabbi Sol Landau, of Beth David Con-
gregation, and Mrs. Joseph Learner, co-
chairman of Friends of Dropsis, Florida
Division.
Confirmation Class On
Retreat This Weekend
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley will
take his Temple Sinai of North
Dade Confirmation Class on their
annual retreat this weekend at
the Hollywood Lakes Holiday Inn.
It will be a total Sabbath experi-
ence: the rabbi and his students
will engage in discussions con-
cerning questions of Jewish the-
ology and faith.
Rabbi Harvey Rosenfeld, as-
sistant rabbi at Temple Beth El,
Hollywood, will be the guest
speaker at Sabbath Eve Services
Friday at 7:15 p.m.
Hatikvah Chapter Plans
Purim Meeting Feb. 20
Mrs. Pearl Schwartz, president
of Hatikvah Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women, announces its
annual Purim meeting will be
held Thursday. Feb. 20, ^t 12:45
p.m. at Kneseth Israel, 1415 Eu-
clid Ave.
Guest speaker, Mrs. Bea Young
will review "Past and Present,"
the Puvim story. Program chair- j
man Sylvia Dweir invites mem- \
bers and friends. Refreshments
will be served.
Delta Contribution For MS Kicks Off Annual Marathon
Delta has challenged other air-
lines to meet or exceed this con
tribution toward assuring the suc-
Di
op
A $600 sponsoring contribution
from Delta Air Lines to kick off
the 2nd Annual Multiple Sclerosis
Dance Marathon was recei- ed by
Frosty Jasper, president of Lamb-
da Chi A'^ha fraternity. Univer-
sity of Miami.
ce of this marathon effort fro.n
Friday 10 p.m. to Sunday, 7 p.m.:
in the Hurricane Cafeteria, Uni-
versity of Miami.
Art Auction Feb. 23
An auction of original oils,
watercolors, drawings, etchings
and lithographs by such artists
as Dali, Picasso, Chagall. Mir.
Silva and Norman Rockwell will
be held at the Washington Fed-
eral. 633 NE 167th St.. North
Miami Beach, Sunday. Feb. 23,
at 8 p.m. for the benefit of Tem-
ple Beth Moshe. The works may
be previewed at 7 p.m. Refresh
ments will be served.
Anyone with information
concerning the whereabouts
of Vera (Gilevich) Gilwich.
horn in 1898 in Moscow,
pie-i.se call:
THE NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
576-4747
The uncle of this woman
is searching for his niece.
J CAMP
J WOHELO
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CAMP
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COMET TRAILS For Teenage Soys
Owned and directed by a Miami Family for 47 years i
Morgan I. Levy, Director
1531 S.W. 82nd Court Miami, Fla. 33144
Phona: 264-6389

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OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
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paradise ... 25 sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick Jk ^
bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball, basketball, waterskiing, **"
drama and dance, karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,
photography and gymnastics are just some of the many fascinating
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Dietary Laws Observed Nationwide Enrollment
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
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Announcing limited openings in the Miami area.
Contact Directors 758-9454 or Miami Representative
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis 11042 Paradella Awe., Coral Gables.
Telephone: 665 7923 or 665-9147
Separate camps of distinction lor Boys and Girls on beautiful Reflection
Lake in the picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E. Pennsylvania.
WINTER OFFICE: 6528 Castor Avenue. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19149
Phone: (215) 533-1557
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'.ulU



February 14, 1975
9'Jm'lsti FhrtdHati
Page 13-B
)r. Chaim Weizmann arrives for the cor-
layiti;: < ,,v ,. ;\ .,
University, in Jerusalem in 1918. He is
accompanied by General Edmund /'. //.
'.". by j ad Dr. David E lei \ liti :al of-
ficer to the Zionist Commission.
Dancing at Kings Bay Yacht ant Country Club arc
d m >:. -, ne <,: ung cau-
. arty-
ing n ih b.
Dr. Chaim Weiznumn spcak-r.:' at the
opening ceremonies of the founding of
:
Hebrew University on Mount Scopus in
1925.
\mong the dignitaries present at the 1925
pening'Of the Hebrew University in Je-
usalem were (right to left) Nahum So-
kolov, Lord Arthur J. Balfour and Dr.
Chaim Weizmann.
Sabra Offers An Extra Prize To
Readers Of The Jewish Floritlian
A
The Sabra International Recipe
mtest which is being advertised
The Jewish F.oridian has be?n
panded to give an additional
..:e opportunity to our readers.
Any reader who sends a recipe
ing Sabra, the liqueur of I-ra"l,
an ingredient will be eligible
win a deluxe Sabra Mini
.lice Oift Set which hiclud-s
bottle of Sabra and special
ving cups.
All entries will also be eligible
for the grand prize of a trip to
Lr-il plus 40 other fine prizes.
Send your recipes now to Sabra
International Rcioe Contest, c/o
The Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box
01-2973, Miami, Florida 33101.
Enter as often as you with
Each recipe should be sent in a
separate envelope. Entries must
bf n^st-marked by Feb. 28. 1975
Thi of the Command > f Florida, Jewish
War Veterans of the United State a e installed Sun
day, ['c!>. 9, at the Carillon H h Michael
Schechter, incoming presidt in charge of ar-
rangements, officers picturet to right)
Jay Berliner, pa tarian; Arnold N> ins I zasurer,
Michael Schechter, pre ident; Don
tary and Harold Berman, vice president.
Infante To Be
Honored Sa tu rday
At Reception
K. Anthony Infante, president
and chief executive officer of the
Southeast National Bank ol
Coral Way. will be honored Sat
urday at a 9 Dim. reception al
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ge irg
Feldenkreis, leaden of the Great
er Miami/Cuban Hebrew com
munity.
Infante, a member of the
bank's board of directors and of
the advisory board of directors
of Southeast Services. Inc. (Mas
tercharge) and of th board of
the Southeast Bank of Westland
will be feted for his long serv
ice in behalf of the State of Is
reel and of the Cuban Hebrew
community in South Florida.
An official of the Israel embas-
sy in Washington wi'l make the
presentation in bi half of the
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund camnaign
conducted bv the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, Feldenkreis
said.
(idossahChapter To Honor life Members
be made by contacting Mrs. Rose
Dushkin or Mrs. Moliy Grapin.
The'Bonnie Soltz-Yaffa Chapter
Hadassah will salute its life
inkers at a special meeting
esday, at 12:30 p.m in the
ion Federal Builciny T
167th St.;- North Miami
recognition of the honored
bers and their h
LU he a aiKl>
...nment. ions may
Lodge Meeting Monday
George Gershwin Lodge,
Kr,i;ht> of Pythias, will hold i.s
second February meeting Mon-
al 7:30 p.m. in the Surfslde
ty Center. '.'-W\ I s
Chancellor I in !< r,
ide.
Miami author Hindi Dia-
mond was interviewed by
Joey Adams on the Mid-
Day Show of WNEW in
New York City last week
and later spent several
hours autographing her
book "Your Name in the
News" at Brentano's on
Fifth Avenue. The book
tells organizations how to
go about prcparing and
submitting stories and pho-
tos for use. in newspapers.
disli c: IV..'
Giant Saiamis For Walkcs
American Kosher Provision;.
Inc.', will award giant five-foot
Kosher sal amis to the three walk-
ers raising the mo-t funds in the
March of r>imes Suoerwalk 78
Saturday. The firm has also do
nated i 5.000 pure beef frank-
furters to fe"d all the walkers.
Fascell Speaking Friday
Reo. Dante B. Faseel is
scheduled to speak at li am.
Friday in room 2114 at the South
Camous of Miami-Dade I
munity College, Th<- program la
sponsored by Tzavta, a B'nai
B'rith Hiilel Foundal, in unit.
The public is
\' -'.'.. tan of th
Dr. Martin Greenberg, di-
rector of Jewish Studies
ana of the International Re-
unions Program at Florida
International University,
will led we on "The Mili-
tary and Politics in Israel
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the
Temple, .ludea social hall.
The public is invited to a<-
tend the lecture, which is
being presented by the Sis-
terhood and Brotherhood.
Golda Meir Chapter Meets
Gold* Meir Chapter, Florida
Women's Division, American Jew-
ish Congress, will hold its month-
ly meeting Monday noon, in the
Seasons South Party Room. 5001
Couins Aw Miami Beach. The
an> will feature a review of
David Schoenbrun's "The Younj
Israelis" 6y Mrs, Sophie Primak
ibors are


Page 14-B
'"Jewisli flcridHcun
Friday, February 14, 197s
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
iiings

COCHAIRMEN Mrs. Matthew
H. Bradley of Bal Harbour and
Mrs. Stuart Simon of Miami
Beach are volunteer cochairmen
of the Heart Association's 1975
Miami Beach letter-writing cam-
paign soliciting money for the
Heart Fund.
ft ft ft
UTTER FIGHTMiami Mayor
Maurice Ferre, urging area citi-
zens and organizations to keep
homes and neighborhoods free of
litter, has proclaimed Feb. 14-
Mar. 14 as "Fight Litter Month."
Builder Edward Gerrits, for the
third straight year, is chairman
of the month-long campaign. He
is assisted by Mrs. Simeon Spear,
coehairman.
ft -tfr ft
LUNCHEONA "Fight Litter
Month" kick off luncheon will
take place Friday at 12:15 p.m.
on the mezzanine of the Colum-
bus Hotel, Miami, according to
campaign chairman Edward J.
Gerrits. Some 40 school students
from area high schools will be
his guests, Gerrits said. "Fight
Litter Month" will be observed
from Feb. 14 through March 14.
ft ft ft
ELECTED Arthur H. Cour-
shon, chairman of the board of
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
l>v virtue of Chanter 678 Florida Stat-
uteH Annotated (111411 Warehouseman
ami Warehouse Receipts Wherein All-
Jefierhon .NaUoiul Bank of Mi- isott moving a storage CO. a
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. 75-4196
ami Beach, has announced the "&,ST2 % iT^JX ^ S F ^ck'Sakrii,
election Of Alvin B. Portner as the following described property. ^ _,,?.F.. .A,,,7;7m- .!!
viro nrp&iHont ann T T.arv Ip Used Household goods as the property IN HE: THE MARRIAGE Or
vice president ana l. uary L,e- (if NAOM1 jbaN white a k a na- anhre PIERRE Husband.
Boss as assistant vice president OMl fayson. who.-. Last known ad- Petitioner
of the bank in the commercial *J jfc *'J^^h Say
financing division. of March. 197.1 during the legal
j_ j_ j_ J 111.- of -11I. malnlv between 11:00
-.-,,, J" ** *> forenoon and 2:00 In the afternoon at
DINNER-DANCE Victory 2136 N.W. u- t ii Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida the undersigned shall offer for
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF CORPORATE DISSOLl'TH >N
In The Name And Hv The Authority
Of The State Of Florida
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL- COME GREETINGS:
PATRICIA IRENE SPENCER
PIERRE. Wife.
Respondent.
TO: PATRICIA IRENE
SPENCER PIERRE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Cancer Unit will present its g, S'thThiK'StMFWoSli ?n that.. Pe^nSr^lutlonSlZX.
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
LUCY HARRIS
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
ROSE SCHRIER
MIAMI. FI.OR1DA
did on the 3rd day of December, A.D.
1044 cause to be incorporated under
the laws of the Suite of Florida
FLAMINGO PLAZA HOTEL. INC. a
corporation, with its principal place
of business at Miami Beach (Dade
County) In the State of Florida, and
4 property MarriaKe has been filed and commenc- whereas such corporation did on the
a/k/aNA- ed In this court and you are required 10th day of February A.D..19W cause
to serve a copy of your written de- to be filed in the office of the I>,
tenses if any. to it on DANIEL partment of State of the State <4>
BETTER ESUUIRE attorney for Pe- Florida. Die documentary author It*
tttloner whose address is inns Con- require* under Section 608.27. Florida
Building 111 N.E. Second Ave- Statutes, showing the dissolution of
"Those Were The Days" dinner- hand the above describ
dance at the American-Czecho- &n VSgJSR* ***** ^* "*
slovakian Social Club, 13325 Arch Dated at Miami. Florida, this 24th
Creek Dr., North Miami. Friday day of January' 1976' 2/14.2,
at 7:00 p.m. An Italian home THE CIRCUIT COURT otTTH^ Ue:"AfiamT''Fiorida MM*, 'and Ale i, corporation
COOked meal Will be served. Call 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND original with the clerk of the above Now. the.cn.ro. the Secretary of state
Styled court on or before March 21, does hereby certify to the foregoing
197'.; otherwise a default will be en- and that he is satisfied that the re-
ten il against you for the relief prayed quirements of the law have been com.
for in the complaint or petition Plied with
This notice shall be published once GIVEN under my hand and the
each week for four consecutive weeks Great Seal of the State of Florida,
Mrs. John De Renzo for reserva-
tions.
ft ft
HEADQUARTERSThe Shera-
ton-Four Ambassadors Hotel has
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-2167
NOTICE OF ACTION
MICHAEL MELFA.
Plaintiff.
, ANN MELFA. ANTHONY MELFA.
been named headquarters hotel jr.. michei.le mei.fa Joseph
for the 1975 Miami International p- 1g25ia.$s" ai"' JEAN DIXINa
Boat Show, slated for Feb. 21-26 TO: JEAN DININO
in the Miami Beach Convention fffigSEL. Avenue
Center according to John Rogers, Newbunrh. New York
JOSEPH P. MELFA. JR.
Defendant
9278 Lamar Street
Spring Valley. California 92077
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to partition the following-de-
Thclma Harris Of the Department scribed real property located in Dade
of Public Safety will speak on County
executive manager of the MIBS.
ft ft ft
LUNCHEON GUEST Officer
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
6th dav of February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By P. PEREZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court S< all
DANIEL RETTER. ESUUIRE
1005 Congress Building
111 N.E. Second Avenue
Miami. Florida 33182
Phone: 3R8-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
2 14-21-28 3/7
A.
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. 75-4764
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Masrlage of ._
HILDA HOURS. Wife
WILLIAM HOLMES. Hhand
TO: WILLIAM HOLMES '
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and com-
menced in this court and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses If any. to It on BER-
NARD A. WIEDER. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 407 Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139. and file the original with the
clerk of the above stvled court on or
before March 19. 1975; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief nraved for in the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
B^Qd.Vt .'Aim '..suo.i jnoj .mi >].ia\\ i(.>ua
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. -Florida, on this
ljth dav of February 1 :>T"
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bv I. SNEEPEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
2/14-21-28 3/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 74-7355
In RE: Estate of
BENJAMIN SILVERBERG a/k/a
ABRAHAM BENJAMIN
SII.VERBERO
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 be the
last will and testament of said dece-
dent ha- been admitted to probate in
said Court. You are hereby command-
. d within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice to appear in said Court
iiinl show cause, if any you can. why
the action of said Court In admitting
said will to probate should not stand
unrovoked
J. GWYNN PARKER
Circuit Judge
By NADINE S. JENNINGS
Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) '
SIIAI'IRO FRIED. WEIL
A SCHEER
Attorneys for the Estate
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
First publication of this notice on
the 24th day of January. 1975.
1/24-31 2/7-14
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-4805
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LOUIS E. DROUILLARD.
Husband,
vs.
MARIE CELIANE JOACHIM
DROUILLARD.
Wife.
You. MARIE CELIANE JOACHIM
DROUII.I.ARD. RESIDENCE UN-
KNOWN, are hereby notified to serve
a copy of your Answer to the Disso-
lution of Marriage filed against you.
upon husband's attorney. GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQ. 612 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136. and file
original with Clerk of Court on or
before March 21. 1975: otherwise the
Petition will be confessed bv you.
Dated this 12th day of February.
1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. fl.ERK
By: C P COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
2/14-21-28 3/7
B.
C.
The South i'.r. 5 feet of Lots 13
and 14 in Block 15. TOWN OF
HIALKAH. according to the
Plat thereof, recorded rh Plat
Book 5. at Page 77. of the
Public Records of Dade County.
Florida:
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And Bv The Authority
Of The State Of Florida
Lot 16. In Block 33. FOURTH TO ALL TO WHOMI THESE PRE-
ii.iilTiov rrn uoouv ^rfr SKINTS SfH 4 IT. COME .GREET IN' >:
llcr-ot:^^ ^i^--M\GlSET,NGS: &-J-*Strfi5SS-#fc
*.?> !c.crA'.".? .i0'-".' tE1".'. firw mvicP the laws of the State of Florida CHIC
thereof, recorded in Plat Book
46. at Page 63. of the Public
Records of Dade County.
Florida: and.
Lots 15 and 16. in Block 11.
TOWN OF HIALEAH.
FOURTH ADDITION, accord-
DON MYERS
KEY B1SCAYNE. FLORIDA
MILTON STONE
MIAMI. FLORIDA
LYNN REISS
CORAL GABLES FLORIDA
did on the 6th day of December.
be incorporated
"Self Protection for Women" at
the luncheon meeting of the
Democratic Women's Club of
Dade County Thursday. Feb. 20,
at 11:30 a.m. in the Miami Wom-
an's Club, 1737 Bayshore Dr.
ft ft ft
BROTHERHOOD PROGRIAM
Dr. Warren G. Burchefll,
principal of South Miami Senior
High School will be the speaker
at the eighth annual Brotherhood
program sponsored by Norman
Bruce Brown Post and Auxiliary are required
174, Jewish War Veterans, Tues- ^en^y *%*Sffib Attorney for
day at 8 p.m. in Pythian Hall, Plaintiff 1201 Biscayne Building. 19
4fim W FIboIbp ItWl W. lagier at. A cnoral 33130, on or before February 28 State of Florida, the documentary au-
group from the school will pro- 197B. and file the original with the UjoritJ required, under Section 608.27.
Clerk of this Court either before Florida Statutes, showing the dissolu-
service on Plaintiff's attorney or im- tlon of such corporation,
mediately thereafter: otherwise a de- Now. therefore, the Secretary of State
fault will be entered against you for doe,8 hereby certify to the foregoing
the relief demanded In the Complaint and ,nat nc is satisfied that the re-
for Partition. quirements of the law have been
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of complied with,
this Court on Jan. 21. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
Bv T. PENSON
As Deputy Clerk
1/24-31 2/7-14
at Tallahassee, the Capital, thu
the 10th day of February. A.D.
1975.
BRUCE A. SMATHERS
SECRETARY OF STATE
(State of Florida Seal)
2/14'75
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And By The Authority
Of The State Of Florida
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL COME GREETINGS:
Whereas.
WALTER GERSTENFELD
( ORAL GABLES. FLORIDA.
HILDA NEUWIRTH i
CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA
OLGA QERSTENFKLD
CORAL GABLES. FLORIDA
PARISIEN. INC. a corporation, with
its principal place of busim
Coral Gables (Dade County) in the
State of Florida, and whereas such
corporation did on the 7th day of
February. A.D.. 197.1 cause to be filed
the office of the Department
has bee
on the 27th day of January. A.D..
1075, cause to be filed in the office
group irom tne school will pro-
vide the musical entertainment.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-74 (Judge Parker)
In RE: Estate of
MARY FORBES HICKS,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reouir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of MARY FORBES HICKS de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County.
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.111. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida* within four calendar months
from the time of the fir.-t publication
hereof or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 7th dav
If February. A.D. 1978
(s) PHILIP MEDYIN
Attorney for the idmlnlstratriz
and the Estate
1032 duPont Building. Miami. Fla.
Ml SI Tel 379-7615
First publication of this notice on
the 14th day of February. 1975.
PHILIP MEDVIN
Attorney for Administratrix & Estate
1082 duPont Building
Miami. Florida 3.1131
___________________________________2 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. 75-4473
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: The Marriage of
ANTHONY J VAN WYQKE.
Husband,
and
CAROL A. VAN WYCKE.
Wife
TO: CAROL A. VAN WYCKE.
725 Rahwav Ave.. Elizabeth.
New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of
your Marriage has been filed and
commenced In this court and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
William J. Goldworn. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 285 Sevilla
Avenue. Coral Gables Florida 33134
and file the origlnaj with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
March 21. 1975; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief prayed for in the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Goldman Graphics at 6110 S.W.
4fith Street. Miami. Florida 8S1SC in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
DANIEL J. GOLDMAN Owner
2/14-21-28 3/7
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. 75-4376
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUIS CONDE.
Petitioner,
and
1RMA CONDE,
Respondent
TO: 1R.MA CONDE
Calls Batonllai No. 160
Cludad Juarez
Chihuahua. Mexico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It
on Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.. Esq.. at-
torney for Petitioner whose address
is liil N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami
Florida. 33128, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 21. MTBi
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
GIVEN under mv hand and the
Great Seal of the State of Flor-
ida, at Tallahassee, the Capital,
this the 27lh day of January. A.D..
1975,
BRUCE A SMATHERS
SECRETARY OF STATE
(Seal of the State of Florida)
2/14/75
does hereby certify to the foregoing
and that he Is satisfied that the re-
quirements of the law have been
complied with.
GIVEN under mv hand and the
Great Seal of the State of Florida.
at Tallahassee, the Canita). this
the 7th day of February. A.D..
1975.
BRUCE A. SMATHERS
SECRETARY OF STATE
(State or Florida Seal)
2/14/75
%
h
w
rr
gi
ei
,0
ec
in
Di
hs
\V
fc-
A<
K:
W
th
N
N R
"ATI
r
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-929
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Estate of
ANNA YOUNG.
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims in- Demands Ajtalni
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of ANNA YOUNG
ed late of Dade Countv, Fid Ida.
to the Circuit Judges of Dads County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. 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
hereof or tin same will be barred
Piled ai Miami. Florida, this 7th
day of February, A.D 1978
BERNARD Youxi;
MICHAEL II SHAP RO for
Jefferson National Bank Miami Beach
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the I4th dav of February, it'7"
SIMON. HAYS & GRUXDWERd
Attorneys for Co- Executors
60S Ainslev Building. Miami. Florida
2/H-21
>AT1
B
roi
TO
hat
--' !?*
ou :
"our
,, '>ed
- i tion
_ 2th
he .
boy
1st
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. 75-4154
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ROBERT GANGEMI.
Petitioner.
CLOVER GANGEMI.
Respondent
TO: CLOVER OANQEM1
Residence Unknown
1TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED .JM
that an action for Dissolution if M. leSDtf
rlage lias been filed against you and >^H
you are required to serve a copy ol aaH_
your written defenses, if any. to it n n J|
IRA J. DRUCKMAN, a(i"inc\ vjrr
Petitioner, whose address is nm i aid i
cord Ill.lg.. Miami. Florida 33130 .: 2th i
file the original with the clerk of Hie>
above stvled court mi or In fore March
2ist. KrT5: otherwise a default will J
entered against you for the relict (
manded in the comnlaint or petition1
This notice shall be published once j^H
each week for four consecutive w K YdM
in Till" .JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN "' N
WITNESS mv band and the seal llSSW
-aid court at Miami, Florida on this ~^B
6th dav of February, 1975.
Rich Mil' P BRINKER _____
As i lerk, Circuit Court "
Dade Countv. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN ,
\s Deputy clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
IRA .1 DRUCKMAN. ESQ.
! i Concord Building
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
2/14-21-28
IN T
ELI
0
3/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
l^S^StiSS IS^&r^ 0ENE*-C^|;C7^ONDIV.8ION
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of IN RE: PETITION OF
s-ald court at Miami. Florida on this KATHBRINE BURTON AND
7th dav of February. 1975. MARK' W RT'OTON
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dnde Countv. Florida
Bv A. D. WADE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.. Esq.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami, FL
33128
Attorney for Petitioner
2/14-21-28 3/7
TO: OHRIN GRANT
Residence unknown
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-131
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RE: Estate of
SELIG BP8TIN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ft
V RE
ANC
W
HAR
Hi
i
'OU
...l?".! ""i. "".. ,na! ,ho !>1"lvp- To All Creditors and All Persons Ilnv- hat M
hTtov i" mArSv ,bAT,H-vlINE "* Claims or Demands Against Said (,, ,
BUKTON and MARK \\. BURTON. Estate ouai
...V,. X .a ,"e,Ki" in the above- You are hereby notified and reouir- oar i
^Y.,Jl Sha for > adonliwi of the ed to present any claims and demands n KX
HI!!! .. named in that petition which you mav have against tl.....- IBRO,
ann you are commanded to serve a tale of SELIG El'STIN, .1. as- vHose
on KlTHTU\vi"iTv/wf,'"?rK if anV' C(l laln of DBn- t-ountv. Florida. Jtami
attorney uho^i i fe,1<'n"s- to the Circuit Judges of Dade Count he or
mri= Sdd;eK"^i,U 161 AU Bntl nta lhe "me in duplicate ami .bove
hb FiorfdJ, ."e 2M'r-.Cl Ga- provided in Section 735.16. Florid.. 9 IM
li 107? nnrt f?i' .Kr be.'Je Mar,h St*'u the Clerk of .hi. n or.'llnaL wl,h ty Courthouse In Dade Countv. Flor- nan**
servbl n t. A,. Ur. e,ther before lda' w'"lin four calendar montM Thl
imm iflt. v ^w!#fr" a''"r"p,v ^ from the time of the first publication
def?, I. mlv k R.ter:. 0,he,rw'8e a hereof or the same will be barrel _
Ixora Ct.. North Miami. Florida 3.11HI f,Tr ,he rehef 1Z I"h ***to*t you Filed at Miami. Florida, this 10*
intends to register said name with Son demanded on the petl- day of February. A.D 1075.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
said court at Miami. Florida on this the undersigned, desiring; to engage in ,
10th dav of February. 1975. business under the fictitious name of Z rtia v uLf a.'i"r" .
"AsOerk3 Circuu" Co* default ^v ffiT^ifli, *&
Dade Countv. Florida
By L S. DePIETRO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
WILLIAM J. GOLDWORN. ESQUIRE
-'. villa Avenue
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
2/14-21-23 3/7
h n
iH
ATT
.......


ay, February 14, 1975
vJewisli fhrtcfon
Page 15-B
!V
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Tunes Syndicate
SAN DIF(.D In our pursuit
if what Wi'.li.im .lames called
"the Bitch Goddess, Success," we
imetimes forget that it carries
heavy eost v.i'h it.
Hugh Hefner has recently been
discovering that success and sus-
tained publicity as a culture sym-
bol make a man a ready target
of attack, and may carry \v>e for
some who are associated with
IT HAS meant woe for his-
former secretary. Bobbie Arn-
stein, who got marginally involv-
ed with a heroin case and paid
the final penalty for her weak-
ness.
I knew Bobbie for man'.- year;
hile she worked for Hefner and
had a chance to t- Ik with her
whenever I came to Chicago. I
write this as an inadequate me-
morial to a delightful, delicate
girl, bruised by life, not strong
enough to take its buffeting.
BER FIANCE and one true
ve had been killed in an
ito accident. She later 1 >ved
thers, but not wisely. She walk-
: a thin dangeriine with them
in her effort to fill the aching
Dodiland ORT Meetiiry
Dadeland Chapter of ORT is
ving its monthly meeting next
ednesday at f! o.m in the Jef-
rson National Rank. SYV 07th
Ave. and Kendall Dr. Ms. Jill )
Kahn will speak on "The Total
Woman." Members and prospec-'
tive members pre wk-ome.
LEGAL NOTICE
:/:As.;. r
Max lerner
Sees It
'.
void in her. One of her men got
her tangled with his drug ad-
ventures.
She was arrested, tried and
given a 15-year conditional prison
term, presumably to be reduced
or canceled if she implicated her
employer, Hugh Hefner.
Frightened and confused, un-
able either to give evidence that
wasn't true or face an intolerable
prison sentence, she locked her-
self in a Chicago hotel room and
ended her life.
THERE IS also a larger aspect
to Bobbie's story, about the ad-
ministration of justice in
America. In the Watergate case
we witnessed the legitimate use
of plea copping to squeeze out in-
formation in a great public cause.
But using it to push around a
sensitive, distraught girl in a
highly conjectural Justice De-
partment operation which seems
to have had no base of evidence
that strikes me as a high abuse
of the administrative justice sys-
tem.
Even more disturbing is the
"contract" story which Hefner
broke in his Chicago press con-
ference after her death.
SHE WAS called in by an as-
sistant prosecutor, told that there
was a contract out for her death
and advised not to trust "friend
or foe." Since she would be un-
likely to trust foes, the implied
warning was that some powerful
"friend" Hefner? wouldn't
hesitate to eliminate her in un-
derworld fashion.
The proseutor's office doesn't
challenge tne story but insists
that it did get tips about a con-
tract from two separate sources.
Asked what the sources were, the
answer is silence.
One can understand the re-
luctance to betray confidential
information. But where a woman
was harried to her death, and
where the very integrity of the
prosecutor's office is in question,
some way should be found of
satisfying the public that the
threats were real and not con-
trived.
A READING of the suicide
note lengthy, tangled, anguished
shows clearly that Bobbie be-
lieved in Hefner's friendship, be-
lieved him guiltless and felt
there was nothing to reveal about
him.
It also shows that she carried
a burden of personal guilt far
having brought trouble on him,
knew no way to relieve it and
felt caught under pressures she
could neither tolerate nor escape
except by death.
It is a harrowing personal
story, one of the saddest I have
known. It will haunt me for a
long time to come. But I am also
saddened that so few have spok-
en out about the civil liberties
aspect of the case.
IN ADDITION to a long, in-
formed piece in The Village
Voice by Alexander Cockburn
("Who's After Hef?"), the best
commentary on this freedom side
of the case was a New York
Times column b\ William Safire,
asking why civil liberties liberals
seemed BO unstirred by the story
of Bobbie Arnstein and her fate.
I have come in pretty late my-
self, mostly because a long
friendship with Hefner might
seem to bias me in some way.
But clearly, Hugh Hefner can
take care of himself, which he
showed when he struck back at
the prosecutor's office and took
a eounteroffensive in his dra-
matic, emotional Chicago press
statement.
HE HAS a good lawyer in Ed-
ward Bennett Williams and re-
sources enough to see him
through his own problem if the
federal task force should decide
finally to move against him.
But why should a fragile,
tortured girl have had to pay so
fatal a price for whatever power
play the heads of the federal
task force may have decided they
could risk?
* NOTICE OF ACTION
" CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
' I (NO PROPERTY)
,'H THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
-ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
, OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
-> CIVIL ACTION NO 71-47-0
ACTION FOR DJSSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
N RE: The Man-Ian. ..f:
Catherine brow.vie.
Petitioner
and
PATRICK JOSEPH liKOWNB
Respondent
rO: PATRICK JOSFPH FiROWNE
Residence TTnknown
YOU ARE .HEKKHY NOTIFIED
hat an action for I -~..lui ti of Mar-
-j Lare has been filed acainst v<>u and
'on are reautred to s.-rv.- a coov of
our written defends if any. to it on
"rederlck R Snfeci attorney for Pe-
". Itioner. whoae address is 101 NW
T 2th Avenoe. Miami. Florida, and file '
he original with th.- clerk of the
bore styled court on or before March
lat 1T-7S: otherwise a default will
' ie entered aaralnst you for the relief ,
"( lemanded In the comnlaint or petition. 1
This notice shall t>.- i>iil>'Nht- ek for tour co. s.-.-utiy,. w. Us
TH."1; JEWIfJI FH'liimvN
WITNESS mv hand and 'lie *eal of
- aid court at Miami. H..- = .t:i. on this
1 2th day of February "'7
HARD P loMVKKl:
'i As Clerk Clrcu't Court
,^> Oarte County F'oridn
WM By MARION NKWMA.V
'"" As Deon'y i lerii
e .""Ircnlt Court Seall
'rerterlck B. Snleeel
"1 NW 12th Avenue
lian'. Florida SS1?
Attorney for Petitioner
2/14-21-28 /
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
. CIVIL ACT-ON N't 7= ."->
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
V Rl .irr'.u-- of
nANCt"BDw8NA I'AI.I.IUA.V.
Wife.
'HARI eVpa'TRKK (-ALI.IHAN.
.j Husband
MlV Mr. Charles Patri.-I; Callihan
Shlrlev Duke Apartments
" Apartment 1A
Dtiki
Alexandria. Virginia
YOU ARH HI :> !
- hat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
d ia*e has been filed airainst you and
OU are redUtr-rl to serve a c.ipy of
- our written defen it
n KW1TNET. KR<>1< ,; si'H KIN-
:EHO, I'.A.. attorneys for Petitioner
- vhose nddrean- In- 4_' i l.in. oln i:.....I.
dluml IMeb, Florida 331.1*1. and file
he orlitlnal with the clerk of the
- ibove styled court on or before March
i 9. 1975; otru-rWM a default will be
- ntered ajratnst you for the i-.-li.-f de-
- nanded in- the eonvdaint or petition.
i This notion shall h- pub!!--hcd ..nee
i -ii week for four eonsei-utiye weeks
THE JEWF8M Fl i HUMAN
.I and the seal of
' ourt at Miami
It day of February t!i?r.
HARD P I: I; I K'M:
n As i
By I.. SNEKPKN
As Denu'N i
n't
VITNEY. kroop &
'IK1NB1
Lincoln Road. Suite ;::
mi Beach. Florid.i
C
Attorneys for Petitioner
L 8/14-21-
2S
3/7
Special Interest
to the
JEWS
of Greater Miami
Vcu owe it to yourself ar,d to your family tc keep informed and
The world, which can vitally affect the future of Jews everywhere
up-to-ddte on the rapidly moving, history-making events throughout
In South Florida, THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN now in its 45th year of
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In this alert, feature-pecked, English-Jewish weekly- newspaper,
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coverage Ky international services such as Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, World-Wide News Service and Seven Arts Features.
You'll find interesting articles swift-paced, clear and human,
discover down-to-earth editorial comment that will stimulate
practical, intelligent thinking on .he problems v/e face today.
You'll read revealing features ... by columnists based in major
capilols around the world.
These and other interesting features will keep ycur family
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whole family will enjoy it. So, cor': wait. Start ycur subscription
now. JuM clip this ccjpon, fill it cut a 'd mail it tcdayl
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Miami, Fla. 33101
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Xoie___Stilt.


Page 16-B
The Miami branch of
Breakstone Sugar Creek
Foods Division of Kraftco
Corporation has tied with
their Indianapolis branch
for top honors as "Branch
of the Year." Bert Sher,
who brought Breakstone's
Famous Dairy Foods to
Florida in 1945, is now
area manager for southern
United States, as well as
being active manager of
the Miami sales branch,
will receive the award from
Tom Neves, president of
Breakstone Sugar Creek
Foods Division of Kraftco
Corporation and Ken Ste-
venson, vice president,
sales and marketing, at a
reception Saturday in the
Hyatt House.
Led by Marshall S. Harris,
incoming chairman of the
United Way's Agency Op
erations Committee, and
partner of Harris & Sirkin.
directors o* 58 United Way
agencies met recently to
initiate a new system of
agency service evaluation.
The system is designed to
give United Way contribu-
tors an accurate picture of
the effectiveness and econ
omy of each agency service
Toroh Fund Luncheon Set
Mrs. Bert Saul, president, an-
nounces that the Sisterhood of
Beth David Congregation is hold-
ing its annual Torah Fund Lunch-
eon Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. in
its South Dade facility. Sister-
hood members will model the
fabulous creations of designer
Sheila Natasha Friedman, follow-
ing a gourmet luncheon.
Israeli Musical Program
The Sisterhood of Temple Adath
Yeshurun will hold a gener.'.
meeting Wednesday at 8 p.m. fea-
turing an Israeli musical pr i
presented by the senior Young
Judca Club (BILL'). Refresh-
ments will be served.
fJewisti ffrridKknr
Friday, February 14, 1975
to
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
The revolutionary find of the century ...
and now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls ore the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Manual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed and certified
in on earthen jar. You'll also receive on
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift subscription
to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.. .get them
involved in our community!
]

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" 1
-Jl


BACKGROUND REPORT: French Arms
Agreement With Egypt Extensive, Costly
PARIS MTA) France has agreed to sell certain types
of military equipment to Egypt "to compensate for part of its
losses" during the Vom Kippur War. Several joint economic
projects in the civilian sector include the construction of a
Cairo subway railway material, a sugar refinery, an automobile
plant and the development of the Suez Canal zone.
According to French sources, Egypt has S2 billion in credits
put at its disposal by Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and other Arab
ites for the purchase of French-made Mirage jets and other
s of military equipment.
j RELIABLE SOURCES here said the Franco-Egyptian deals
provide for the sale of 48 Mirages and a small number of "Alpha-
jet" training aircraft. According to the sources, most of the
Mirages are of the more conventional 111-C type and will be
delivered to Egypt shortly.
But the contract also provides for the delivery at a future
of an unspecified number of F-ls, a highly sophisticated
at jet that France is trying to sell to four Western European
countries.
In addition, the sources said, the arms deal includes direct
delivery to Egypt of 40 Mirages that Saudi Arabia recently pur-
chased on Cairo's behalf.
SIX OF them have already been delivered directly from the
French air base at Istres near Marseilles. The sources told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that Sadat has also concluded agree-
ments for the purchase of various types of French made radar
id ultra-sophisticated electronic equipment.
Tfte radar mentioned is manufactured by the "Thomson CSF
Co.," whose plant Sadat visited. It operates in conjunction with
France's "Crotal" surface-to-surface land and sea missiles, made
by the "Matra" works, which Egypt has also contracted to buy,
the sources said.
MANY OBSERVERS here expressed doubt that France has
the technical capacity to replace the Soviet Union as Egypt's
chief supplier of military equipment. Some Western diplomats
suggested that the Franco-Egyptian arms agreement was "only
a trick' to force Moscow into resuming large-scale arms ship-
ments to Egypt.
Sadat had complained in recently published interviews that
Russia stopped all arms deliveries to Egypt, including essential
spare parts, immediately after the Yom Kippur War and has
since reneged on promised arms supplies.
Military experts here also expressed doubt that Egypt could,
by itself, maintain such sophisticated equipment as the F-l fighter-
bomber which demands a highly skilled maintenance and flying
capacity.
FRANCE CURRENTLY produces about six F-ls a month, but
the Dassault Co., which manufactures them, has reportedly plans
to expand production in preparation for possible contracts for 300
such planes for Belgium, Holland, Norway and Denmark.
During his visit here, Sadat had at least as many meetings
with French arms manufacturers as with the country's top po-
litical leaders.
He conferred at the Hotel Marigny Jan. 28 with the presi-
dents of "Dassault-Breguet," "Matra," and the "SNECMA Works"
which produces jet engines for war planes.
Miami, Florida Friday, February 14, 1975
Section C
Two To Receive Seminary's
Community Service Award
^M^M?*
RAYMOND KLEIN
MRS. LILLIAN KAVEY
After opening a ssssion of the House of Representatives in
Washington with a prayer to "enlighten the minds of our
leaders and help us to eradicate intolerance, prej-
udice and malice from our midst," Rabbi Nathan Zolondek
(third from left), spiritual leader of Temple Tifereth Jacob
f Hialeah, is greeted by House Speaker Carl Albeit (left)
and Rep. William Lehman (second from left), of the 13th
Congressional District. Looking on crs Mrs. Zolondek and
Bev. Edward Latch, chaplain of the House of Representa-
tives.
Raymond Klein of Miami
Beach and Philadelphia and Mrs.
Lillia Kavey of Port Chester,
N.Y., will receive the National
Community Service Award from
The Jewish Theological Seminary
of America at its Convocation
Dinner Wednesday evening, Feb.
26, at the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood, Florida, dinner chair-
man Matthew B. Roscnhaus has
announced.
An outstanding community
leader and philanthropist, Mr.
Klein will be given the award in
recognition of his lifelong dedica-
tion to the betterment of Jewish
life locally, nationally and inter-
nationally. He has long been ac-
tive in his. synagogue, his local
Federation, the Seminary and Is-
rael. A trustee and member of
the Executive Committee of the
Philadelphia Federation of Jew-
ish Agencies, Mrs. Klein is co-
chairman of the Advanced Gifts
Committee for the Federation-
Allied Jewish Appeal Campaign,
Israel Emergency Fund. In addi-
tion, he serves as chairman of
the Board of Governors of Israel
Bonds, vice president of its
Prime Minister's Club, and is a
member of the State of Israel
Bonds organization.
President of the Philadelphia
Chapter of the American Tcchni-
on Society and a member of its
board, his dedication to The Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of
America is demonstrated by bis
being a Founder of the Greater
Seminary, and hU membership in
the National Patron Society. He
is. in addition, a Trustee of the
Solomon Seherhter School and
Hoard member of its Camp
Council.
This marl-s the second time
Raymond Klein has been recog-
nized for his communal contribu-
tions. Five yean ago. the insti-
tution bestowed its Cyrus Adler
Community Service Award upon
him in recognition of his efforts
on behalf of the local Pbill
ph:a community.
Technion Society To Hold
National Conference Here
Mrs. Milton Sirkin, president
of the South Florida Region of
Women's Division announced
that the American Technion So-
ciety's annual National Confer-
ence will be held in Miami
Beach this year for the first
time.
The Miami Beach Chapter will
join the South Florida Region of
Women's Division as hosts for
this event, scheduled for Oct. 26-
29 at the Americana Hotel. Many
prominent speakers are expected.
Leo Rosten, author of "The
Joys of Yiddish," and 18 oth-
er books, will give the fourth
of five presentations in Beth
Torah Congregation's eighth
annual Cultural Series
Thursday, Feb. 20, at 8:30
p.m.
JCCs Have Jobs
For Specialists
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida have job open-
ings now for summer day camp
specialists and general counsel-
ors.
The specialists sought need to
have background for nature stud-
ies, drama, sports, arts and crafts,
dance and music.
A nurse is also needed for the
camping programs of the North
Dade Jewish Community Centers
which will be in session from
June 23 throughout the summer
at the new site in the Michael
Ann Russell building of the Jew-
ish Community Centers.
All those who are qualified
with specific, special training
may apply for position with Vivi-
an Becker, director of camping
services.
Three prominent Miami philanthropists and Fellows of
Brandeis University were presented with the university's
Distinguished Service Award at the recent dinner dance
held in their honor at the Doral Ocean Hotel. Shown left
to right are Lawrence A. Wien of New York and Palm
Beach,, former chairman of the Board of Trustees of Bran-
deis University and creator of the Wien International Scho-
larship program at the university, who made the presenta-
tions and gave the principal address; Leonard A. V/ien,
prominent civic leader; Ralph Levitz, chairman of the board
of Levitz Furniture Corporation; Dr. Stanley Frehling, prom-
inent surgeon; and Melvin S. Landow, chairman of the
board of Kennedy & Cohen, who was chairman of the din-
ner committee.
Shore Unit of the Papanicolaou Cancer Research Institute
held its annual "Million Dollar Fashion Revue" presented
by the Bal Harbor Shops. More than 1200 attended the
luncheon at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Shown left to right
Mrs. Alexander Kogan, president; Mrs. Hy Siegel, Deco-
rations Chairman; Mrs. Murray Goodman, Raffle Chair-
man, and Mrs. Ted Hollo, Hostess Chcirman. Guest spsak-
er was Dr. Julius Schultz, president of the Institute.


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riday, February 14, 1975
* lewisHTkridfiar
Page 3-C
American Friends Of H-U
Mark Its 50th Anniversary
Former New York Attorney
General Nathaniel L. Goldstein
will address a luncheon to be
held Wednesday in conjunction
with an academic conference
sponsored by the American
Friends of the Hebrew University
at the Eden Roc hotel. Also
scheduled as a guest speaker is
Dr. Hans Morgenthau of the New
School for Social Research.
The conference will be part of
a two-day Florida celebration of
the Golden Jubilee, of which
Governor Reubin Askew is hon-
orary chairman, in commemora-
tion of the 50th anniversary of
the founding of Hebrew Univer-
sity in Jerusalem
The all-day session will feature
a series of discussions with six
Hebrew University professors
currently in the U.S. on sabbat-
ical leave.
Goldstein, who was elected
New York Attorney General for
a total of 12 years, has continued
in public service after leaving
this office in various voluntary
endeavors, including serving as
deputy chairman of the Board of
Governors of Hebrew University
and chairman of the Board of
Overseers of the Harry S. Tru-
man Research Center on the Mt.
Scopus campus. He has received
the S. Y. Agnon Gold Medal
Award for extraordinary service
to the cause of education.
Dr. Morgenthau, a native of
Coburg, Germany, is an Albert
A. Michelson Distinguished Serv-
ice Professor of Political Science
and Modern History Emeritus at
the University of Chicago, and
Professor Emeritus of Political
Science-at the City University of
New York. He has been a visit
ing professor at the Universities
of California at Berkeley, Har
vard, Northwestern, Wyoming,
Columbia and Yale and has lec-
tured at the Armed Forces Staff
PIZZA

[What shoulda Jewish mohat
do whose kids love to nosh
Italian? Simple. Just whip
Up a glorious pizza pie. So
eaoy, with the help of Chef
Boy-Ar-Dee-. Chef has put
It all together In one box:
,pizza flour mix, special
,auce, zesty cheese, easy
directions. So in 20 minutes
cut of the oven will pop a
Izzling bubbly hot pizza to
the chefs taste-and your
[family's. (Better make two jf
you want a taste.) ,
College, NATO, and other mili-
tary colleges.
The educators who will con-
duct the conference sessions are
Dr. Uriel Bachrach of the Facul
ty of Medicine; Dr. Daniel I. Hil-
lel. Faculty of Agriculture; Dr.
Itzhak Zamir, Faculty of Law; Dr.
Barry Chazan, School of Educa-
tion; Dr. Eliezer Jaffe, Paul
Baerwald School of Social Work,
and Dr. David Harman, lecturer
in education.
The conference will be part of
a two-day program of Jubilee ac-
tivities wtiich will open Tuesday
with a national dinner for the So-
ciety of Founders. Arizona Con-
gressman Morris K. Udall will be
guest speaker. Samuel Rothberg,
chairman of the board of gover-
nors of Hebrew University, the
guest of honor, will be presented
with a S. Y. Agnon Gold Medal
Award.
Among the American Friends
of the Hebrew University offi-
cials who will be participating in
Rabbi Schectman Guest
Rabbi Baruch Schectman will
be the guest rabbi at the 8:15
p.m. Friday Sabbath Service at
Temple Beth Moshe, according to
announcement made by Herbert
S. Lelchuk, president of the con-
gregation.
the Florida program of Golden
Jubilee activities will be Dr Max
M. Kampelman, national presi-
dent of that organization.
Kampelman, a native New
Yorker, is an attorney presently
residing in Washington. He is a
member of the law firm of Fried,
Frank, Harris, Shriver and
Kampelman. He is also a member
of Hebrew University's board of
trustees and heads the school's
National Lawyers Committee.
Kampelman, who was formerly
senior advisor to the U.S. dele-
gation to the United Nations, and
at one time Legislative Counsel
to U.S. Senator Hubert H. Hum-
phrey, has written several legal
works published in law reviews
and other publications through-
out the U.S.
Other American Friends of the
Hebrew University officials who
will be participating in the local
activities of the Golden Jubilee
will be chairman of the board of
directors Julian B. Venezky, exec-
utive vice president Seymour
Fishman and statewide represent-
atives including Florida State
Committee chairman Morris
Messing, Greater Miami Chapter
president Harry A. "Hap" Levy.
Palm Beach Chapter president
Dr. Sanford F. Kuvin and South
east Region director Albert A
Dorner.
Heading Florida's committee is
Arnold P. Rosen.
GOLDSTEIN
KAMPELMAN
MORRIS K. LDALL
Nazi Museum in Belgium
BRUSSELS (JTA)- A Nazi Museum will soon be opened in
Namur, Belgium, exhibiting a private collection of Nazi war relics.
The conception of such a museum has been contested by the
national war invalids' social work group, who believes that the
expositions could be misinterpreted by young visitors who did not
know Nazism during the war.
The War Invalids' Association has made a formal request to the
ministries concerned with historical and artistic affairs, in order that
measures be taken to ensure that the museum shows the Nazi period
in the proper light.
The group has also proposed to bring its own contribution to
the museum, in the form of films and still photographs of resistance
movements and concentration camps.
Ginzburg Exhibit At Beth Sholom
is one of the many events that
have been arranged as part of
Temple Beth Sholom's celebra-
tion of its 30th year under the
spiritual leadership of Rabbi
Leon Kronish. It will be on dis-
play through Sunday. Feb. 23.
Yankel and his wife, Pnina,
will be at Temple Beth Sholom
nearly every day from now
through the end of the show.
There is no admission charge.
Yankel Ginzburg, 30, a young
Israeli artist who cut short a 1973
one-man show in Miami to return
home for military service in the
Yom Kippur War is back again
with a collection of oils, wood-
cuts and, graphics. .The exhibit
opened Jan. 31 at Temple Beth
Sholom of Greater Miami, 4144
Chase Ave., Miami Beach.
Yankel's exhibition includes 30
oils, graphics, and woodcuts, and
READY
WHEN
YOU ARE!
Incredibly spreadable
Philadelphia Brand
Whipped
Cream Cheese
Philly's been whipped. So it's lighter,
smoother and easier to spread.
It comes out of your refrigerator
creamy and fluffy. Ready to enjoy
on a bagel, cracker, matzo or
muffin. Take your choice of regular
Philadelphia Brand Whipped
Cream Cheese or our other delicious
Kosher favoritesevery one
guaranteed fresh when you buy it
or your money back from Kraft.
Be sure to keep the "incredible
spreadables" on hand at your house.
They're always ready to spread
happiness!
DiviS'tKi o< KriAco OifinHm
Enjoy Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
and Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
with Chives/with Pimento
with Onion/with Smoked Salmon
All these Kraft Philadelphia
Brand Whipped Cream Cheeses
CERTIFIED KOSHER


Page 4-C
*Jtist fkrkfiatri
Middle \ears Svmposium March 5
To Be Cogponsored By Beth David
The first Middle Years Sym-
fjosiumCrisis and Challenge
will be cosponsored by the Beth
David Congregation adult educa-
tion department and the Mental
Health Association of Dade Coun-
ty from 10:00 a.m. to 2 00 p.m.
and 8:00 to 10:00 p m. Wednesday
March 5. a". Beth David Congrega-
tion. 2S225 SV.' 3rd Ave.
Rabbi So] Landau, spi:
leader of Beth David Congrega-
tion, ar.d Mrs. Ann Cordray. ex-
ecutive director of the Mental
Health \-- ..tion of Dade Coun-
ty, will collaborate in sponsoring
the Middle Years" Symposium.
which wiU deal largely with the
psychology and -:' of
Middle Years the search for
tv. the career opportunities.
the '?. and
infties and
opii
Among the participants are Dr.
Allan Rutchik. :holo-
Mrs. Cor bl Landau,
and B rmer star of
The Bill low," V.KAT-
Radio talk-show) along with
many other outstanding c im-
munity leaders in the field of
education and career opportuni-
ties.
Finding that th? individual ex-
periences a reawakening of un-
. ed problems that scarred
in the efrly pan of his or her
it becomes neces-
sarv to begin at the "mid-point"
a "recycling of life styles and
rs," Rabbi Landau pointed
out.
The advent of the symposium
ilready aroused a "jeal deal
the specialists
in the field, he added. Special
lectures, workshops will be open
pu< Ik at large.
Menorah Piirim
Concert Feb. 21
Temple Menorah will present
la "All Star Show." Monday.
Feb. 24 at 8:30 p.m. in the Crim-
son Room Social Hall of \\v-
temple. C20 75th St., Miami
Beach.-
Norah FeMOMB, coloratura so-
prano. Cantor Nico Feldman.
tenor. Shmuei Fershko, Israeli
it pianist, and Eddie Schaef-
f> r "Ung of comedians." will be
red in a program of your
favorite popular music and clat
sical selections, in Yiddish. He-
English. French anii
Spanish.
llamant ihen refreshmen'
he served.
FREE CLASS Cellist Law-
rence Budmen will present a free
in Music Apprecii
even- Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at
the Ida Fisher Junior High
'.. 1424 Drexel Ave.. Miami
h
Citing the organization's outstanding service, Sfcrisicie
Mayor Marion Portman (left; proclaimed "B'nai
Women Membership Week." In the proclamaiior, Mayor
Portman noted that the interna'.icnal Jewish women's serv-
ice organization "helps to foster undersanding, co::.
cation end respect among all groups of people,"' and
ited it with "seeking to strengthen our democratic process
through service, through patriotic and educational projects
and through involvement in community, national an
ternational affairs." Present at the signing of the ;.
mation were Mrs. Blanche Breitbart, membership
paign coordinator for Miami Beach, and Mrs. Lillian E
fright) president of BBW Micmi Beach Council.
League Of Women Voters Selling ERA Bracelets
*
Isabelle Price, (left) president
c: the Hebrew Culture Club,
is shown with the club's
founder and sponsor, Sarah
I :i.
Dade County League of Wi
Voters is >ell
'
Th : '
f th
the ERA
>!i of the L I
f
I
e
c
Spi ire availal
(ice foi

An
ent
ion Subi -ihers!
i
a
a
1
' *
t
To a!! our subscribers who responded to cur special offer
last month, we say thank you! The response was gratifying.
Processing payments, orde-ing end mailing of gifts require
four to eight weeks from date offer expired. Flease bear with us.
The Publisher
Shepard Broad (left), chairman of the board of American
Savings and Loan Association of Florida, presents the first
of fifty-two SI 00 checks to Charles Zarrette of Miami Beach.
Zarrette was the winner of American Savings' CASHO
Game, which attracted a record 25.000 entries.

"My husband's -
a "perked coffee" May vin.
He insists on Maxim."

Maxim tastes like fresh
perked coffee because
.Maxim starts with fresh
perked coffee. Then it's
f reeze-dried into big dark
chunks-chunks of real
perked coffee. That's
Maxim. Fantastic flavor
by the cup or the potful.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
! .
I
MAXIM. The May vin's favorite for fine coffee flavor.


lay, February 14, 1975
*Jmdtti HeridKann
?=->. sr
^StVi~hYI O" r'oilfyi*/)^^ n fl 4\iiil 1 d!/)it King Family To \ppear March 6
l*~svi Utl>LZ \-J'UHclt t^uO CX \jrUUM ElM>*zU South Dadc Hebrew Academy while they were with the
^"^ ^-^ will nrncnftt thn k'int JT'.?ntiv i ^ a-Jr.i/it urn"ni'/jitinn *n tH.t

EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
1 read with interest Rosemary
Turman's poll regarding a viable
candidate for president, and the
lack thereof corresponds to a
similar poll I took among friends
recently for my own edification.
However, I would like to point
out that the very lack of a charis-
matic superstar on the political
scene may be the healthiest tiling
hat can happen for our country.
'America was conceived by the
founding fathers as a government
which would be completely rep-
resentative of and responsive to
the people, and the fact that we
row have a strong, young, in-
novative Congress may be Just
what we need.
WE HAVE seen what banner;1!
when the office of the Presidency
is allowed to become too strong,
and how it can be abused by the
occupant.
The people indicated their pre-
ference by electing candidates
.'who were protesting the policies
f the administration, and I am
ncouraged by the sweeping re-
tains which ^eem to be forth-
oming from the new Congress.
Let us try a strong Congress,
for a change, instead of a strong
Resident, and perhaps this gov-
ernment will again become the
democracy it was meant to be.
"GAIL S. PODELL
' Coral Gables
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Would it be possible to print
a request for books to be sent to
a Kibbutz in Israel?
My daughter and family are
living on Kibbutz Ayelet Hasha-
har. Northern Gallilee, Israel and
the Kibbutz has a library but are
in need of books to stack it with.
Perhaps you will receive good
esponses from the various Jew-
sh organizations who will read
this.
Bwm'.i. i.B
)!!.'* I1 HBeSBBB

OUR
READERS
WRITE
"let Thy Wozdt Be Brier
Kohelcth (cclwt)
BiHHHfffl"' ? .
The books can be sent to the
Kibbutz care of my daughter and
son-in-law, Prof, and Mrs. Stanley
Rosen.
RUTH QUARTIX
Hollywood, Fla.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I just got back from New York
and had to sit down and write
about Leo Mindlin's column on
"Trcmbenikcs."
I cant tell you how many warm
and pleasant memories it stirred
up in me. because we, too, had
"trombenikes" in our home-ac-
tors, poets, writers and just plain
bums in constant transit through
my mother's kitchen.
American Indian Trade Fair
A spectacular array of
Americar Indian handicrafts and '
dynamic arts comes to Dinner
Key Auditorium, Miami, on Feb.
21, 22 and 23. The exhibition and
sale includes over 100 traders
and Indian artists displaying
more than $5 million worth of
turquoise and silver jewelry,
blankets, weaving, rugs, pottery
and arts and crafts.
F
I
DRINK at
YOUR
own
risk..: _
Th wastes of an eialee'ifif, population ara pallotinf ear
water supplies and aumerous news articles cite today's
drinking water as a eause el many el eur ills.
Nitrates, herbicides, pesticides, melal pollutants and
many chemicals have been found in our water and it has
not yet been established how much barm these
substances can do to the human body, an increasinr
number of authorities believe fhey could eanse ill health
and thai some of their effects could be irreversiblt.
Many of these contaminants ara so new that they haw
become a real problem to our water treatment plaits
which were built to handle wastes of an earlier day.
r WHY TAKE A CHANCE? -.
Parity all year drinking water and cooking I
water tor less than $20.00 town and less than
I SiOOQamenth.
urTurTrTcaTnTsTsHorpurifies up to 50,000 gallons el
Water.
OUR PURIFICATION SYSTEM
Removes chlorine, iertseepie particles and pollutants
that affect taste and odor; cause staining, liming aad
scaling.
... Removes DDT, Nitrates, Industrial aid Municipal
Wastes.
... Kills laeteria that cause Typhoid, Cholera, Dyseafery
and Diarrhea.
..Provides eeamteat afca-auHty, delicious fasting
aad completely sale water purified by tbo proven
successful Slver-Carbea process.
For Mora Informotlen coll C Entarprlsas art
563-3494 or visit our office ot: 4030 N.I. 6th
Avenue, Ft. Loudordole, Florido.
THE NOURISHMENT thoy re-
ceived in the home was also
spiritual.
It was such a delight to read
MindlinV column, not only be-
cause of the memories it evoked,
but the lovely "tarn" of his remi-
nisces.
It was really a beautiful col-
umn, and I must thank him again
for writing it.
HINDI DIAMOND
Miami
South Dade Hebrew Academy
will present tho King Family i.i
a fast moving variety pro!:'?''
Thursday, March 6, in the Miami
Beach Auditorium.
The 30 member Kina Family
ca t features many of the cost
popular son;* of other years,
comedy by trombonist Kent Lar-
son and his wile. Marilyn Ki
I arson, and guitar and banjo
numbers by Alvino Rev, who
took Luie King as h':< brl I!
while they were with the Horace
Heidt organization :n tho '40s.
For tickets, reservations, or
roup discour.t information, call
the American General Entertain-
nien' office.
Review Of '34 East' Set
\ me Ackerman will review
-:u East" at the regular meet
of Temple Menorah Sisterhood
Wednesdav ;,t 1:00 p.m.
JCC Swap Meet
Scheduled Mar. 2
The Jewish Community ( en-
ters of South Florida, North
County Extension Service is
holding a Swap Meet lo raise
funds for the Summer Camp
Scholarship Fund.
The event will be held Sun-
day, March 2. Btarting al
a.m. at the JCC trailers, 20400
NE 24th Ave.
Anyone wishing to participate
in this swap meet may do so.
They must bring their own dis-
play equipment, but will be able
to display any items they may
wish to sell from their car.
Those wishing to make ad-
vance reservations may call
Vivian Becker at the trailers.
SPEND PASSOVER
IN ISRAEL
CHAI GROUP
DELUXE 15 DAY TOUR
THAVEL SERVICE IMC
MARCH 21 APRIL 7
91349.00*
Includirg cir fare from Mirrrr.i
Visiting Jerusalem, Haifa, Tel Aviv Extemivo s'^itseeing,
via air condi'ioned molcrcoach Activities featuring
get acquainted party, concert* visit with Israeli Family
Two meals daily plus traditional seder Transfer?, porter-
age, tics, taxes Miami group departure escorted by
Rhoda We".
per person, based on two in a room
CALI MRS. WELT
TELEPHONE 233-3575
Now there's a ground coffee
that tastes great without caff ein.
So enjoy.
Ground roast
Brimdecaf f einated coffee
is rich in Colombian beans.
Go ahead and enjoy rich ground Brim* decaffeinated coffee.
Ground Brim* is 97% caftein free. So you don't have to worry
and ration your coffee. And when it comes to ta'am-Brim* is
so deliciously rich. Let your cup runneth over-over and over!
REGULAR OR DRIP RIND,
FREEZE-DRIED, OR ELECTRIC PERK
So rich you fill your cup
with flavor, not caff ein
K
Certified
Kosher


Page 6-C
* Jewish fhrkHam
Friday, February 14, 1975
Mount Sinai Medical Center
Honors Executive Treasurer
my friends would take time out
of a bllflj day to bestow an honor
on me that is giving me a great
deal of joy," said Samuel Farber,
executive treasurer of Mount
Sinai Medical Center at the cele-
bration honoring his 25 years of
service to the medical center.
Mr. Farber was honored Jan.
31 al a ceremony in the Fontaine
Room of the Fontainebleau by
the Mount Sinai Medical Center
Board of Trustees with Max Oro-
vita, chairman of the board serv-
ing as chairman of the dav.
"The hospital could never have
been in the posture it is in today
ii" it hadn't been for Sam Farber,''
said Leonard Abess, one of the
six past presidents of the med-
ical center. "If it hadn't been for
Sam's watching over our money
and holding back on what we
needed, we would never be where
we are tcday."
A native of Brooklyn. N.Y.,
Samuel Farber attended Brook-
lyn C. liege and completed his
accoontir^ education at New
York University. His first ex-
posure to hospital accounting
was in 1942 when he joined a
public accounting firm which
specialized in hospital and non-
profit corporation audits.
Coincidentally. that firm later
became Touche Ross and Co.,
which presently represents
Mount Sinai Medical Center. Dur-
ing his three years with the com-
pany, Farber says. "I found my-
self becoming more and more in-
volved and relating to nonprofit
hospitals and knew then that
this was the area of work to
which 1 wanted to devote the rest
of my professional career."
At one lime during those three .
years, he was in charge of 27
hospital audits covering fve
states. Prior to that. Mr. Farber
worked in the Accounting De-
partment of a chain of motion
picture exhibitors for more than
50 theaters.
In 1945, Samuel Farber was
offered the position of Assistant
Comptroller of Beth Israel Hos-
pital in New York. It was thev
that he first met Samuel Gertner
and it was there at Beth Israel
for the next four years that his
friendship with Mr. Gertner de-
veloped.
When Mr. Gertner took the po-
sition of director of the Mount
Sinai Hospital on Miami Beach,
he asked Mr. Farber to join him
as Comptroller.
"I knew Sam to be honest, with
think
Twice!
next affair.
When it comes to catering
parties the newest hotel
on Miami Beach makes
any affair the talk of the
town. Ask about our fac-
ilities. Call Murray Skup,
Director of Catering or
Carlos Fernandez. Cater-
ing Manager at 865-1500.

MIAMI BEACH
HYATT HOTEL
Oceanfront. 54th to 55th Streets
insight and an incredible knowl-
edge of hospital accounting. He
came down here and proved me
correct. We have known each
other for 32 years. \\ watched Mount Sinai grow with
love and joy and pride,' said Mi
Gertner.
The title of assistant director-
comptroller was bestowed on Mr.
Farber by the board of trustees
of Mount Sinai in June of 1953.
In October of 1966. he became
director of-fiscal affairs, and in
August of 1974 became the execu-
tive treasurer of Mount Sinai
Medical Center by election of the
Board of Trustees.
Most of Samuel Farber's or-
ganization activities during these
past 25 years of service have
centered around organizations
which involve hospital account-
ing. He was a charter member
of the Florida Chapter of the
American Association of Hospital
Accountant*, now known as the
Hospital Financial Management
Association, served as the region-
al vice president of the American
Assoc'ction of Hospital Account-
ants, secretary-treasurer of the
Florida Hospital Association,
chairman of its Executive Com-
mittee and as chairman of its
Auditing Committee. In addition.
Mr. Farber is active in the Beth
Sholom Synagogue and is a mem-
ber of the Kiwanis.
Participating in the program
were Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
Chaplain of Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and Mount Sinai
Medical Center, offering the in-
ovation and benediction; Leonard
L. Abess, vice chairman of the
board of Mount Sinai: Edward
Beth Israel Sisterhood To
Hear Mrs. Martha Makovsky
The February meeting of Beth
Israel Sisterhood will take place
next Tuesday at 1:00 p.m.
in the Hairy N. Schwartz Au-
ditorium, according to an an-
nouncement made by Mrs. Re-
gina Wang, president.
Mrs. Bertha Makovsky, wife
of Dr. Irwin Makovsky. will
talk on "Food and Health in
Relation to Food." Mrs. Makov-
sky, a Nutrition Consultant at
the South Beach Community
Center, will also conduct a ques-
l^iii and answer i>eriod.
Admission is free; refresh-
ments will be served. Members
may invite friends.
Shapiro, president; Samuel Gert-
ner. executive vice president;
and Alvin Goldberg, executive di-
rector.
As Mr. Shapiro presented Mr.
Farber with a trip to be tailor
made to Mr. and Mrs. barber's
specifications, he explained his
impressions. "Sam shows a fierce
loyalty and dedication to the
hospital. He has been interested
not only in the money of the hos-
pital but the patients, the Emer
gency Room, the kitchen, every-
thing to do with the hospital.
And I believe that his feelings
have been contagious. Because of
the devotion he shows. I became
interested in serving the hospital.
Mr. Goldberg presented an un-
usal box of tapes to be used with
the complete stereo set given Mr.
and Mrs. Farber and his family
by the hospital's administration.
Attending the ceremonies were
172 members of the Mount Sinai
Medical Center administrative
and medical staff, friends of the
medical staff and long time per
sonal friends. Also present for
the occasion were his children,
Carole, Roberta and Stephen and
his wife. Bertha.
Prizes Awarded
To Winners Of
Poster Contest
Prizes have been awarded to
the winners of the seventh an-
nual Brotherhood Poster Contest
sponsored by the Norman Bruce
Hioun Post No. 174, Jewish
War Veterans, at four Dade
County Senior High Schools.
The individual 1st prize win-
ners are, Coral Park Senior
High School, Ed Walsh; Miami
Jackson High School, Alfredo
Revoredo; Miami Senior High
School, Abilio Sanabria and
South Miami Senior High
School, Kathy Portera.
All 1st prize winners received
a $25 U.S. Savings Bond.
The winning posters from all
participating schools will be
judged for the award of the
Master Brotherhood Trophy,
which will be presented to the
winning school Tuesday, Feb. 18.
at the 8th annual Brotherhood
program to be held at Pythian
Hall, 4601 West Flagler St.
Alexander Greenwald is Post
Commander; Edwin L. Feibel-
man is chairman of the Brother-
hood Program.
Mount Sinai Medical Center executive director Alvin M.
Goldberg presented Samuel Farber, the Center's executive
treasurer, with a gift in recognition of 25 years of service,
in the Fontainebleau's Fontaine Room, Jan. 31.
Obviously pleased at success of initial reception for the
Lehrman Day School Scholarship Ball are these leaders
of Temple Emanu-El. From left are Dr. and Mrs. Irving
Lehrman and Mr. and Mrs. Carol Grecnberg. The Green-
bergs hosted the meeting at their North Bay Road home,
and will serve as chairmen of the dinner-dance sched-
uled April 5 at the Friedland Ballroom of the Miami
Beach congregation.
Another smiling group at the reception hosted by Lor-
raine and Carol Greenberg to launch the Lehrman Day
School Scholarship Ball includes, from left, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Rott and Judge and Mrs. Herbert S. Shapiro. Judge
Shapiro is president of Temple Emanu-El, sponsor of the
South's largest Conservative Hebrew day school named
in honor of Dr. Irving Lehrman.
NOW! TWO GREAT PLACES TO ENJOY
PASSOVER
IN MIAMI BEACH
THE FANTASTIC, FABULOUS THE NEW, LAVISH
FONTAINEBLEAU HYATT HOUSE
$495-$595 $425-$525
9 DAY PROGRAM
March 26-April 3, 1975
(12 day program also available;
Package includes:
Deluxe accommodations
Glorious traditional
Sedorim
(Private Sedorim available)
3 glatt kosher meals daily
YOUNG T/ffSRAELTOURS
990 N.E. 171st Street 1(11
No. Miami Beach. Fla. 33162 7 V V
Phone: 651-3591 or 652-1364
Ask for Miki or Joe Alexander
Day and evening activities
Movies, bingo, day camp
Optional trips to Disney
World, jai alai, deep sea
fishing, day cruise to
Bahamas, etc.
-


Friday, February 14, 1975
*Jenist meridian
Page 7-C
\ You Can Offer
Maxim Coffee...
Ready In Minutes
Purim's a "party" holiday. A
festival when friends and rela-
tives often pop in for a sweet
treat and an enjoyable cup of
coffee.
That's why it makes good sense
to have Maxim Freeze-Dried Cof-
fee on hand. So you're prepared
to offer a fantastic cup of cof-
fee in a minute.
Maximum's the favorite of
"perked coffee" mayvins. Be-
cause it tastes like fresh perked
coffee.
Maxim starts with fresh perk-
ed coffee, then it's freeze-dried
into big dark chunks. So when
you make it, you get fantastic
rich flavor. Flavor that "perked
coffee" mayvins adore.
By the cup or by the potful,
Maxim's the perfect coffee to
serve with your own fantastic
rich sweets.
Make your Purim party per-
fect serve Maxim.
r
Hotel Mgr.
Arrested In
Kosher Case
Ira Gamsa, manager of the Co-
ronet Hotel, 2001 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach, was arrested last
week for allegedly storing a non-
kosher beef liver in the freezer
of his hotel.
Kosher Food Inspector Frank
Bricknian. who made the arrest,
charged that the liver did not
bear a kosher seal.
Owner of the hotel, Lionel
Bosem. declared that Brickman
must have planted the liver in
the freezer if he found it there.
'It's a disgrace even for me to
deny it," he said.
BRICKMAN recalled that last
year he arrested Bosem on an-
other charge of having non-kosh-
er food in his kitchen. Brickman
said that 3fter Bosem lost the
case in a lower court, he lost an
appeal in a higher court, and that
Bosem also talked about "being
ashamed to repeat the denial" on
that occasion.
Bosem has charged that Brick-
man is harassing his hotel opera-
tion. Meanwhile, Gamsa was re-
leased on bail pending trial.
f
Regency Singles Dance
The Regency Singles Club of
Miami Beach will dance to live
music Monday at 8:00 p.m. in the
Washington Federal Bank Build-
ing, 1133 Normandy Dr., Miami
Beach. Meetings are held the
third Monday of every month and
are open to all singles from 40
to 55.
Gov. Reubin O'D. Askew proclaimed Feb. 2 through Feb.
8 "Brotherhood Week." Witnessing the signing of his
proclamation are members of the Department of Florida,
Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. (Left to right) Ainslee
R. Ferdie, past national commander; Samuel D. Kety,
Department and junior vice commander; Harold C. Uhr,
Department commander; Jerry Brunncr, Department
commander chief aide; Irvin Steinberg, N.E.C. 4th Re-
gion; Max L. Bluestein; W. B. MacKall, director, Vet-
eran Affairs, State of Florida; Mrs. Elayne Uhr, chaplain,
Department of Florida Ladies Auxiliary, and Mrs. Alice
Brunner, P.A.P. Abe Horowitz No. 682.
THE NATIONALLY RECOGNIZED ALL PROFESSIONAL METROPOLITAN
FORT LAUDERDALE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
26th YEAR
DR. EMERSON BUCKLEY, MUSIC DIRECTOR/CONDUCTOR
I'ROl DL) PRESESTS
THE
1975-1976 BICENTENNIAL CONCERT SEASON
WITH ALL INTERNATIONALLY ACCLAIMED GUEST ARTISTS
October 7 8 lorm Hollander Pianist
November 4-5 Charles Tregcr Violinist
December 2-3 Martina Arroyo Soprano
December 1617 Malcolm Fragcr Pianist
January 6-7 Emily Ftankel Danseuse
February 3-4 Byron Jams Pianist -
March 23-24 Daniel Heifctz Violinist
April 20-21 Jerome Lowenthal Pianist
SINCE THE FORT LAUDERDALE SYMPHONY CONCERTS HAVE BEEN SOLD OUT FOR THE PAST
TWO SEASONS AND WE NOW HAVE A LARGE LIST OF PEOPLE WAITING TO PURCHASE
AVAILABLE SUBSCRIPTION TICKETS, WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE ADDITION OF A
SECOND IDENTICAL SERIES ON WEDNESDAY NIGHTS.
THOSE WISHING TO SUBSCRIBE TO THE 1975-1976 CONCERT SERIES ARE URGED TO WRITE:
450 E. LqjOIcii Blvd.
THE FORT LAUDERDALE SYMPHONY OFFICE
Fort loud*rdol, Flo. 33301
or Phon* (305)324-8587 NOWI
me, do it right.
You may never want to gat off.
Holland
America
Cruises
s.s. Statendam from Florida to the Caribbean
and South America. 10 days, 5 ports. Starting Nov. 19,
Of all the cruise ships out of Florida, there's only one
Statendam. She was built for long cruising, so the comfort
and luxury are matchless. Lido terrace with poolside restaurant,
great service with no gratuities required. Live the grand
experience to Curacao, La Guaira (for Caracas),
St. Vincent, Martinique, St. Thomas.
Fly/Cruise Plans save up to 40% on any airline )
fare to and from Ft. Lauderdale:
Nov. 19,29, Dec. 9: $690 to $ 1190.
Dec. 20, Feb. 10,21, March 3: $735 to $1375.
Dec. 30, Jan. 10,20,31, March 14,24: $690 to $ 1280. \
.>
*
The s.s. Statendam is registered in the Netherland Antilles. )


Page 8-C
rJewist fhrMiair
Friday, February 14, 1975
I
Administration Links Do"?las Gardens Holds
Israel to Viet Aid
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Ford Administration may
try to forge a link between U.S. aid to Israel and its efforts to
persuade Congress to vote supplemental aid to South Vietnam
and Cambodia, Peter Lisagor, Washington correspondent of the
Chicago Daily News, has reported.
"Neither President Ford nor his spokesmen make the link-
explicitly. But in their emphasis on U.S. credibility as an ally
and on the moral commitment' to embattled nations, they hopo
to make an implicit connection between Israel and Indochina,"
Lisagor wrote.
BECAUSE THE Democrats who control Congress and even
a majority of Republicans are not expected to support Ford's S300
million aid request for the Saigon regime, the Administration is
seeking to enlist the support of Congressional supporters of Is-
rael. Lisagor said. "It is not a novel ploy," he wrote.
"The late President Johnson often sought to prop up waning
support for South Vietnam by insisting to pro-Israeli groups that
they should not make distinctions in the U.S. effort to aid coun-
tries under siege."
Meanwhile, the Administration is "coming down hard on the
'moral commitment' made by the U.S. in the Paris peace agree-
ment to help South Vietnam defend itself, Administration sources
concede that the commitment argument' might have to be made
in'the future in connection wTtn aid" to Israel. But supporters of
Israel generally reject that argument," Lisagor said.
I
Aussies Say'No6
To PLO Officials
By SAM LIPSKI
MELBOURNE- (JTA) After
widespread protests, the Austral-
ian government rejected a re-
quest by the Palestine Liberation
Organization to send a five-man
delegation to visit Australia.
The Prime Minister, Gough
Whitlam. announced the govern-
ment's decision after a Cabinet
meeting in Canberra had consid-
ered the storm of opposition
raised bv the proposal.
WHITLAM SAID he "regret
ted the need to ban the visit, but
the decision was necessary be-
cause "at this time it would ex-
acerbate division in the com-
munity."
The government's refusal-to is-
sue visas to the PI-0 was a rc-
vii -ul of an earlier agreement to
allow the PLO delegation to
come here provided that its mem-
bers passed a security check.
One member of the delegation,
Abdul Hamad, had already been
rejected after being identified
as a close associate of PLO opera-
tives who planned the Munich
massacre in 1972.
While the delegation was not
coming at the invitation of the
Australian government but on a
"private" visit under the spon-
sorship cf left-wing trade unions
and student groups, the decision
to accept an official PLO delega-
tion was immediately attacked as
a major shift in Australia's pro-
claimed "even-handed and neu-
tral" policy on the Middle East.
ALTHOUGH JEWISH commu-
nal organizations launched a
major protest campaign against
the proposed visit, the most tell-
ing opposition to the PLO came
from within the ranks of the gov-
erning Labor Party itself. The
President of the Australian La-
bor Party, Boo Hawke, described
the PLO ay "wanton killers" who
would not be welcome here.
Hawke is also president of the
Australian Council of Trade
Unions and has been an out-
spoken supporter of Israel in the
past.
He has often differed with
Whitlam on Australia's "even-
handedness" which has led to
votes against Israel by Australia
in the United Nations. Hawke re-
ceived widespread support from
prominent labor leaders and in-
fluential sections of the media.
THE CONSERVATIVE opposi-
tion parties attacked the govern-
ment saying the PLO could not
come to Australia until it was
prepared to recognize Israel. The
strength and extent of the op-
position to the PLO surprised
Jewish leaders here who have
been increasingly concerned at
the erosion of support for Israel
in the wider community.
The acting president of the
Executive Council of Australian
Jewry, I. J. Leibler, said that the
70.000 Jews in Australia felt en-
couraged and gratified by the
outpouring of support for Israel
and the rejection of the PLO.
FACED WITH the threat of a
split within the party and govern-
ment ranks on the issue, and al-
ready in political difficulties be-
cause of its economic policies on
inflation and unemployment.
Whitk.m's Cabinet decided by a
narrow margin not to go ahead
with the visit in the present po-
litical climate. Left wing groups.
who had bitterly denounced the
government, say they will renew
the invitation to the PI.O at a
later date.
Prof. Strange To
Lecture Sunday
A noted young Christian schol-
ar and archaeologist who has
taught at one of the country's
leading rabbinical seminaries and
written extensively of his biblical
digs in Israel will seek to give
Jews here an explanation and un
derstanding of the relationship
between the "Church and the
Synagogue."
Prof. James F. Strange, who
teaches religion at the Univer-
sity of South Florida in Tampa,
will speak on the church-syna-
gogue connection next Sunday
morning and Monday evening, in
Temple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase
Ave., Miami Beach.
His talk is the second in a
three-part lecture-seminar series
which is part of a winter-long
calendar of events celebrating
Temple Beth Sholom's 30th year
under the spiritual leadership of
Rabbi Leon Kronish.
The series is being presented
by the Rabbi Leon Kronish In-
stitute of Living Judaism and is
underwritten by the Temple Beth
Sholom 30th Anniversary Fund
for Third Century USA.
Annual Election, Picnic
Old fashioned politicking was the order of the day last
month at the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the
Aged at Douglas Gardens as residents held their annual
elections and celebrated with a picnic. The elected of-
jicers were Augusta Schlessinger, president, Kate Horo-
witz, vice president; Mildred Lehrman, secretary and
Charles Asnerman, treasurer. The four will help plan
the Home's progressive program of senior adult care.
Pictured here are Herman Binder and from left to right
Augusta Schlessinger, Lillian Cowen, Kate Horowitz and
Henry Rosefield.
I
r[
nflTionm mstitute of
is pleated to announce the opening of the
neupurtGTURE
For Acupuncture Treatment and Acupuncture Seminar
2322 Ponce de Leon Boulevard
Coral Gables, Florida 33134
(212) 964-9294
(305) 446-0498
Yfraelio Garcia, M.D.
Medical Director
Professor Felix Mar-Quand
Administrator
k
GETAS200
REBATE.
NOT ON MY CARS
BUTONMY
CARPETS.
Just like the car makers I have a large inventory.
And just like them I'm offering a cash rebate.
For example:
If you buy one of my carpets for $100, I'll give you upon
delivery a cash rebate of $20. Or if you buy a whole
house full for $1000, I'll give you a rebate for $200,
Now, I don't want you to think that I'm inflating
the prices of my carpets to make up for the rebates.
Ihe prices are the original low ones
So, slop by my store and take advantage of my low
prices and my high rebates (By the way they're only
good until March 31st). Or if you wish I'll bring my
siore to your house. All you have to do is call me for
an appointment
Unlike most doctors, I still make house calls
PENICHET CARPET CO.
Z22.A,r.Miusja Ave. Coral Gables Fla 33134
Telephone; 446-6230

v


'I
/
Friday, February 14, 1975
vJknisfi n-crktiiain
Page 9-C

He is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
!"
4
>
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
Bioral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
.not be forgotten. By planning ahead,decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
m mnt you to at out monk mimomais by corham
MASTER CHAfTSAUH IM SIIVU AHD BRONZE
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way, you
can be certain that your family will not suffer needlessly.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street


Page 10-C
* Mwisti fk>ri(Uar?
Friday, February 14, 1975
r
Obituaries
SANDERS. Leo, 76. "( North Miami
8E1DEL David. 4. of Miami Uiach.
Beach. Levitt.
Riverside.
1-evitt.
WEINEK. Jacob. 83. of Miami Reach.
BECKER. Stephen J.. of Miami.
Riverside. Interment Star of David
Cemetery
BERGMAN. Rettv M.. of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
GREEMIEIUI Flora. 73. of North
Miami Beach. Levitt.
HELLER. Herman. 86. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
NADI.E. Svdell. 74. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
OSTROW. Grace. 69. of North Miami
Beach. Riverside.
PERI-STEIN. Arnold. fi7. of Miami
Beach, Riverside. Interment Mount
\. bo I'emeterv.
PINTO Selma. 48. of Hialeah. I.evltt.
8WEIG. Samuel. 88. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
VVE1N. Harrv I... CO. of North Miami
Reach. Levitt.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Scnong the Jewish Community since 1931
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
_______ REFORMSERVICCS
(jnmuel Gonttn < 19461 lii* Garden
Miiry Coilion (1964) Jjmei B Coidon
Telephone 168-56*4_____
;
PALMER'S
MONUMENT COMPANY/
RMONAUZED MEMORIAL!
CtMTOM CRAFTED
IN OUK WORKSHOP
4444921-4444922
3279 SW. 8th ST MIAMI
dECKER. Abe.. 75. of Miami Beach.
Riverside,
PINE Mover. SO. of Miami Reach.
Cemetery.
Blasber*. Interment Mount Neho
CtiLDRERC. Harrv. >. of Miami
Beach, Riverside.
HAI PERT Rertha. 84. of North Mi-
ami Reach. 1-evltt.
KOPPBL. Ray. 86. ol Miami. Gordon
1JP8HITZ. Norman. 8!'. of Miami.
Riverside.
MARKS. Hose H. 71. of Miami.
Riverside Interment Mount Nebo
i '< meterv.
Ml.NTZEii. Frieda. 67. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
SCHII.TZ. Isidore. 90. of Miami
Beach. Blnsberg.
AARON Albert A., of Hallandale.
Riverside.
BUDILOV, Jacob, of Miami.
Riverside.
COOPER. Morris. 83. of Miami
Beach Riverside. Interment Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
FINGER. Oscar. 79. of Miami Reach.
Riverside.
HEI.MBACH Arthur. N .of Miami
Reach. Riverside.
MONSEIN. Leo H... of Miami
Beach. Blasherg.
PI.ATTON. Sol.. 77. of Miami Beach.
SCHNEIDER. Oscar F.. 63. of North
lllasberc.
Miami. Riverside. Interment Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
SWETSKY Morris. 74. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
ARRAHAM. Nathan. 85. of Miami.
Levitt
COOPER. Sarah. 88. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
DAVIS, lsadore. 83. of Miami Beach.
HlasherK.
GLADSTONE. Irving. 87. of Miami
Beach', Rl.'isberk.
KORELMAN. Hvman I.. 71. of Surf-
side. Riverside.
LEVINE Albert. 76. of North Miami
Reach. Gordon.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
LEVITT
Juemorial Chapel
"JtWISH MNIRAL DMKTOKS"
A
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W. DIXIE HWY.. N.M.
JEFFER
>TH,\mil IIOM1 S INC..
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jeffar
Medwin Jeffar Alvin Jaffer
188-11 HILLSIDE AW.. HOWS. U.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE..BKLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W.OIXIEHVvY.MIAMI
305/947-1185
Rtpicswited by: Sonny Levitt. F.D.
625 S OLIVE AVE., W. PALM BEACH
305/833-4413
Represented by: Philip Weinstain, F.D.
Services available in all
communities m New York and
throughout the Miami.
W. Palm Beach areas
Repte
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
,, inc 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. Ol'AKNINE. husband.
and
I ORRIE L Ol'AKNINE. wife.
TO: LORRIE L OL'AKNINE
c/o Paul Blizzard
RR "3. Krazevbursr. Ohio 43SS2
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to .serve a oonv of
your written defenses. If any. to It
on ARTHUR H. LIPSON. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 1980
BO or KAN DRIVE. HALLANDALE.
FLORIDA 33009. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 12. 197B:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
In the comnlaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
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 RBNBE HORN.
Wife,
and
HERBERT KORN.
Husband.
MR. HERBERT KORN
C/O INGE I.IEPOLD
2110 West End Avenue
Apartment I2D
New York City. New Yorli
YOI! ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersiRned. dos'.'riK to engage
intends to register said name
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv Florida.
El SEBIO RIBERA
2/7-14-21-28
TO:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned. desiring to engage
in huslness under the fictitious name
Roi.EKT.'S CUTTING SERVICES
at 1627 E 10th Lane. Hialeah. Florjda
33013 intends to register said name
that'an action tor ^solution ofMaV- With tfcjJSl &dYC,rCUlt ^ '
m has been filed against you and Dade County^**n 0wnef
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on KWITNEY. KROOP & SCHEIN-
RERG. P.A. attorneys for Petitioner,
whose address is 420 Lincoln Road.
1/24-31 2/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
said"court" at" Miami. Florida on this Miami Beach" Florida 33I3H. and file ,HC"'iimVe?slKned desiring' to engage
5th dav of February. 1975. the original with the clerk of the ,",,,,',,,^s; under the fictitious name
above styled court on or before March > dVme,,'icaN FOAM MATTRESS
12. 1975: otherwise a default will be pU.fp.vy at 3225 N.W. 107th Street,
entered against you for the relief de- \..''. Flnrida 331H7 intends to reg-
"l Ister said name with the Clerk of the
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv Florida
By L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal*
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 name of
United Accounting; Services at 1800
West 49th Street. Hialeah. Florida
33012 Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
Flagship Factors Corporation
By Joseph E. O'Orady. President
Myers. Kaplan. l.evlnson & Kenln
1428 Brlckell Avenue
Miami'. Florid* 33131
Attorneys for Applicant
1/31 2/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLINQ
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 requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of THOMAS DAVID ROBERTS
l.i eased late of Dade County. Florida,
'o the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
ind file the same in dunlicate and as
irovlded In Section 788.16. Florida
statutes. In their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, within four calendnr 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. AD. 1976.
DALE E. GORRELL
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 7tli dav of February. 1975.
: (HIS OLAZER
Attorney for Estate of
Thomas David Roberts
'1711 Biscayne Boulevard
North Miami. Florida
2/7-14
manded In the comnlaint or petltlor
This notice shall be published once ^Lf. court of Dade County. Flor-
Sch week for four consecutive weeks \-'"utl <-ourL
in THE JEWISH FI.OR1DIAN.
Ida.
ROBERT J. ROTHBARD
WITNESS my hand and the seal of .. .. prcijniE '
Jd court at Miami. Florida on th.s Afi*8" for HoKS J. Rothbard
said .
29th day of January. 1975.
RICHARD P DRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida ,
By L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHE1NBERG. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
2/7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3186
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
IRWIN H. BRENNER.
Petitioner,
and
ANNE BRENNER.
Respondent
TO: ANNE BRENNER
92-1 r. Whitney Avenue
Elmhurst. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an Action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed agalnM you
iind you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses if any, to
it on ALBERT GEORGE BIBGEL,
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is One IJncoln Road Bldg.. .Miami
Beach. Florida 88189, and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 12, 1976:
otherwise a default Will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the complaint or petition.
witness my hand and the seal or
said court at Miami. Florida on this
89th day of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
2 7-14-21-28
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Repi*ented by J. levin, F.D.
In New York:
(212) 263-7600
Queen* Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
(Judge Dowlinq)
PROBATE NO. 75-392
ii RE: Estate nf
ELLIOTT NHAL COHEN.
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and de-
manda which you may have against
[he estate of ei.i.iott NEAL co-
hen ili-ri'iiKfil late of Dade Countv.
Florida, to the Circuit Judaea of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and us provided In Section 788.16.
Florida Statutes in their offices In
he County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida. within four calendar
months from the time of the first nub-
Icatlon hereof, or the same will be
barred.
Plied at Miami. Florida, this 4(h
lay of February. AD. 1!'73.
IRA M. COHEN
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
In- T'li day of February. 1 :>7.~
' AW OFFICES OF A. JAY CRISTOL
By STEVEN MISHAN
attorney for Administrator
'1 Northeast First Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
2/7-1*
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-3316
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF-.
JEANINE JOHNSON
Petitioner-Wife
JAMES JOHNSON
Resoondent-Husband
You. JAMES JOHNSON. Residence
unknown, an- hereby notified to serve
a copy of your Answer to the Disso-
lution of Marrlaite filed against vnu.
Upon Wife's attorney GEORCE
NICHOLAS. ESQ., 61! N.W, 19th
Avenue, Miami. Florida 18186, and
file original with Clerk of Court on
or before March 14. 1976: otherwise
the Petition will he confessed by you,
Dated this 80th day of January.
1975.
RICHARD p. BRINKER. CLERK
Bv A. D. WADE
Deputy clerk
2/7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
NO. 75-3217
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
JOSE FERNANDEZ.
Husband,
anil
RITA .III.IA FERNANDEZ.
Wife.
YOI'. RITA .II'LIA FERNANDEZ,
residence unknown, are required to
file lour answer to the tietition for
dissolution of marriage with the Clerk
of the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon the petitioner's attor-
ney Herman Cohen. Eso.. f.22 SW
1st Street Miami. Florida. ,13130. on
or before March 10, 1 a?r. or else
Imiiiioii will be confessed.
Dated: JAN. 2S. 1975
1160 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 mgage
In business under the fictitious namea
of COl.l'MHIA PIANO CO.. HANO-
VER PIANO CO.. RIVERSIDE/MUSIC
<;o ATLAS PIANO & ORGAN CO.
at 1454 N.W. 17th Ave.. Miami. Fla.
33125 Intends to'register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
FIRST REPUBLIC CORP.
By William Karlick "J
Sole Owner 2m
Arthur W. Karlick ii
Attorney for Applicant <
1454 N.AV. 17th Ave.
"""" F'a- ___________2/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious namea
of MELVIN C MOROENSTERN and
MELVIN C. MOROENSTERN. P.A.
at Suite 1111. Forte Plaza. 1401 Brick.
ell Avenue. Miami. Florida 81181 in-
tends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
MELVIN C. MOROENSTERN. >
A Professional Association
JAMES 8. RoTH. ESQUIRE
FROMBERG FROMBERG &
ROTH. P.A ^J
M-102 Biscayne Building n
Miami. Florida 33130 IW
Attorneys for MELVIN C. _
MOROENSTERN. ~
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
JOHN R. BLANTON ""*
PROBATE NO. 75-183
In RE: Estate of "~2^
NELSON ZIVITZ ^"*
deceased,
NOTICK TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
E--ple:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of NELSON ZIVITZ de-
ceased late ol Dade County, Florida,
to the circuit Judges of Dade County.
and file the same in dUPlicatt and as
provided in Section 733.10. 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
hereof, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 31st
dav of January, A.D. 1973.
ADEI.E ZIVITZ
As Executrix
First publication "f this notice on
the 7th day of February, li'75.
Marttn Starr
Attorney for Estate Executrix
420 Lincoln Ri ad,
Miami Beach. Florida
2/7-14
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By MARION NEWMAN
2/7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. QWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 73-6890
In RE: Estate of
BLECTBRIO de la MAZA
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors anil All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
whi '
tat
At
Ida.
I'O
ca
Fiorina statutes, in inetr offices In warenouse lien has in Its paaaaai
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun- the following described oronerty
!y. Florida within four calendar Used Household goods as the urouertv
month* from the time of the first of RONEILLE BINDER, whose last
publication hereof, or the same will known address was 1872 N W 6 Ter-
b Filed at Miami. Florida, this 31t 28th day of February. 1975 during the
!**al hours of sale mainly between
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3077
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISIOM
ACTION FOH DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of JK
ROBERTS. BERNSTEIN. .
Petitioner,
and -"TCTf
ARLENE BERNSTEIN
Respondent I
TO: A III.EXE BERNSTEIN
-! Corona Avenue
Elmharst. Queens. New York
U7I
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are renulred to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any. to it on
HARI.AN STREET. PA., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 12700 Bis-
day of January. A.D. 1975.
Dilla M. Rodriguez
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 7th day of February, 1975
GROVER. CIMENT, WEINSTEIN
& 8TAUBER P.A.
Attorney for The Estate
820 Arthur Godfrey Road
8/7-14
11:00 forenoon and 2:00 In the after-
noon at 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue Miami
Florida the undersigned shall offer for
sale to the highest bidder for cash In
hand the above described property of
RONEILLE BINDER uro""y '
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 4th
day of February. 1975.
t/7-14
This notice shall be published onca
each week for four consecutive weeka
in THE JEWISH FLORID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
4th day of February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
A* Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
(Circuit Court Seal)
By A. WALSH
As Deputy Clerk
HARLAN STREET. P.A.
12700 Biscayne Blvd. Suite 410
North Miami Florida 33181
Attorney for Petitioner
2/7-14-ll-tt
i
I
V'
I


'5
_, ij Friday, February 14, 1975
V'Jenist Borkfiair)
Page Jl-C
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
F (NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2986
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Till -I VI'.UIA'iE I IK
!10 IIKIiNAXDKZ,
Petitioner.
HA HERNANI'i:/..
RefDi!
TO: ELBA HEHNA.xruz
^Tfltespondent)
Residence unknown.
MKI-: hereby NOTIFIED
that in m i : m m..i
rtwte n' been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy uf
rr written ill fenses, it inn. io ii
Antonio .1 I'm i-iro. .1 r Esu at -
torney for Petitioner. In/hoae address
U 101 N W. iL'ih Avenue. Miami.
Fk>rldk>a3l:^. and flit- the original
with the clerk of tli.' above styled
court on before March T. 1975:
otherwise a default will be entered
against ii ': Mi.- i. !i. I" dnn. uiiled
In the complaint or petition.
'..ill be published once
^^^^H*ek for four
In THB JEWISH FLORIDIAN,
WITNll mv hand and the seal of
aajd Court :ii Miami. Florida on this
MtK Bay of January. 1!<7.V
RICH A 1:1 P. III! IV KICK.
*' *s Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad. Cnuntv. Florida
Br Vn i.ii-: iihal'siiaw Jit.
As Deputy Clerk
(Prcult Ci in .- n
Antonio J P:i:. in.. Jr.. Ksii.
101 N.W. 12th Avniu... Miami. FL
Attorn, v fur Petitioner
1/31 2/7-14-21
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTICE
1
-'I
I
'. I X -----'
IN T*ig CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
I ;VORIDA IN AND FOR
P> DADE COUNTY
,PP.CBATE/PIVIlON, ,
E- NO. 74-6455
In RE: Est;
JOSEPH A.MIi;n a k a JOE AM ICO
Deceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE 8TATE OF FLORIDA:
VLL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE Hi' SAID DECEDENT.
You are herebv notified that a writ-
ten Instrument purporting to be the
bujt Will and testament of said de-
cedent ha- I.....i admitted to probate
in laid Court You are herebv com-
manded within fix calendar months
from the hi of the first publication
of this aotire to appear in said Court
and show caw-.-, if any vou can why
the action of n Court in ndnlltling
said will to probate should not stand
unrevoked
JOHN It. BI.ANTON
Cirt'Ull Judge
RICHARD I' BRINKER
clerk
By CORN El I. HOltl.WSON
I'i puty clerk
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL & SCIIEER
Attorneys
4"7 Lincoln Road
Miami Reach Florida
Flrat publica'io" of this notice on the
list day of January. 1!'7.">.
1/31 2 7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2586
GENErtAL JURISDICTION D'VISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN" RE: THE MARRIAGE OF.
ISA HE!. PERUI.ENA,
u Ife-Pi tltloner.
and
MOrERTO PERULBNA.
llL blUld Ur-llolldrnt
T< MODESTO PERT LENA
VOl" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
petition for I>-solution nf your
Mm rlage has been filed and commenc-
ed in this court and you are required
to serve copy of your written de-
fenses, if imv. to u on Albert I,.
Carrlcarte, Esu.. attorney for peti-
tioner, whose address is 2491 N.W.
7 Street. Miami, Florida 33125 and
file the original with the clerk nf
the above styled court on or b. I
.March 3 IMS: otherwise .1 default will
lie entered against you for the relief
prayed lor In the complaint 01
tion
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand und the seal of
said court at Minml. Florida on this
24th day of January. IMS
RICHARD P DRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Daile Countv. Florida
By T. D, DEI.c.ADO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT I. CAHRICARTE, ESQ.
2491 N.W. 7 Street
Miami. Florida IM25
Attorney for Petitioner
1/31 2/7-14-21
----------------nrr*.' 1-------------------
NOTCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NA* NOTItCB-T* HEREBY GIVEN that
the undermined, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
I.A.T. at 9200 South Dadeland Blvd..
Suite 217. Miami. Florida 331.16 in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv Florida,
Oscar Iran Pezet. Owner
________1/24-31 1 7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage lu
business under the fictitious name .'.?
Coi-.. Laundry a) MIO N E. 2nd Ave.,
Miami Fl. SSI88 intend- to rei
said name with the Clerk of the 'r-
cull court of Dade Count*, Florida.
Indepeiidenl Linen Bervlce. Inc.
Eugene Lemtlch. Esu.
Attorney for Independent I.inen
Bi 1' In".
2720 W. Flagler St.. Miami. Fla 33inr.
1/31 2 7-11-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N"TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encase in
business under the fictitious name of
Play ha use at 53O0 N F 7ih Avenue.
Miami. Florida :;::;:;; Intends to reata-
lei said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Courl of Dade County, Florida.
Playhouse. Inc.owner
1 SI : 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
IX RE: The Marriag. I
ALBERTO SAI.Vl.
Petitioner Husband.
and
1 l Ml A SAI.Vl.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encase In
buslneaa under the fictitious name "f
Arnngo Bros, Ltd. al 16416 Balaedo
Btreet, Coral Gables, Florida S8134.
Apt. 2 int. nils to register Bald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Hade Countv. Florida.
Jorge Arango. Owner
1/31 2/7-14-21
Respondent 'Wife.
1 >LGA SAI.Vl
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2316
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
WEI FORD STEWART. JR.
Hu.-band
and
ERNESTINE STEWART
Wife .
TO: Ernestine Stewart
:> <'.dm 1 ane
Apartment 1 :!
Sent Pleasant. Maryland
TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been fiU-d against you and
you are renulreri to serve a copy of
your written defenses if any. to It
on Stanley e c.....iman. attorney for
Petitioner. whose address i- 2HSS
N.W. BJnd Street Miami.: Florida.
and file, the original with the clerk
of the above *y.'lvd court on QJ before
"tli of Manuh. 19J5; ftehewln* a de-
fault will be entered against vou 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 mi this
22nd day of January. 1975,
RICHARD P. DRINKER
A- Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Count.v. Florida
B] A 11 WADE
As Deputy Clerk
fClrcult Court Seal)
26S8 N.W. 62nd Btreet
Miami Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
I 31 2 7-14-21
TO:
:i2i: 19th Street
Union City, New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dlssolutl......f Mar-
riage hai been Hied au.iin.st. vou In
the above cause, and you are requir-
ed to servo a cops of your Answer
to the petition on the Petitioners At-
torney. BLIT8TEIN A MOLAN8, 144"
N.W. 14th Avenue. Miami. Florida
S8123 and file the original Answer in
the office of the Clark of the (Jlp >"<
Court on or before the 7th da] of
March. 1975: otherwise, a default will
be entered against you.
DATED at Miami. Florida I Ills 29th
day of January. 1fi75.
RICHARD P. BRISKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
Miami. Dade County. Florida
By c P COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
1/31 2/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-2024
NOTICE TO DEFEND
In Re The Marriage of
ANABEL FERRER.
Husband-Petitioner.
And.
ANA BLANCO DE FERRER.
M'ife- Respondent!
TO: Ana Blanco De Ferrer. Finca KI
Bljot. Herradura. Pinar Del Rio.
.. Cuba. ,'-&* 9la ' You are hereby, untlfljrt,1 }jaf agPe-
tltion for Marriage DTssolutloii has
been filed in this court by your hus-
band. Anabel Ferrer, and that you are
required by law to file your Answer.
Response, or other paper thereto, with
the undersigned clerk, and to serve a
copy thereof. upon JOSEPH C.
I.AI SSEI.. !'!>-.!> XW 7th Avenue Mi-
ami. Florida B3150, your husband's
attorney, on or about February 28.
lf>7.".. otherwise a Default will he eu-
Icred against you. DATED: 21 Janu-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Regency Lighting Company at 3404
N.W. Tib Avenue. Miami, Florida
33127 Intend to register said name
with the lerk of the Cln uii Court
of Dade County, Florida,
Carolyn Chanln .""':
Ralph Axelrod :v;
Jack Axelrod 23',i
I 31 i 7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH l'DICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 75-3097
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION!
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in RE: Ti: marriage of
BOI.ANOE PIERRE.
Wife. I
JEAV CLAUDE PIERRE,
I lusband,
Vor. jean CLAUDE PIERRE. 3
Avenue de Bolosse v Int Port AU
Prince. Haiti are required to file your
answer to the Petition for dissolution
of marriage with the (.'lerk of the
above Courl and serve a copy thereof
upon the Petitioner's attorney Her-
man Cohen, Ban., 62! s w. 1st street.
Miami. Florida. 33130, on or before
.March 7. 11 7.*. or else petition will be
confessed
Dated: JAN 2R. 1978
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clark, Circuit Court
By T Pennon
Deputy Clerk
1/31 2/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
f CHARLIES AUTO PARTS at 7070
8.W. 12th Stt"49"7 -Miami Florida
33144 Intends to-xeglster said nama
.Yvllli the Clerk of The Circuit T"urt ot
c i|intv4
JvBaajutajVPreald) nt I
Fi Idnian ,\- I )n\ Idson
ne Concourse. Miami.
Nelson,
1135 K
,33154
Alttoi io\ s for applicant
Fla.
1 51
2 7-14
aiy. 1975. Miami Florida.
Richard P Blinker
Clerk. Ciix-ult Court
By: B. J. FOY. Depulv Clerk.
1 24-81 2/7-14
*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2818
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THC M \RRI.VJE OF.
ELINA M. CASTRO.
Wife,
and
DAVID CASTRO.
Husband
TO: DAVID i'astro
aE. Del-.ware
lesgo. Illinois
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action I >. : Mai
rlage has be. n I ,.,| against vou anil
you are reouiied to ,.\e a copy of
i'our written .;. ,,ni. i,. :;
on MARVIN Ross FP.1ICDMAN. at-
torney for i1' ner. who.-.- .uldr.- is
Suite 1011. 2i.' Douglas Road. Coral
Gables. Florida ::i\\X\ and file Un-
original With '' cl.ll; i the above
styled courl or before the 7th dav
of March. 1!i7."i: otherwise a di Fault
will be entered against you for the
relief demand. .I in the n.nl .m or
Detlrton.
This notice shall be published once
each week for 'on? oom.rurvc weeks
In THE JE\'. isll Fl oli'DI \ N
WITNESS 11: band and the seal of
said court at Miami. Flotilla on this
27th day of January. 197.1
RICH \l.'|i p RRIVKER
As CI-. I;, 1 "ireuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
-As Denutv Clerk
fClrcult Com 1 s.,il 1
MARVIN Ross FRIEDMAN
2B00 Douglas Road Suite 101 I
Coral Oables. Florida
Attorney fi r Peiit"-.,.r
1/.11 1/7-M-21
IN TH4T CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
D'VISION
CASE NO. 75-1**3
NOTICE OF SUIT
IN RE: Th.
TERESA F. DALY.
Petitioner,
and
HAROLD T I \l.Y.
Respond.
TO: ,HAROI 11 T PALY
c.'o E. Cauiglia
SFfwIllow Avenue
Aoken. New ,ler:-e\-
YOUJ|E NOTIFIED thai a Peti-
tion for Di ition of Marriage has
been filed iilm/"1 you. and inn are
required to .-a nmi of 'our An-
r pleading to the Pe'ition
rpey. henry, nor-
IRE. l.'"l Biscavne Build-
d-'lagler Street. Miami
n. and file the original
leading in the office of
. the above Court on or
before February 2R 1P75. If you fall to
do so, Mennent by default will he
u for the* relief de-
manded In th. I'e'llioll
' AND i'RDERED Ibis 17th
t'>' asUUB7ni,,er. lf-74.
BALD P. BRINKER
<1 P. COPELAND
Hweputy Cluk
. 1/24-31 2/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HI YEN that
the undersigned, desiring to eiiKiiKO in
hu neat under the fictitious name ol
HEN Imrort and Export at 4:'!'- S w.
South Tamlaml Canal Drive. Apart-
ment 16, Miami 38314 Intends to reg-
ister said name With the ("lerk of
" Circuit Court Of Dade County.
Florida
ArUiro Larraln Owner
1 .11 2 '7-14-21
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 S1LVERBERQ
I lecensed,
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
To ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN'
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT.
You an hereby notified that a writ-
ten Instrument purporting to be the
last will and testament of said decF-
,!.ni has been admitted to prohati In
-aid Court. You :'."' hereby command-
ed within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
ibis notice to appear In said Coin:
and show cause, if anv you can. wlv
the action of said court In admitting
s.'i.l will to probate should not stand
unrevoked.
J. C.WYX.N PARKER
Circuit Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
By Nadlne S Jennings
Denutv Clerk
SHAPIRO. FRIED WEIL & SCHEER
Attorneys for the Estate
4' 7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida MIM
I'irsi publication of this notice on
the 31st dav of January. 1H73.
I 91 2/7-14-21
NO-ICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2308
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ANDREW I PAIGE
Husband
BARBARA J. PAIGE
Wife
TO: Barbara J. Paige
201 W M. Arthur
Apartment CS"
Santa Ana. California !>27"7
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
"... an action for Dissolution of Mnr-
baa ben fii.d agi Insl vou and
Mm are reoulrcd to serve a COPV Of
your written defenses if anv. to it
on Stanley e lioodman. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is i688
N W 62nd Suet Miami. Florida.
and file the original with the o'erk
of the abi ve staled court on or before
7tli day of March, I97S: otherwise a
di fault will be entered against you for
the relli f demanded In the complaint
or petition
This notice shall he published once
each week for four <.......rutlve weeks
In THE JEWISH Fl.olt'DI VN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
s-ild e.uil'i at Miami. Florida on this
22nd dav of January. !f7."
RICHARD P, BRINKER
AS Clerk. 1 'Ircull 1 oiirt
Datle Countv. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN'
\- Denutv Clerk
iClrcull c,,urt Seal)
:>'- N" W. i'.2nd Stroet
Miami. Florida SSM7
At torney for Petitioner
1 31 2 7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-1979
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
WILSON CORNET. Petitioner
PRANCETTE CORNET. Respondent
TO: MRS PRANCETTE CORNET
C 0 Mrs. CalUJ .lean Philype
7 Ru.lle du Foil
l'ori au Prince. Haiti
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias been filed against you and
>ou are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to it on
DANIEL RETTER attorn.-, for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 1005 Congress
Florida 8S132. and file the 1 rurlnal
Building, 111 m: 2nd Avenue, Miami.
with the clerk of the above 1 1
court oat or before Februan -**. 1975:
otherwise a default will be entered
egalnst you for the relief demanded
in th.- complaint or petition
Tins notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mV band and the -.al of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
iii day of January 1975,
1;I HARD P. BRINKER
As Cll rk. Cln uii 1 oui t
Dade Countv. Florida
By GLORIA ELLIS
As Deput] Clark
(Circuit Court Seal I
DANIEL RETTER, ESQUIRE
InOn Congress Building
.Mn.mi. Florida 3313:
Attorney for Petitioner
1 24-si
> thV relief
I m petl-
7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIYEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engae, In
bti-ine-s under the fictitious name of
Library II at SIM NE 7th Avenue.
Miami. Plorfda B31S7 Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Guy Franklin Owner
1/31 2/7-14-21
?wer 1
Fiortdi-
Answer er
the Clerk
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-433Blanton
in RE: Estate of
WILLIAM M. STEIN.
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You trf hereby nofifled and reoulr-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which you mav have against the es-
tate of William M. STEIN, deceas-
ed late of Oakland County. Michigan
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate anil as
provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes hi their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, within four calendar rpontlis from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 24th
day of January. A.D. 1!i7.V
OI.ADYS STEIN
As Ancillary Administratrix. C.T.A.
First publication of this notice on
the 31st dav of January. 197S.
SIMON. HAYS A ORUNDWL'lt'i
Attorney for Executors
MS Aiusltv Building
1/31
2/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY fJIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of THE DORCHESTER HOTEL at
lSr.n Collins Avenue. Miami Beach.
Florida ?3139 Intend to register said
nan., with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dude County. Florida.
ROBERT COHEN"
HELEN 8 COHEN
Myers Kaplan. Levlns-on A Kenln
Attorneys for Robert Cohen and
Helen S. Cohen, his wife
1/24-31 2/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the flctltloua name
Of T.E B. Enterprise at 1992 N" E.
14Sth Street. North Miami. Florida
l::iSI intend to register said name with
" e clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
Harvey Baxter
Elaine E. Baxter
I eonard Vova
Thelma Vova
Nathan Kanlan
David Kanlan
Bernadine Kanlan
___________ 1/24-31 2/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NuTHi; is HERJsBV OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage In
buWnes-s under the fictitious name of
ALIONMENT-Pl.rs at 47SH S.W.
28th Street. West Hollywood. Florida
Ifivsj intends to register said nama
with the clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade CujintV. Florida
J. & F Enterprises. Inc.
Bv Julius J. Margohs. President
Breger & Scbrelber
lOM NE 163rd Street.
No. Miami Beach Florida 33162
tfriieys lor A
1/24-31
2/7-14
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
ALT A MONT II. PATTERSON.
Petitioner.
anil
ELOH3E PATTERSON.
Respondent.
TO: ELOIHE PATTERSON1
Rei nlelice I 'nlinow II
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against vou In
the abo\.....BUse. and you are renulred
to serve a copy of your Answer to the
Petition of Dissolution of Marriage on
the Petitioners attorney BL1T8TBIN
* MOHAN'S. 144" NE 14th Avenue.
Miami. Florida HISS, and file the
original Answer In the Office Of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or he-
fore Hie 7lh day of March. 197".:
otherwise b default will be entered
against vou.
DATED at Miami, Dade Countv.
Florida this IBth dav of January. 197.".
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
Miami. Florida
Bs '" P COPE' AND
as Denutv Clerk
(Court Seal 1
1 II 2 7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVJBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Kaplan Enterprise at 1992 N'.E.
14Xth Street, North Miami. Florida
33161 Intend to register -aid name
with the Chrk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Countv. Florida.
Harvey Baxter and
ne e Baxter
Xl^eonard Vova
Thelma Vova
Nathan Kaplan
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. 75-2114 1
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE '
IN RE: The .Marriage of I
JENNES EDWARD DIXON.
Husband. 7
and
LENORMIA DINON'.
\\ ife
TO: LENORMIA DIXON
1 26 North Main Street '
1 'nttcrson. New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action foi Dissolution of Mar-
nage has b. en filed against you anil
you are required to serve a copy of,
your written defenses, f any, to it on
KWITNEY, RROOP A SCHEIN-
BERC. attorney) for Petitioner, whosa
addn -s ii 420 l^lncoln Road. Suite
.MJ. Miami Reach. Florida 33139. and
file th.- 01 iginal w Ith the 1 lerk of the
above Styled com t on or before Foh-
ru:u\ :'i.. 1975: otherwise 0 defajill wfl|
I,.- entered agadnsl you for
demanded In she complain
tion.
This notice shall be published onco
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI/iRIDIAN,
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said curt at Miami. Florida on thla
21st dav of January. 1975,
RICHARD P BRINKER
A 1 lerk, 1 'Ircull Court
1 lade 1 'uiiiih Florida
Hi I. SNEEDEN '
As Deputy Chrk
(i ircull 1 -ourl S.aH
KWITNEY, KRoop &
KCHEINBERG. P A
I:.'" I Incoln Road Suite 511
Miami Reach. Fl.....la '
a 1 to v for Petitioner
8-7575
. 24-21 27-14
NOTICE UNBER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Kal.kv Construction Co. at 7S51
P.-ivio Road. Extension. Hollywood.
Florida 33024 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of 1 >ade County. Florida
Leonard Kali ky 1 Iwner
Morton 1: Kernel Suite 111
ii'iiii, NF Rub Avenue. North Miami
Beach. Florida S31A2
Attorney for Applicant
1 17-24-21 2/T
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTRE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of LAW OFFICES MBLVIN F.
FRANKER ai 4:n Lincoln Road. Mi-
ami Beach. Florida 33139 intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
LAW OFFICES
MELVTN F PR A NKEL. P A
MELVIN F. FRANKER. PRESIDENT
42(1 Lincoln Road Suite 3H2
Miami Be.nh Florida 33139
1 24-31 I 7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the umlersigm d. desiring to encage In
business under the fictitious name of
Al-Jav Publishing Co. (not Ine I at
I.....:, Colllm Avenue fS07), Miami
Beach, Florida 3314(1 intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
JONAS GOLDSTEIN, sole owner
1 get nine- of George J Tallaooff
Attorneys for Jonas Holdstein
1 SI
L'.'T 14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LA<
NOTICE is HEREBV GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of Vova Enterprise and n;4ih Btreel
hopping Center at 199J N.E. 148th
Street, North Miami Fla 331111 in-
tend to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dada
County. Florida.
Harvey Baxter
Leonard Vova
1,24-31
2/7-14
Nathan Kanlan
1 24-31
2/7-14


Page 12-C
fJenisii fhrldHair
Friday, February 14, 1975 "a
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
TIRE CO.
H^ CENTER
Ms. Joy R.
Lake Park, Fia.
just feel like I'm getting a
good deal when I go to
Norton ... I trust them.
i;
We Guarantee it!

NORTON TIRE CO. SAYS
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED
II lot any reason you are not completely satisfied with
any new passenger car tire you buy Irom Noiton Trre
Co. return it. aloni with your ordinal invoice, within
90 days ot the date ol purchase, and your money will be
relunded in lull no questions asked1 Commercial ve-
hicles eiduded
GRAND OPENING SALE
CELEBRATING THE OPENING OF OUR 24th STORE AT BIRD & GALLOWAY ROADS 1
Premium Poly-Belt Whitewalls
6 Plys under the Tread... 4 + 2... POLYESTER AND FIBERGLASS
50%
THE RETAIL SELLING PRICE #
S \ N S S \
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>l
/ / / / / /
/ / / / / '
SIZE Retail Price SALE F.E. TAX
A78-13 59.52 29.76 1.78
C78-14 64.88 32.44 2.07
E78-14 71.36 35.68 2.24
F78-14 74.36 37.18 2.41
G78-14 77.56 38.78 2.55
H78-14 81.36 40.68 2.77
J78-14 83.20 41.60 2.95
E78-15 71.88 35.94 2.25
F78-15 75.20 37.60 2.42
G78-15 79.12 39.56 2.63
H78-15 82.92 41.46 2.82
J78-15 86.60 43.30 2.99
L78-15 89.68 44.84 3.13
BFGoodrlch
560X15
(2 ply)
Long Miler
4 Ply Nylon Cord
$1Q18
Plu-, F. F_. Tax
1./1 & trade-in
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
B78-13/650X13 20.41 1.83
D78-13/700X13 21.65 210
F78-14/775X14 24.59 211
G78-14/825X14 25.52 2 55
G78-15/825X15 25.97 2.63
H78-15/855X15 27.37 282
Safety
Service
Specialists
Whitewalls slightly higher.
Shocks
80
Installed
SAFETY EXPERTS ESTIMATE
THAT 8 OUT OF 10 CARS ON
THE ROAD NEED SOME TYPE
OF MECHANICAL WORK.
Get our FREE inspection
we'll gladly check your
BRAKES FRONT END
SHOCKS STEERING TIRES
MUFFLER BATTERY
XL-lOO r^ i"
K~BFGoodrkh J Kuuiai tft19 lO Plus F.E. Tax '^* 204 & trade
$1 AR78-13 ^
SIZE PRICE F.E. TAX
BR78-14 40.67 2.10
AR78-15 40.36 2.10
BR78-15 41.74 2.19
DR70-13 ER70-14 FR70-14 GR70-14 43.91 2.46
47.46 267
49.02 2.85
51.03 3.07
HR70-14 55.81 3.29
FR70-15 GR70-15 HR70-15 50.56 51.96 2.94 3.09
57.52 3.42
JR70-15 LR70-15 58.91 3.53
60.60 3.64
NORTON
-SINCE 1924-
BUDGET TERMS AVAIWBLE
SAFETY
CENTER
WE HONOR:
MASTER CHARGE
BANKAMERICARD
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINERS CLUB
SHOPPERS CHARGE
CENTRAL MIAMI
5300 N.W. 27th Ave. 634-1556
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W 7th Ave 681-8541
N.MIAMI BEACH
1700 N.E. 163 St. 945-7454
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DAOE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St. 822-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
20390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
Bird & ualloway Rds. 552-6655
HOMESTEAD
30100 S. Federal Hwy. 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD
497 S. State Rd. 7 987-0450
Open Fri. Till 9 P.M.
FT. LAUDEROALE
1830 W. Broward Blvd. 535-3136
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. State Rd. 1 587-2166
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 Sooth D." 832-3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake Blvd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4th St. 464-8020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 567-1174
ORLANDO
421 N. Orange Blossom Tr. 422-3161
ORLANDO
3620 E. Colonial Dr. 896-1141
WINTER PARK
881 S Orlando Ave 645-5305
DAYTONA BEACH
907 Volusia Ave. 255-7487
NAPLES
2085 E Tamiami Tr. 774-4443
B.F GOODRICH MICHELIN QIJNLOP REYNOLDS 'B.F. GOODRICH; MICHELIN DUNLOP REYNOLDS


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