The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02403

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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

CJA-IEF moratorium spotlights heavy push
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation has
declared a Purim-Passover Moratorium on all but
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
(CJA-IEF) activity in South Florida.
Federation officials Wednesday de-
clared that Miami Jews are rallying for
what is expected will be "their heaviest
month of campaign work."
A statement here, L. Jules Arkin, chair-
*>
IN
man of the 1975 CJA IEF, declared:
At Purim (Feb. 25), we Jews recall being
saved from Haman's planned annihilation in an-
cient Persia. At Passover (beginning Mar. 27), we
celebrate having been saved from destruction by
the Pharaoh of Egypt.
Today, Jews in every part of the world are
i.. JULES ARKIX
faced with similar dangers. As we observe our
honored traditions, Purim and Passover, 1975, we
are rallying our people and resources again to
avoid disaster. Why?
Today, in February, 1975, you know that it
costs you at least 12 percent more to live than it
did a year ago. Did you know that it costs an Is-
raeli Jew 40 |>ercent more just to live?
TODAY YOU may have a good home, family
and shelter. Did you know that right here in Dade
County, tens of thousands of elderly Jews live
alone with incomes of $132 per month? On such
an income could you pay your rent, eat nourishing
meals and cope with your problems at 1975
prices?
Today you may be settled and secure as a
Jewish adult. But did you know that more than
Continued on Page 11-A
Urewislh Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 8
Miami, Florida Friday, February 21, 1975
60c by Mail Two Sections 25 cents
President Katzir Due at Bond Confab
TO TRAIN TROOPS
i
2,000 Leaders from U.S., Canada
To Study Urgent Economic Crisis Scoop Demands
Investigation Of
Saudi Program
Prof. Ephraim Katzir, President of the State of Israel,
will be the guest of honor at the 25th inaugural conference
dinner of the Israel Bond Organization in Miami on Sunday,
Mar. 2, it was announced by Sam Rothberg, general chair-
man, of the Israel Bond Organization.
President Katzir's \>.'
to participate in the Bond con-
ference" will mark his first trip
to the United States since he as-
sumed the office of President of
Israel.
DR. KATZIR will address more
than 2,000 Jewish leaders from
the United States and Canada,
who will gather here to plan a
program of action to help allevi-
ate the economic crisis that be-
sets Israel today.
Major aspects of the Miami
conference program were worked
out several weeks ago in Israel
where a world parley of more
than 400 leaders from 22 coun-
tries met at the invitation of
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin to
consider Israel's urgent economic
needs this year.
"While the forthcoming con-
ference in Miami will focus its
greatest attention on broadening
the scope of the Israel Bond drive
to meet Israel's critical economic
Continued on Page 6-A
Job Bias?
14-A
PRESIDENT KATZIR
Two Soviet Artists
Given Okay to Leave
LONDON (JTA) Jewish sources in the Soviet
Union report that Boris Azernikov, the Soviet Jewish ac-
tivist sentenced in 1971 to three-and-a-half years imprison-
ment in Camp Potma 19, has been released in Leningrad
to which he was transferred last week. Despite his ordeal,
he is in good health.
Azernikov has also received an exit visa to go to Israel.
He is expected to leave the Soviet Union on Mar. 6.
Azernikov, a dentist, expressed his gratitude to all who
campaigned on his behalf, and especially to the British
Dental Association.
He said that he hoped he would be able to visit Britain
at the end of March.
(In New York, the National Conference on Soviet
Continued on I'ace 13-A
By JOSKI'II rOLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The Senate Armed Services
Committee has been asked by
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.,
Wash.) to scrutinize the $77
million contract let by the De-
fense Department to a private
California company to train
Saudi Arabian troops.
At the same time the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency was Inform-
ed al the Capitol that "a real
problem" would arise if the con-
tract did not contain the stand-
ard clauses in all government
agreements regarding equal
rights and opportunity or em-
ployment for all Americans.
THIS ELEMENT is consider-
ed of paramount importance
now that American universities
and business concerns are seek-
ing contracts with Arab govern-
ments and may be restrained
from employing American Jews
because of discrimination being
enforced by Arabs.
The Defense Department has
given the Vinne'l Corp. of Los
Angeles the contract to train
Continued on Page 2-.V
INTO KUWAITI DEAL
Blacklisted
Banks Get
Invited Back
French Wall 3-A
LONDON (JTA) Two of
the i anks re] i rte llj I
by the Arabs, S. G. Wai
and N.M. Rothschild and S
been invited to Join the
underwriting of a S
bond issue co- mana e I I y the
Kuwait Internationa] I;..
ment Co, (KIIC).
A spokesman for the Warburg
bank ite I that this de-
ent I their feel-
ing that resistance to disc
natory pressure would prove ef-
fecth e.
YIELDING TO pressures
the kind exerted by the Arabs
in the pasl woul I h irm Brit-
C'ontin.iid on Page 15-A
Hope Still Alive for Middle East Accord

HCIIAI I. .\lt\ON
JERUSALEMOver the week-
end. Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger left here for Aqaba,
Jordan's southernmost port on
the Red Sea adjoining Elat,
where he met with King Hussein
and reported to the King on his
discussions with Israel's Premier
Yitzhak Rabin, Egypt's President
Anwar Sadat in Cairo and
Syria's President Hafez Assad in
Damascus,
Dr. Kissinger then boarded his
plane for Geneva, where he met
I t talks with Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Cromyko.
THE GENEVA meeting with lock.il w "tit of contribute
Gromyko was a singularly warm
one, considering the angry tone
of Soviet Communist Parly B >-s
Leonid Brezhnev's comments sev-
eral davs before on the unilateral
Kissinger step-by-step diplomacy
in the Middle East that had been
ing to Ihe arran ji ments for a
in ihe Mi I lie
East.
Tuesdav, Dr. Kissinger for the
first tim ackn iwledged that
pea ..... be achieve
Continued on Page 15-A


Page 2-A
* Jew 1st ihrUkun
' Friday, February 21, 1975
Scoop Urges Saudi Army Probe
Continued from Page 1-A
the Saudi National Guard. It is
believed to be the first such
agreement ever made with a
private American company to
train a foreign army.
In a letter delivered to Sen.
John C. Stennis (D., Miss.), the
committee chairman, Jackson
asked for a "thorough inquiry
into the arrangements concluded
by the Department of Defense
to provide technical military as-
sistance to Saudi Arabia, par-
ticularly the reported contract
that has been let to a private
corporation to train Saudi Ara-
bian military and internal secu-
rity forces."
JACKSON SAID. "A full in-
quiry" is needed "to get all the
facts so that Congress can make
an informed judgment about
these programs."
The Vinnell situation was seen
as a test case on whether Arab
states that boycott Jewish firms
and prohibit Jews from normal
entry can enforce a contract
either in writing or by tacit
understanding that will dis-
criminate against Jews. Saudi
Arabia is especially flagrant in
opposing Jews of whatever na-
tionality, including U.S. citizens.
11 is known that the State
Department, at the behest of
Arab governments, does not as-
sign known Jewish personnel to
Arab countries.
IMVlsii NEWS correspond-
ents traveling with Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger have
been allowed to enter Saudi
Arabia only under sx^ecial au-
thorization.
The French government, how-
ever, made no similar move to
enable Eric Rouleau of Le
Monde to enter Saudi Arabia
with the French Foreign Minis-
ter, Jean Savagnargues, even
though Rouleau had pronounced
pro-Arab sympathies.
Rouleau had insisted, however,
in identifying himself as a Jew
on his visa application, and he
was barred from Saudi Arabia.
New Attorney General
Is Son of a Rabbi
WASHINGTON (JTA) Edward H. Levi, the
son and grandson of rabbis in Chicago, was sworn in as
Attorney General of the United States, the first Jew
ever chosen to head the Department of Justice.
Levi, who resigned as president of the University
of Chicago to accept President Ford's nomination, took
the oath of office with his left hand resting on an Old
Testament Bible held by bis wife. Supreme Court Justice
Lewis Powell Jr. administered the oath.
In the presence of an overflow audience in the
Department's Great Hall, Ford lauded Levi's legal abil-
ity and integrity, noting that the Senate had confirmed
him swiftly by voice vote without debate.
No dissent was raised against him in the Senate
Judiciary Committee either.
The new Attorney General's maternal grandfather
was the late Rabbi Emil G. Hirsch of Chicago's Sinai
Congregation and nationally known as a leader in the
Reform Jewish movement.
His father was the late Rabbi Gerson Levi of Tem-
ple Isaiah, Chicago. The Bible used in the oath-taking,
Levi told JTA, was not a family possession because he
had expected to be sworn in last week, and he did not
bring a Bible with him to Washington.
He came here for the Senate confirmation hearings
and voting.
JNF Exec Mendel Fisher Passes
NEW YORK(JTA)Mendel
N. Fisher, honorary secretary and
consultant of the Jewish National
Fund of America, died here after
a long illness. He was 76 years
old.
He was also an honorary vice
president and member of Uw-Na-
tional Executive of the Zionist
Organization of America, and a
Complete
Window Service
REPAIRS
REPLACING REGLAZING
fast Sei vice free Estimates
PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7313 BIRD ROAD
member of the Zionist Actions
Committee, and also served on
the National Executive Board of
B'nai Zion.
Ill-: BBGAN his association
with the J-NF in the 1920s and
served as its executive director
for more than 25 years.
During his leadership of the
JNF. he traveled to hundreds of
Jewish communities in all parts
of th" nation addressing them in
support of the JNF program for
the redemption and reclamation
of the land of what was first Pal-
estine, and later Israel.
In Israel, he is known for the
Mendel N. Fisher Student House .
at Ein Hod. an artist's colony
near Haifa, and for the Minncttc
Fisher School of Ceramics in the
same settlement, named in memo-
ry of his first wife.
MR. FISHER, who was born in
189ft in Russia, migrated with his
family to Boston in his early-
youth. He attended Boston Uni-
versity and Harvard, and worked
first as a journalist and in social
service.
He contributed widely to the
Anglo-Jewish press, and for sev-
eral years was a correspondent
of the Jewish Te'.ographic Agen-
cy.
He was a familiar figure at
most of the World Zionist Con-'
grosses held both in Israel and
in Europe.

,:;

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HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged Thrift Shop at 7300 NW 27th Avenue,
in Miami, are an important part of the Home's operat-
ing income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing items
for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, cameras,
clothing, sporting goods or any other saleable mer-
chandise which you no longer need or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, who is
redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apartment house.
Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs since 65%
of its 222 residents are public welfare recipients. With
increased operating costs, and public assistance pay-
ments in Florida the lowest of all states, the Home
urgently needs your help to maintain its high quality
care. May we count on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and a/range for our truck to pick
up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift Shop
are tax deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family .. residents, Board and
staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
MJHHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shop Committee
MIAMI JEWISH HOME AND
HOSPITAL FOR THE AGED
Formerly known as JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
''
R
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Memorial Chapel, Inc., Funeral Directors
MIAMLBEACH: 1^20 Alton Road at 19th Street
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
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MIAMI k CORAL GABLES: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
HOLLYWOOD: 58011 lollywood Blvd.
Broward Tel. 920-1010
Riverside also sem M \an area with Chai
Mjnhattan. The Bronx, Brooklyn, Far nockaway and Mt, Vemon
N Rubin. F.D.
M2/21/75
M2/21/75
M2/21/75


I
Friday, February 21, 1975
*Jewisti rhrldliair
Page 3-A
French 4Wait, See' About Barred Banks Demier
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS(JTA)The French government has reportedly decided
upon a "wait and see" attitude towards Arab blacklisting of a number
of Jewish-owned banks described as "Zionist."
The government, according to certain reports, has decided not
.to intervene for the time being either way: not to protest against
Arab intervention, or to support the demand by the Jewish banks
that they be allowed to participate in loan underwiting as they have
done in the past.
Paris Herald Tribune that it was
"impossible for any Arab banks
to participate in the EDF loan if
Jewish banks are in."
THE SPOKESMAN went on to
explain that the biack'.ist differs
from or.e c -"iv to another. He
mentioned the c"
of the
FRENCH OFFICIALS explain-
ed that this decision was taken
because of Finance Minister
Pierre Fourcade's absence.
Fourcade is currently attend-
ing a ministerial committee in
Brussels and the officials say, he
has been unable to study the com-
plaint lodged by one of the Jew-
ish banks, Lazard Freres and Co.
The other Jewish bank hit by
the Arab measure, Rothschild
Freres and Co. has so far refused
to complain or make any com-
ment on this issue.
Zimrah Concert
Saturday Night
The Zionist Alliance ensemble,
which has planned and rehearsed
for the past six months, will pre-
sent its sixth annual concert Sat-
urday at 8 p.m. in the Miami
Beach Auditorium.
The Zimrah concert will fea-
ture mandolins, violins and con-
certinas in addition to the chorus
under the baton of Israeli com-
poser pianist Shmuel Fershko,
who has prepared several original
numbers especially for this pre-
sentation.
Featured soloists will include
Ruth Raffo, lyric coloratura so-
prano; Solomon Gisser, lyric bari-
tone, and Oscar Shapiro, violinist.
Joseph Zuckerman, producer,
predicts an evening of "joyful
and cultural music with a nos-
talgic theme."
A DIRECTOR of the Discount
Bank told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that his bank was not hit
by the Arab boycott as the Dis-
count "is known as Israeli and
Zionist and was thus traditionally
barred from loan floats under-
taken in cooperation with Arab
financial interests."
A first concrete result of the
new situation came today when
a government-owned company
"Electricite de France" announc-
ed that it has indefinitely post-
poned a $40 million loan.
Paris bankers make no secret
of the fact that the loan was post
poned for "diplomatic" reasons.
Meanwhile, Jewish controlled
Lazard Freres, twice a victim of
Arab blacklisting, has lodged an
official protest with the French
Finance Ministry.
In January, under pressure
from the Intra-Investment Co. of
Beirut, the Banque Franco-Arabe,
and the Kuwait Investment Co.,
the Freres Lazard Bank was ex-
cluded from underwriting two
bond issues: one for Air France
and one for the Compagnie du
Rhone.
Lazard Freres had more than
sufficient reason for Deing taken
aback by the decision to exclude
it from the Air France loan, since
it has long had extremely good
financial relations with the
French airline.
A spokesman for one of the
Arab financial groups told the
French guided tour g.. ". Club
Meditcrranee, which is black..at-
ed in the Persian Gulf states,
Libya and Syria, but not in
Egypt or Morocco, where the
Club has large installations.
A deputy of the Presidential
majority, Claude Gerard Marcus,
has addressed a written question
to Fourcade, asking for an ex-
planation of the government's po-
sition on the blacklist.
The Governor of the Bank of
Franco has also requested that
a decision be made on a govern-
mental level, authorizing the
Central Bank to interrupt any
loans where discrimination in
choosing the underwriters could
be proven.
WJC Resolves to Inquire
Into Rosenbaum Case
By TL'VIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The newly elected Executive of
the World Jewish Congress is
expected to appoint a committee
shortly to inquire into allega-
tions against Tibor Rosenbaum,
the Swiss-Jewish financier,
whose business difficulties last
year resulted in the loss of mil-
lions of dollars of Israeli money
invested in several of his enter-
prises.
If Rosenbaum is cleared by
the committee, sources here
said, he will get a seat on the
Executive and probably will be
appointed as a second treasurer
of the WJC.
SOL KANE, of Winnipeg,
Canada, was elected treasurer
of the WJC, succeeding Rosen-
baum who had held that post for
the last nine years.
Rosenbaum informed WJC
President Dr. Nahum Goldmann
before the Plenary Assembly
opened that he would not be a
candidate for office unless a
special committee of the Exec-
utive gave him a clean bill of
health.
Rosenbaum claimed that he
was a victim of vilification by
the news media. Dr. Goldmann
indicated at the time that he
would appoint such a commit-
tee after the Plenary Assembly
ended.
JACQUES Torczyner, chair-
man of the nominations commit-
tee, said when he presented the
nominees that the Plenary As-
sembly was being asked to vote
for one treasurer and that a
second treasurer would be desig-
nated at a later date. Apparent-
ly that office is intended for
RosenLaum if he is cleared.
The financial scandal last year
involving Rosenbaum's Interna-
tional Credit Bank in Geneva
and his companies in Vaduz,
Lichtenstein caused him to re-
sign from his position as a mem-
ber of the presidium of the
World Mizrachi movement.
He has since become a contro-
versial figure within the Na-
tional Religious Party whose
veteran leadership supports him
against the opposition of the
party's "young guard."
Arrested i
In Bombing
TEL AVIV (JTA) A 19-
year-old army deserter has con-
fessed last week that he threw
a hand grenade into a Netanya
discotheque which killed five
people and wounded 21.
Em Avraham, who has a -
past police record for juvenile
delinquency, told a Magistrate in
Netanya that he had intended
to frighten the discotheque own-
er with whom he had quarreled
and he regretted the casualties.
He was remanded in custody for
15 days, pending trial.
AVKAHAM WAS one of five
men arrested by a special police
unit investigating the Netanya
grenade attack. The five alleged-
ly stole the grenades and other
weapons from an army supply
depot.
A police spokesman said that
Avraham had been inducted into
the army under a special pro-
gram to rehabilitate juvenile de-
linquents.
Although a Palestinian terror-
ist group in Beirut claimed re-
sponsibility for the discotheque
attack, police from the start at-
tributed it to either a personal
grudge or a war between rival
gangs operating a protection
and extortion racket against
night clubs and discotheques.
IN AN unrelated development,
Israeli security sources disclosed
that they have uncovered a ter-
rorist network operating in the
Tulkarem region of the West
Bank, not far from Netanya.
Law Firm Relocates
The law firm of Forrest. Ruff-
ncr, Traum and Hagen, P.A., an-
nounces the relocation of its of-
fices to Suite 800 Rivergate
Plaza. 444 Brickell Ave., Miami,
and that Jack S. Lewis has be-
come an associate.
..

wiw\ wwa ti
v "Days of feasting and gladness
and of sending portions
one to another"
-Bake)EsAff921
, 9kJt\
.** -iski,,______
PURIMMIRACLES THROUGH UNITY
We Are One
GIVE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND


Page 4-A
-Jenish FkrkJ&r
Friday, February 21, 1975
Israel Bond Conference
The launching of the 19~5 international conference
for Israel Bonds in Miami Mar. 2 has two unusual
features. First of all. it is the occasion for the first visit
to this country of Prof. Ephraim Katzir since he became
President of the State of Israel.
Second, it inaugurates the 25th anniversary year
of the Israel Bond Organization, which has emerged as
the major source of funds for Israel's economic growth
and development.
The combination of these elements helps to focus
wide public attention on Israel's critical economic needs
at a time when it is still faced with the threat of another
war.
A grave economic crisis that had its roots in the
Yom Kippur War of 1973 has led to the adoption by
the Israel Government of austere economic measures.
including tion of the currency. A huge defense
budget n coupled with a rate of in-
flation dial .s more than three times thai of the United
States gering deficit of ^.; S bilfion in
Israel s balance its
- if unchecked, would threaten
to. and the nation
purpt se i' the State i .
" [| s in Jewry that it rises
:. the :1 when Israel is in :
anniversary inaucura'. uinr.er with the Presi-
dent af fan lar 2 will initiate an intensified wor'.u-
.: Bond effort this year aimed at morhi:
men! capital to help Israel
alleviate its acute economic r'.'.s
83 Billion Mark in Sales
Significantly the inaugural of the :5th anniversary
I :>rae! Bond pro,;:.:- C .-; with the attain-
hon mark in Bond sales. It took 16 yean
to sell the first SI billion in Isr* five fears to
sell the second SI .....v-ut three years to sell
n
During the past quarter century have
growth in agrri-
stry and
ratal cha ting
needs this ers
ted States i saeni-
. formulate a program of action thi
produce the results r quired I finance Israel's eco-
programs in this year of crisis.
New Hainan in Our Time
The festival iff Purim. which begma e read-
nday night and Tuesday morn-
. of the happiest of the celebrations m the
:olar
We hiss Haman. the tyrant, and recount the
triumph et the Jews of Shushaa over his effort to anni-
hilate" them through the intervention of Mordechai and
i^aeen F-sther.
The name of the holiday is derived from 'puru.' or
lots, which Haman cast to determine the month in
which he would cam out his iniquitous plot.
Throughout the generations, it does seem that as a
people we "jews have always had to contend with one
Haman or another.
Hardlv are we through with the ravages of the Hit-
lerian holocaust, than we have the Arab challenge to
the ultimate survival of Israel.
On this Purim. that challenge is more powerful.
threatening as a successful possibility than at any
since Israel's rebirth more than a quaner-cectury
ago.
St.:. i: Purrr. teaches us oo-.th.oe: then the read-
ing of the MegiUah on Monday night will recall for us
that Jews have survived all their Ha mans, and that fu-
ture generations will surely say of the Arab threat that
"as too passed."*
The Gerontolo^ieal Industry
If only becai
that where there
we have seen on
But New v
a el.o
e it is a cache it is absurd to argue
smoke there is fire. All too often.
Ana* the other
exareu ""- -"->
Rabbi Bernard Bergman, the multimillionaire operator
. ---r ;f r rcrr.es there, certainly indk
-."":--. "oe : s:c.a. o -"_o-at.:r. o:t aceaaarJtf
Throaghout the nation, and probabrv the world, our
- .".'-- r^-o er.l.hti-c-u s.vicf. s rrethod af deal-
lag aratftt toe ajari .s Br>e --ca: it is dowarigaa
C HI i.
It operator c~. eur.pt.n the.- eet
heccming sick and dyin*. is seaEeto -.-
toe tender se-.o.Iities ;: a .eeo: .s .wr.u .-.o.o
so we commit our a-
.--- -.-rr.es her; toe oe.e. are r.;t ;- ; is..-ec rut
er_e e\o...teu
.. --- ~: _~;; -"-
snalierits r_: .ppe.o=:.t.; :.e.:r. i .rjt.ua ..- _r* o are
or. .s
--

'--.-
.r.o. : _r or
:r.__str
M
Percy Was Not That Important
\VIXL. r-ere I go a^ain. But
means has to say it. I air.
referring to what, over the
I have come I call the
crvetkw of minority energy.
II a minority are fre-
.y involved in a variety of
Italian causes to em-
the majority that
I always Justtfj the
es and conditions
. : v.. '
AND THEN there is brad.
-..-ha vast part
ind
Mindlin
sanal
keeps us on constant" :arl
against infractions of her corn*
fort and security.
Bet the principle of the eon.
ervatkm of minority
takes the position that we car t
be in there pitching 24 hours a
day.
Not every violation of
rights, not every threat t ;..
rael'i future is equally p
e, in fact. a:e ha:-;:..- a
threat at all.
AND VET. the minority
tia among in make no ap]
. They er.'er
nge as if it
lift or death.
-.
that it
ty's ear.
has

"
BUT IF e kec
i it
51
. :
I .: I
net
I
Jewc have -
o
- I :'.
: -
n mind 1
N It is 1
-
I'OCYE -
re-ntinued on P:^e 1- A
COMMENT
**C 5*1 -t *
what DM Sea York Times cr.u:
was trying to sc> when he con-
ebsded his piece on the Panels"
bilk: debut with "shalom.
>r.i..~ sii-COE.' laan :j Bttta
anestxtn. hovever. that i vas
lz: u show a kaariBJ with
tht.r mgeaaa fight ta
the 5- r IsraeL
Ikal k.=d Wl eatressio= of ua-
icrsuni.r.z -..- :-;-:.-
c.-.zi. -m i--^ -ess appareir: :o
q tfcaernBl iewiah reader of
the A-v r :i= press these daj-s-
GEN. GEOCGE Frowns state-
--:-: :'. !-:*.'. ~.ro..-.i :.
s-.'rt *-. uproar.
abaot the heavy "Jeariah infla-
ena =ri ::::: :f the press.
*ii :::::} :
: ?r:-Vri:
:-: i r .-_ f i;
;.------:-- r.- .-- --:.- l..'%-:
':- :: -. z--iz:.:i '.. ::
:::: Fr.">w; "rr_;
>-- lilt" --: ::
far receat eotanans I arett
iter-prtianii .*= o. .?
gainsl the pre-israel :x
New the craaci s $o. kr.-i Ike
lensh sensitiv-.r;- ;<
severe'.y tsr.ed as ;t was 23
; ear> ago hen an eaahettled and
-r.r-.r.ir Zraakl BwaaMM
U fighl for :-; hfahl I :?re:
wrihoot the ffHri -:' tfec I" S
pr;>
IlUi :-_? mi :; be-
giB witfe. that the press itself
seems half-will concede
Brown* poliucal case.
As far iar.aace *J>e comcies: n
CBS b> that aocaaental bore
ha ii irprojtc"-.;-.^ paUtkal Enc S^ i: c\-en
the ba!f ftaf was said tby Brown I
that -r.: : he sa:- vitk-
om the roof b ,-- -.;-.?
-:
bv EDWARD (OMEN
NKHOU\S VON H :::
.-mas a?>?ir beq
.-. the Herald, lid sttach f
for anti-Semitism but :n tb-:
na Banagad :o repeat -
bmritt thexes ".a: ae
paid too deariy for i
Ike Arab worid theM past
25 fears:' that brad hi a eoua-
. Lahaawi
tarninj itself bat* a k:r: .:
theocratic Sparu."
What makes afl the end'r
Tte'. prejud-.re prodo-.
. sooaewhat disco-""
I a good deal of it.
through in that 3.1 per cer: I
edb owned by Jew>
from Jewish writers. tvi"
:-* New
t'-.t W.;.-..-":-
nech and the three
CActinaed *a F*z* 13-A
a ::_: .if
rio

^Jewish Floridian
crr rUAXT- r77 TaXJEFfBMOl ''
r r i .
I ------; : rf w-: -
- o-1
andeaed IsraeL* pah-
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" _
-
s ews-
snen xai - -
TSE .
-
.

MA X TV -
AMwbr. t* Pa*"
' r
na
r-
Vr-rjrj' --. t. ,- -. .- ,.. i .. j. i... fmmm .
;.S;:-B-;\ =i-.-
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s :-f ti- $-.3
-
i :5.:*

.
10


Friday, February 21, 1975
Jewislrtcrk/frr
Page 5-A
Arvey's Contribution to Israel Legendary
Jacob Arvey will be honored during the international
inaugural conference of State of Israel Bonds here.
To reach the threshold of one's 80th birthday is indeed
an occasion of itself that calls for celebration. But to have
been at the center of American affairs and Jewish life dur-
ing most of those 80 years is certainly an achievement
worthy of special nature.
Jacob M. Arvey is an eminent
American and distinguished Jew
who has enjoyed great influence
in the political life of Chicago
and on the national scene, and
has dedicated many years of un-
tiring service to the Jewish peo-
ple, to Israel and to countless
philanthropic interests.
Arvey will be guest of honor
at a dinner of the Trustees and
members of the Prime Ministers
Club on Tuesday, Feb. 25, at the
Fontainebleau Hotel.
AS THE Israel Bond Organiza-
tion begins its 25th year, it will
honor Arvey not only for his
quarter-century activity as one of
its prime leaders, but as one of
the prime movers behind the
scenes during the crucial days
when the United States govern-
ment and President Truman were
shaping the policies that led full
support for the creation of the
Independent State of Israel.
One recalls with joy the role
he played almost 28 years ago.
The United Nations General As-
sembly was nearing its historic
vote on the partition resolution
providing for the establishment
of the Jewish State.
Word reached Arvey that vote
shifts by a few small countries
might tip t!ie scales against the
creation of th> Jewish homeland.
His information came from a re-
linble source Eleanor Roose-
veit.
WHEN THIS distressing news
got to him. he immediately ap-
proached President Truman. A
strong supporter of the partition
plan, the President went into ac-
tion to assure a favorable vote.
On November 29, 1947, the
resolution was adopted by only
two votes more than was neces-
sary, providing the basis for the
birth of the modern State of
Israel.
Arvey is much too modest to
lay claim to any credit, but his
intervention at a decisive mo-
ment of great importance has
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Before your
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When it comes to catering
parties the newest hotel
on Miami Beach makes
any affair the talk of the
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Carlos Fernandez. Cater-
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MIAMI BEACH
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Ocssnfront. 54th to 55th Strews
definitely earned for him a place
of honor in Jewish history.
IT IS also appropriate to re-
call that Arvey was busily on the
scene at the very beginning of
the Israel Bond program. Those
with long memories will recall
the day in May, 1951, when Is
rael's first Prime Minister, David
Ben-Gurion, came to Chicago for
the launching of the Israel Bond
issue in that city.
It was Arvey who organized
COL. ARVEY
the groundwork for that trium-
phant visit. It was he who rode
alongside of Ben-Gurion in the
great parade of welcome down
LaSalle St.
Since then, Arvey has always
been one of the pillars of the
Israel Bond Organization in Chi-
cago and on the national scene.
His long and inspiring leadership
as honorary chairman of the
Greater Chicago Committee for
Israel Bonds dramatically helped
to mobilize capital to keep Is-
rael economically strong and as-
sure its growth and progress.
BEN-GURION always remem-
bered and acknowledged the high
level of participation of Arvey
and his role in stimulating the
American Jewish community to
do its utmost in behalf of Israel.
Many honors from many sourc-
es have been lavished on Arvey
for his efforts. He has served
his country, and he has served
his fellow-Jew.
As for his role in United States
politics, the history books will re-
cord that Arvey was a man of
extraordinary talent and ability
in public affairs. As a member
of the Democratic National Com-
mittee from the important State
of Illinois, he exercised a great
deal of influence in decisions of
national importance.
It is a well-known fact that he
was the man behind Adlai Ste
venson's political career, first as
Governor of Illinois and later as
the national standardbearer for
the Democratic Party as its Presi-
dential candidate in 1952, and
again in 1956.
Not one to knock around with
memories of the past, he is in-
terested in the future and what
it holds for Israel.
One habit has not abandoned
the Honorary Chairman of the Is-
rael Bond Organization. He has
not stopped giving guidance and
assistance to Jewish causes. It
may be an acquired characteris-
tic, but it has kept Arvey going
for close to eighty years.
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CHECKING
FOR
VKrON
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And when we say free, Telephone: (305) 534-1577
we mean just that. Free. MnnbCTFDlc.
There is no service charge.
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And no charge for checks.
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Now you don't have to be a
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that free is a lot better than
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There is a saying that age
has many rewards.
This is one of them.



2
Page 6-A
*Jml&i floridliar
Friday, February 21, 1975
President Katzir Due at Bond Confab
Top Scientist Will Take Big Part
In Economic Crisis Deliberations
President Ephraim Katzir. one of Israel's most distinguished scientists, will be guest
of honor at the inaugural dinner of the 197 5 Israel Bond campaign in Miami on Alar. 2.
Dr Katzir will be making his first visit to the United States since becoming Presi-
dent of the State of Israel to inaugurate the 1975 campaign for Israel Bonds thus re-
flecting the importance of Israel Bonds in the economic life and development of the na-
"'Dr Katzir has often pointed to Israel's proud record of growth and accomplishment
made possible through the Israel Bond program. Since the founding of Israel Bonds a
quarter century ago bv Israel's first Prime Minister, David Ben-Gunon, a total of S3 bil-
lion has been sold to help finance all major aspects of Israel's economic development.
DR, KATZIR. an outstanding
brew names for state officials.
Educated at Hebrew Univer-
sity in Jerusalem where he re-
ceived Jiis doctorate in 1941, Dr.
Katzir was an assistant in the
university's Department of The-
oretical and Macromolecular University from 1957 to UH,
scientist of worldwide reputa-
tion, was born in Kiev, Russia,
on May 16, 1916. Elected to the
Presidency of the State of Israel
on April 11, 1973. he was sworn
in on May 25 of the same year.
He is the fourth and youngest
person in that office. It is sym-
bolic of the vital role science
plays in the life of Israel that
Dr. Katzir is the second scien-
tist to be elevated to the Presi-
dency.
; The other was Dr. Chaim
Weizmann, the first President,
a chemist of international dis-
tinction. Other presidents were
Itzhak Ben-Zvi and Zaiman Sha-
zar.
dr. katzir emigrated to
Palestine in 1922 with his par-
ents, Yehuda and Tsila Katchal-
ski.
Immediately after his being
ch< -''ti President, it was an-
nounced that Dr. Katchalski
would change his surname to
Katzir in accordance with gov-
ernment policy requiring He-
zymes for the surgical stitching
of internal wounds,
Dr. Katzir served as visiting
.professor of Biophysics at He-
brew University from 1953 to
1961, guest scientist at;Harvard
Chemistry from 1941 to 1945.
In 1949. he headed the De-
partment of Biophysics in the
Weizmann Institute of Science
at Rehovot. Dr. Katzir's special-
ized research was in proteins,
and under his direction, the De-
partment of Biophysics develop-
ed into a major center of inves-
tigation in that field.
HIS PRINCIPAL work has
been the laboratory preparation
of materials that closely resem-
ble proteins. These materials
_ synthetic polypeptides are
built from an amino acid called
lysine.
The second area of Dr. Kat-
zir's research was the fabrica-
tion of a synthetic fibre which
can be dissolved by body en-
.Vcldcr (foreground) at work on potash processing plant
at the Dead Sea Works where expansion financed with
''tsrael Bonds funds boosted production last year past the
million-ton mark.
senior foreign scientist at the
University of California, Los
Angeles in 1964, and visiting pro-
fessor at the Rockefeller Insti-
tute.
DR. KATZIR belongs to that
legendary breed of Israelis
whose lives are interwoven in
the very foundation of Israel's
birth and development.
During the War of Indepen-
dence in 1948, he headed a sci-
ence corps in the Israel Defense
Forces. He was chief scientist
of the State of Israel's Ministry
of Defense from 1966 to 1968.
He is a member of the Israel
Academy of Sciences and Hu-
manities and of numerous other
learned bodies in Israel and
abroad, including the National
Academy of Sciences of the
I'nited States, the American
Academy of Arts and Sciences,
the Council of the Internation-
al Union of Biochemistry, and
the World Academy of Art and
Science.
He has won the Weizmann,
Rothschild and Israel Prizes in
Natural Sciences, the Linder-
strom Lang Gold Medal and the
Hans Krebs Medal. On Sept. 23,
1973 he was made a Freeman of
the City of Jerusalem, and on
July 1, 1974, the Hebrew Uni-
versity of Jerusalem conferred
upon him the degree of Doctor
of Philosophy, honoris causa.
THE LIGHTNING of tragedy
struck Dr. Katzir in May, 1972,
when his brother, Prof. Aharon
Katchalski. a world renowned
ixilymer chemist of the Weiz-
mann Institute, was killed. He
was one of the innocent pas-
sengers mowed down by Japa-
nese gunmen at Lod Airport.
The presence of Dr. Katzir at
the international inaugural con-
ference of the Israel Bond Or-
ganization in Miami Beach on
Mar. 2 will signal the start of
year-long celebrations marking
the 25th anniversary of Israel
Bonds.
.
I
PRESIDENT EPHRAIM KATZIR
2,000 Leaders Due
Here for Inaugural
Oil is unloaded from tanker at Eilat into
.......,;- h"~'u "i"' "";r n( ,srii; Rom'
dollars, which pumps oil to refineries on
tin- Mediterranean coast.______________
Continued from Pace 1-A
needs in the coming year, its ses-
sions will also be devoted to
celebrating the 25th anniversary
of the founding of the Israel
Bond program by Israel's first
Prime Minister. David Ben-Guri-
on, in September, 1950," Roth-
berg said.
IN CONJUNCTION with the
celebration ofr the anniversary,
there will be special ceremonies
marking the attainment of S3 bil-
lion in the sale of Israel Bonds
which have emerged as the major
source of economic aid for Israel
during the past quarter century.
Among the leaders who will
take part in the various sessions
of the conference will be. in ad-
dition to Rothberg, Jacob M.
Arvey, who will be honored as a
pioneer leader in the Israel Bond
program at a dinner on Tues-
day, Feb. 25; Mrs. Jan Peerce,
who will be guest of honor at a
luncheon tribute to her for her
leadership of the National Wom-
en's Division, on Feb. 25; Michael
Arnon. president and chief execu-
tive officer of the Israel Bond
Organization: Ira Gullden. chair-
man of the board; Julian B,
Venezky. national chairman for
regions; and Leonard Go'dfine
and Rabbi Leon Kronish, national
campaign cochairmen.
DISCUSSING THE purpose of
the conference, Rothbery said
that "The importance of the 1975
Israel Bond campaign can not be
overemphasized in view of the
grave economic problems that be-
set Israel today. The maintenance
of economic strength is a most
vital weapon for Israel's survival
in the face of a huge trade defi-
cit, a dangerously low reserve of
foreign exchange and an extra-
ordinary inflation.
'The Israel Bond Organization
from its inception has played a
major role in enabling Israel to
go forward in trrowth and de-
velopment. \s we now celehratt*
an important milestone, the 25th
anniversary of the founding of
the Israel Bond nrocram. it is
more important than ever that
our aid to Israel be increased to
maximum dimension.
IRA GULDEN
MRS. JAN PEEIU K
JULUN VENE7.KV
"WHILE THE people of !
must bear the heavie-t bnrden
of defense of any peopie in tne
world, it is through the resources
of Israel Bonds that the country
can continue its vital pro
of industrial and agricultural de-
Continued on Page 8-A_


Friday, February 21, 1975
*Jenist llcridliar
Page 7-A
Ox AAA ~o.
i iX-VJOi <*
.<<**
The Jewish Community of Miami
Is Proud to Welcome
THE PRESIDENT
OF THE STATE OF ISRAEL
Wis Excellency


:
Prof. EPHRAIM KATZIR
Guest o/ Honor at the
\
1975 INAUGURAL CONFERENCE
OF STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
Sunday, March 2,1975
INAUGURAL CONFERENCE COMMITTEE
Barcelona Hotel, Miami Beach Phone: 534-8311


Page 8-A
Jmlsiifhrldian
Friday, February 21,1975
r*
25th Year of Israel Bonds Yields Results
President Katzir will be at the Israel Bond Inaugural
Conference Dinner Sunday, Mar. 2.
In the perspective of Israel's
history, the story of Israel Bonds
is the story of Israel's growth as
an industrialized country. The
founding of th? State endowed
it was governmental authority to
borrow money.
Thus, when the pressure of
mass immigration threatened to
overwhelm the economy and
existing agencies could not pro-
vide adequate financial aid. the
State of Israel embarked on the
floating of Bonds in the United
States to cope with the flood of
half a million immigrants in the
first two war* of its existence.
THE ISRAEL Bond Organiza-
tion had its origin in what is
now de.-cribed as the first Jeru-
salem conference convened by
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion
in September. 1950. It was this
conference of 60 American Jew-
ish leaders that discussed the
first plans for the creation of the
Israel Bond program.
In October. 1950. Golda Meir,
who was tben Minister of Labor
came to Washington DC. for a
national conference attended by
representatives of major Jewish
organizations and communities.
On that occasion a program was
adopted for inaugurating Israel's
first Bond issue in the United
States.
AT THE time, the economic
situation in Israel looked almost
hopeless. The country was un-
dergoing severe austerity. Unem-
ployment was widespread, food
was rationed and hundreds of
thousands of newcomers were liv-
ing in squalid temporary shelters.
Under these circumstances,
the only collateral which Mrs.
Meir could offer for the Bonds
was the "people of Israel" and
the "children of Israel."
The launching of the Israel
Bond campaign in May. 1951,
marked the first giant step in
making the State viable, in laying
the economic foundations for Is-
rael's growth and development as
a free and independent nation.
INDUSTRY AND agriculture,
irrigation and commerce were to
be expanded to establish an eco-
nomic system capable of sustain-
ing a continuous flow of immigra-
tion, and strong enough to carry
the tremendous burden of de-
fense.
The Israel Bond drive has from
its inception been a test of faith
and confidence in the people of
Israel. A striking measure of that
confidence is the fact that since
1951 the worldwide sale of Israel
Bonds has produced S3 billion,
some 85 per cent of which was
realized in the United States.
The impact of the proceeds
derived from Israel Bonds was
felt almost immediately after the
Bond drive was initiated. Israel's
entire economy began to improve
as large-scale construction proj-
ects started to take shape. The
shadows of gloom gave way to a
glimmer of hope.
FEW COUNTRIES, old or new.
can point to the steady growth
which has marked Israel's pro-
U in the past quarter century.
Its gross national product.rising
an average of 9 per cent a year
amounted to more than $9 billion
in 1974. while its exports of goods
and services, which barely reach-
ed S70 million in 1950. rose to
S3 5 billion.
Industrial production has in-
creased more than fifteen-fold,
from S390 million in 1950 to $5.2
billion in 1973. while agricultural
production multiolied more than
tenfold, from $83 million to close
to SI billion.
These gains reflect the steady
modernization and expansion in
factories and on farms.
ISRAEL BONDS have been the
major source of funds for Israel's
annual Development Budget,
through which they have exer-
cised a constructive and genera-
tive influence on every branch
of Israel's economic life.
It follows that the purchasers
of Israel Bonds can point with a
sense of participation and pride
to the many signs of progress in
Israel: the new towns and cities
which have been built with their
financial partnership, the roads
and harbors, the water flowing to
the desert, the electricity turning
the wheels of industry, the coun-
try's expanding transport on sea,
land and in the air.
The $3 billion in Israel Bonds
have provided the investment
capital to stimulate the develop-
ment of a Western-oriented in-
dustrialized society. They have
served to attract private investors
from the United States and other
countries to augment the exoan-
sion of Israel's economy. They
have helped Israel prove in a
very dramatic fashion its ability
to create a dynamic economy
under the most difficult circum-
stances.
ONE OF the most impressive
The growth of Israel's telephone network from some
15,000 lines to more than a half-million lines was made
possible by Israel Bonds. A recent immigrant is shown at
work connecting lines at a new telephone exchange.
indications of the scope of Is-
rael's achievements, and the in-
creasing measure of stability
which characterizes its economy,
has been the heightened response
by American banks and other fi-
nancial institutions to the oppor-
tunity to invest in Israel's de-
velopment through Israel Bonds.
Strength to grow, strength to
support a growing population
now well over the three million
mark, these depend on the condi-
tion of Israel's economy. Some
100.000 Russian Jews reached Is-
rael during the past four years
after a heroic struggle for free-
dom. Israel Bonds played a key
role in giving them the economic
means to become self-supporting
citizens.
Bonds must help finance the
creation of jobs for future immi-
grants from the Soviet Union and
elsewhere.
ISRAEL BOND resources,
which have made possible a spec-
tacular record of achievement,
are needed now more than ever
before to help Israel cope with
the crucial and complex economic
problems resulting in large mea-
sure from the Yom Kippur War.
Israel Bond dollars are of de-
cisive importance at a time when
Israel's trade deficit has soared
to 3.5 billion and its foreign ex-
change reserves have dropped
drastically. Under Israel's emer-
gency economic program, design*
ed to deal with these problems aa
well as with an inflation rate of
over 30 per cent, the currency
has been devalued and stringent
austerity measures adopted. |
ONLY A sharp increase in eco-
nomic aid can help Israel come
through the present crisis. It ia
only natural that Israel should
look to Israel Bonds, which have
been the mainstay of economic
development in the past, for the
substantially larger development
funds that will be needed this
year to create the jobs for the
continuing influx of new immi
grants from Russia and othet
countries.
Steadfastly, the people cf Is-
rael are building and defending
their country, keeping their gates
and hearts open to all oppressed
Jews, preserving and strengthen-
ing Jewish heritage and fulf
the hopes and dreams of the Jew-
ish people.
AT THIS fateful moment v.' fl
Israel must shoulder the tre-
mendous burden of defense,
when economic weakness may en-
danger the attainment of a just
peace, when jobs must be pro-
vided for the new immigrants,
the Israel Bond campaign be-
comes an immensely vital instru-
ment for strengthening Israel's
economy and its future.
Saudis Seen New Military Threat
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Gen.
Mordechai Gur. the Israeli Army
Chief of Staff, warned over the
weekend that Israel faced a po-
tential new military threat from
Saudi Arabia. Speaking on the
Army Radio. Gen. Gur presented
what he indicated was a prelimi-
nary estimate of Saudi Arabia's
growing armed strength.
He said the Saudis were pro-
ceeding at an impressive pace
S
Zi
.'.-
money
.
Washington
Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
ASSETS EXCEED $460,000,000
7 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU IN
Miami Beach:
1701 Meridian Avenue
1234 Washington Avenue
1133 Normandy Drive
Phone: 673-3333
North Miami Beach
633 N.E. 167th Street
Phone: 673-3333
Boca Raton:
899 E. Palmetto Park Road
Phone: 391-903
Bay Harbor Island*:
1160 Kane Concourse
Phone: 865-4344
Hollywood:
460 Hollywood Mall
Phone: 981-9192
LCNOCK
REDUCED
FOR
CLEARANCE
Strange title? Not so strange when
you consider that money is, after all,
just a commodity. When there's a lot
ol it available, interest rates go down.
When not enough is on hand, interest
rates go up. At the moment, there's
rather a large inventory of money on
hand. And that means interest rates
on mortgages are down. For buying
or building a new home, financing the
purchase of improved land, home im-
provement and condominium financ-
ing .. WASHINGTON FEDERAL is
able to offer liberal first mortgage
financing at new low rates. Drop in at
any of our 7 conveniently located
offices from Miami Beach to Boca
Raton and ask our courteous mort-
gage department people for the facts.
A minimum of red tape. A maximum of
service. That's the way we do busi-
ness. Most folks like it. You will too.
with the construction of bases in
the northern reaches of their
country' from which they could
menace southern Israel and
Sinai.
HE ALSO referred to the S756
million sale of American F-5E
jet fighter-interceptors to Saudi
Arabia which includes the train
ing of Saudian pilots and tech-
nicians in the U.S.
Gur said, however, that the
American aircraft sales to Saudi
Arabia ar; not yet of any de-
cisive importance as far as Is-
rael is concerned. He did not
refer to reports that the Saudis
will be purchasing some $6 bil-
lion of U.S. military equipment
over a five-year period which is
said to include tanks, artillery
and small warships.
However, Gur did say that if
the Saudian arms build-up con-
tinues it could become significant
and was being closely watched by
Israel.
SAUDI ARABIA was never
seriously involved militarily in
2
JACK O. GORDON
Pmewt
ARTHUR H. COURSHON
CMImin or m* Aevtf

2,000 Expected
At Conference
Continued from Page 6-A
velopment, the exploitation of
natural resources, the promotion
of export trade, communications,
transportation, the construction
of highways, harbors and the
creation of jobs for immigrants
from the Soviet Union and other
countries."
As part of the tribute to Presi-
dent Katzir. a musical program
will be presented at the Inaug
ural dinner by Roberta Peters,
star of the Metropolitan Opera!
and one of the world's leading
concert artists.
Syria's President Hafez As-
sad said Wednesday that
he is disappointed with Sec-
retary of State Henry Kis-
singer's step-by-step dip-
lomacy, and that he will
not permit the continued
presence of United Nations
forces on the Golan Heights
without an immediate Is-
raeli withdrawal. Assad's
reaction was in response to
his meeting in Damascus
xvith Kissinger.
Israel's wars with its Arab
neighbors although it sent a small
expeditionary force to Syria dur-
ing the Yom Kippur War and
presently has a similar force in
Jordan on the southeastern
shores of the Dead Sea, GuT
noted.
He said Israel was also keep-
ing a close watch on Jordan s
army which he described as in
good fighting shape. He said the
recent supply of American F-5
fighters to Jordan by Iran, with
U.S. approval, did not have a de-
cisive effect on the Mideast bal-
ance of power.
"BUT IT must not be under-
ertimated as an important part
of the overall (armaments) proc-
ess," be said.
I
Ifff'f // if*
f ill lit 11 i i 1i i ii
41A -**---


*
FrFday, February 21, 1975
>hmistfk*kikT,r
Page 9-A


%
At last! A totally new concept /OjJS.
in obtaining the finest 4U '
Jewish records and tapes...
the Jewish Music Service
UP TO
SAVINGS
f
*
To introduce this amazing no-obligation service
devoted exclusively to Jewish music at its best, you are
invited to save up to 40% off the list price of your choice
of today's dynamic Jewish recordings
Now you can enjoy the wonderful, vibrant Jewish recordings lhat
have always been so hard to find through a totally unique new music
service devoted entirely to the latest and best Jewish music by
beloved international stars. As a member of the Jewish Music Service
every record or tape you order is yours at substantial savings at
least 20% off the suggested list price. And you may choose from a
vast range of superb Jewish favorites: from the latest Israeli and Mid-
Eastern melodies ... to cantorial masterpieces, Chassidic ballads,
classics of the Yiddish stage, folk music and even children's
recordings. What's more, you will never waste a cent on music you
don't really want to own, because unlike ordinary record "clubs" there
is no membership fee and there are no purchase obligations.
How The Jewish Music Service Serves You
The purchase of any magnificent recording on this page entitles you
to a FREE no-obligation charter membership in the Jewish Music
Service. Every record and tape is yours at a discount of 20% off list
price, and for each selection you purchase you will receive a valuable
EONUS CERTIFICATE which may be used toward obtaining a FREE
selection of your choice. 3 BONUS CERTIFICATES (plus just $1 for
shipping and handling) entitle you to select a record or tape of your
choice.
SAVE MORE! Buy three records or tapes now and we will send you
any fourth selection on this page absolutely FREE. If you love Jewish
music you can't afford to miss this extraordinary bargain that amounts
to a huge savings of 40% off list price.
FREE MAGAZINE! Approximately once a month you'H receive the
current issue of "Zemer", the exciting, fully illustrated publication of
the Jewish Music Service. This exclusive magazine is the only one of
its kind and is available to members only. Each issue features the very
best Jewish recordings, highlights new artists of special interest and
brings you fascinating news about the lives, careers and recordings of
the greatest Jewish performers of all time. It's the most outstanding
magazine about real Jewish music ever published and it s yours tree.
SHOP-AT-HOME-SERVICE! From time to time we'll tell you about
special sales items of particular interest to members of the Jewish
Music Service. This special merchandise like books, craft kits,
giftware and personalized New Year cards will be selected by experts
trom the finest Israeli and American manufacturers ... and many of
these fine products simply cannot be purchased in any retail
establishments.
THERE'S NO RISK ... EVER! As a member of the Jewish Music
Service you are never obliged to purchase any recording. There are
no hidden charges or obligations. Nothing is ever shipped unless you
order it because there are no easy-to-forget deadline cards to rill out.
All recordings are guaranteed to be of the finest workmanship ana-
free of defects ... and, of course, full credit is always given should
you receive a defective or damaged recording.
ACT NOW AND CLAIM YOUR DISCOUNT! To take advantage of this
special get-acquainted offer, just complete the coupon on this page
and return it to us together with your check or money order for only
$4 79 per record, $5.49 per tape (plus a small shipping/handling
charge). Here is an opportunity you, the Jewish music lover, can t
overlook. Only a limited variety of Jewish records and tapes is
available in a few retail outlets ... but now, through the Jewish Music
Service, the finest Jewish music ever recorded comes to you at home
- and always at a bargain price. Act now!
RABBI SHLOMO CARLEBACH LIVE
IN CONCERT. Towering songs ot love,
joy, peace and dedication in a deeply
moving concert by Rabbi Shlomo
Carlebach accompanied by Yisroel
Lamm and the Neginah Orchestra. In-
cludes nine magnificent songs featur-
ing Adir Hu; Hashem Oz; Od Yishama
and Yisrael B'Tach Bashem. Y & Y.
Record No. 101 J5WS4.79. Car-
tridge No. 601 $SS $5.49.
KOL SALONIKA. The new Greek
Chassidic sound of Baruch Chart and
the B'nai Bouzoukia unique blending
of original Chassidic songs with spar-
kling melodies ot Salonika. 12 delight-
ful selections, from the scintillating Od
Yeshoma: and Horachaman to the
beautiful Min Hamaytzar. Ernes.
Rtcord No. 102 S5W $4.7t. Cart-
ridge No. 602 m&trssAt.
HINENI -MORDECHAI BEN DAVID
ACCOMPANIED BY THE NEGINAH
ORCHESTRA. A dynamic Chassidic
concert by one of the most exciting
singers in Jewish music today to-
gether with the Neginah Orchestra.
Enjoy Ki Lo Yitosh; the title song.
Hinenl; the vibrant Shema Yisroel; fcs
Tzemach plus six more. A Moshe
Kahan Production. Rtcord No. 103
$5W$4.79. Cartridge No. 603 -SAW
$5.49.
SALUTE TO ISRAEL. A golden harvest
ol (estive (oik songs and popular Is-
raeli favorites in Hebrew and Yiddish
by The Feenjon Group, The El Avram
Group and The Voices. Four. Over a
dozen best-loved Jewish songs such
as Chiribim; Bashana Haba'ah; Erev
Shel Shoshanim and Lomer Allah Zin-
Sen Monitor. Record No. 104 56W
4.79. Cartridge No. 604-S6.W$5.49.
HAVA NAQILA. Produced in honor of
Israel's 25th Anniversary, this moving
collection features 12 superb selec-
tions including Geula Gill's poignant
rendition of The Wall; Chava Alber-
stein's wonderful Machar; Jerusalem
Ol Gold by Shulie Nathan; Yoel Dan &
His Trio performing Sharm-A-Sheikh.
The Parvarim, Osnat Paz. CBS Israel.
Record No. 105 $6-98 $4.79. Cart-
ridge No. 606 SfeSf! $5.49.
AWAKEN-THE NEGINAH ORCHES-
TRA AND SINGERS. Nothing surges
with the pride of modern Judaism
like the remarkable music of the Ne-
ginah Orchestra and Singers. You'll
be swept away by every great song
in this vital collection. Included is the
rousing Ural plus Hayom; Achat; Im
Aionos; Boruch Hamokom and more.
Record No. 106 %SM $4.79. Cart-
ridge No. 606 $#W $5.49.
THE BROTHERS ZIM IN GREEK
CHASSIDIC COUNTRY. Here at their
lively and lyrical best are the incred-
ible Brothers Zim. Enjoy the most dy-
namic singing duo of the '70s in an
album that bridges continents and the
generation gap with up-tempo moods
and lilting melodies like Am Yisroel
Chai; Eitz Chayim Hee; Yeeboneh Ha-
mikdosh; Adon Olom and many more.
Zimray. Record No. 107 $5W $4.79.
Cartridge No. 607 $6W $5.49.
MIMKOMO-SHERWOOD GOFFIN. An
exquisite album of unforgettable
beauty and meaning. 10 joyous songs
of praise and hope in the matchless
style of Sherwood Goffin. Thrill to
his lovely Shalom Lachem; the mov-
ing Adon Olom; V'Korev P'Zurenu;
Birchas Bonim and many more spir-
ited selections. AME. Record No. 109
- $$W $4.79. Cartridge No. 608 -
$&9e $5.49.
THE LONDON SCHOOL OF JEWISH
SONG WITH THE NEGINAH ORCHES-
TRA. Sparkling with the freshness of
youth, this original and gifted choir
thrills all listeners with beautiful lyri-
cal harmony in Oshirah; Lo Omus; Ko
Amar the soaring Children Ol Silence
and eight other great songs. The ex-
uberant sound of massed young voces
is enhanced by the magic of the Ne-
ginah Orchestra. Y & Y. Record No.
109 $&06 $4.79. Cartridge No. 609
- S6W $5.49.
SHALOM-THE RABBIS' SONS. Songs
of prayer and praise with a differ-
ence. The difference? ... supremely
talented Baruch Chait and Michael
Zheutlin who succeed in blending the
musical colors of modern folk moods
with the fervent spirit of Judaism.
Songs of life and prayer like Shalom
Aleichem; D'ror Yikra; Rachem. Vaha-
vienu and Umillanacha take on new
meaning through the talents of these
young musicians. Ernes. Record No.
110 $6W $4.79. Cartridge No. 610
- $646 $$.49.
Save on all selections!
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P.O. Box 944 8 Commercial Street Hicktvllle, N.Y. 11901
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-4
> ^ *...... -i -------------------------------------
Zvika's Name is Mentioned Hundreds of Times Daily in His Memory
Haifa
y\l KESTLER was in the army and not yet 21 when
he was killed during a fight with terrorists in
the Negev in 1968. Seven years later the name of the
ex-paratrooper is still mentioned hundreds of times
daily here in his native town, and his memory has
become a popular and respected institution in the social
life of Haifa.
Zvika, as he Was affectionately known by all, had
looked forward to termination of his military service,
and had planned to open a popular cafe where he and
his buddies could gather, swap stories and reminisce
over a sandwich, a soft drink or a cup of coffee.
HIS DREAM came to an abrupt end, but Zvika's
parents saw in it a special mission. They called in a
couple of his friends and offered to finance the setting
up of what has become known as "Zvika's Milk Bar."
Next time you are in Haifa you can visit the place.
Car!
<*4L
'pert
It is located on a balcony niche at the corner of Wedg-
wood Avenue, at the edge of Mercaz Hacarmel, up on
top of the mountain.
The waiters and the kitchen crew alike all have
had army connections. Some may still be soldiers, on
leave, who know they can get a temporary job here
to help them earn some extra Pounds.
OTHERS ARE veterans, for whom Zvika's is a
necessary step on the path of their re-adjustment to
civilian life. If you find the service slow, remember
the waiter is not a professional. He may be thinking
of the entrance examinations to the Technion which
he is preparing to take.
From parachutist to university student is a long
step, and if not for Zvika he might never have been
able to make it.
The little business has done well, and the profits
are now available in a revolving loan fund for aid to
ex-soldiers. A vet who needs funds to get married, or
acquire an apartment, or finance a Bar Mitevah cele-
bration, or help out his brother (a very legitimate
need) can obtain a sizeable, interest-free loan.
AND IF he doesn't have the cash to repay on time,
he can always put in a few hours every evening to help
out at the Milk Bar. During the long spring and summer
evenings Zvika is open till at least midnight.
cn
Expanded Focus
On Jewish
Family Aides
'iiiiimmMnm
i -j
JEWISH FAMILY service agencies, in recent years the target of
charges they do not have a specifically Jewish purpose, are
beginning to broaden their "Jewish component" and thus helping
to strengthen the quality of Jewish family life as a whole, accord-
ing to a recent study of the agencies by the Institute of Jewish
Life.
The 60-page study, "The Emerging Jewish Family," was con-
ducted and written by Dr. Bernard Reisman. director of the Horn-
stein Jewish Communal Service program at Brandeis University
for the Institute, a division of the Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds.
THE STUDY is based on more than a year of extensive re-
search and discussion with leaders in Jewish communal service,
the Institute said.
The Institute report proposed a significant Jewish component
as integral to service to Jews. The report recommended and antici-
pated that the Jewish family agency would go beyond the clinical
area of its past concerns to develop preventive and supportive
services to strengthen the Jewish family, severely buffeted by re-
cent social change.
Some of the agencies have already started to do so, Dr.
Rtisman reported.
THE REPORT expressed the hope that, with the cooperation
of other Federation-sponsored agencies, such as Jewish community
centers and Jewish vocational services, and in concert with syna-
gogues, family life programs currently offered by many Jewish
family agencies would take on new meaning by becoming in-
creasingly Jewish in focus.
Dr. Reisman said there had been, in recent years, a resurgence
of Jewish awareness, particularly among young people. He said
there was a rising demand from Jewish communities for more
explicit Jewish content in the services of the family agencies, as
well as a ferment within the family agency itself on how to
respond.
THE STUDY defined two areas for increased attention from
th* agenciesthe creation of a Jewish "ambience" within the
agency and expansion of Jewish Family Life Education program-
ming in the agencies.
Dr. Reisman declared that approach was expected to enhance
the quality of Jewish family agency services for a number of rea-
sons. One is the premium currently being placed by most Jews on
Jewish identification. Another is that this is an approach not being
currently offered on a major scale and one which the Jewish
family agency has the resources to develop effectively.
BY BEfNG uniquely Jewish, Dr. Reisman added, such an ap-
proach provides authenticity Which reflects Jewish values. It is
feasible, he added, in that such an approach can be implemented
by existing family agency staffs with perhaps some additional in-
sefrvice training or some supplementary staff.
He noted that most of the Jewish agencies include Family Life
Education programs in their services, adding that the findings
indicated that this type of activity was becoming more central in
agency programs.
Dr. Kenneth Roseman, Institute director, said a number of re-
cent Institute developments were basic to the Reisman study
formulations and recommendations for expansion of agency Family
Life Education programs into Jewish Family Life Education pro-
grams.
A SYMPOSIUM convened by the Institute at Brandeis Uni-
versity last June was attended by 30 Jewish Family Service agency
professionals, all of whom had already started to experiment with
Jewish Family Life Education programs. The key question at the
symposium, Dr. Roseman said, was whether the agencies should
(-h forward in that area and that the response was "a mandate
move ahead."
He said a videotape on the topic narrated by Dr. Reisman, pro-
duced through the Institute's Media project, had been used by
more than a third of Jewish family agencies in the United States
and Canada for staff and board discussions.
Page 10-A vJknist fkrvdiatjn Friday, February 21, 1975
MMMMM ,; "! ii''' ': '''' '

^
rpHE SHORTNESS of the memory of man is
exceeded only by the memory of governments.
Arnold Krammer's "The Forgotten Friendship"
(Urbana, University of Illinois Press, $10, 224
pp.) is the account of the relationships between
Israel and the Soviet Union and its satellites from
1947 to 1953.
The author a professor of history, in his open-
ing chapter, "A Prelude to 1947," shows that the
present Russian involvement in the Middle East
follows the traditional policy of the czars.
THE TEMPORARY deviation from this poli-
cy began in 1946 and continued for the few years
during which Israel came into being and became
a member of the UN. It was not love for Jews or
Zionism that motivated Russia.
It was a part of the Soviet design for its
own ends. In 1946 Moscow looked with favor on
Arab independence movements, but in the follow-
ing year reversed its 20 year support of the Arab
World and championed the Zionist dream.
Krammer alleges that the Arab attacks on
the early Jewish settlements were prompted by
religious antagonisms rather than being of a na-
tionalistic or territorial nature.
ON NOVEMBER 26, 1947. Gromyko stated
at the UN, "The Arab states claim that the par-
tition of Palestine would be an historical injus-
Avofr
err
t^ectcti
ONE OF America's most valuable citizens,
Elmer Davis, observed trenchantly during
Joe McCarthy's endless and irresponsible hunt
for subversives, that "when you burn down the
barn to get rid of the rats, the rats often escape.
It is the horses that perish."
A shame, then, that Mr. Davis, a solid com-
mentator in the days of our worst American
hysteria, was not alive the week of Jan. 13 to
rejoice in two smashing victories for freedom:
(1) the demise of the House Internal Security
Committee, and (2) the award by a U.S. District
Court jury for the District of Columbia of $12,-
000,000 in damages to 1,200 anti-Vietnam War
demonstrators for violations of their liberties.
ABOLITION OF the House Internal Security
Committee should mark the end of a shameless
era of false accusations, destruction of honorable
reputations, and malicious tinkering with the
BUI of Rights.
From the dreary days of its seedling period
40 years ago as the House Select Committee on
Un-American Activities to 1975, it provided quick
rides to notoriety (as distinct from fame) for
Martin Dies, J. Parnell Thomas, John Rankin,
and a few others.
Before Martin Dies of Texas took charge of
the investigative unit. Congressman John W. Mc-
Cormack used the instrument to expose the
antics and aspirations of the German-American
""" ''"''' : .......: ...... !......:...................I,,,, M.,,|
Israel in Response
To the Soviet Bloc
tice. But this view of the case is unacceptable,
if only because, after all, the Jewish people have
been closely linked with Palestine for a consid-
erable period in history."
Ironically, a Moscow broadcast on Dec. 6,
1947, stressed that "the only solution that can
secure peace and calm on the banks of the
Jordan is partition."
Pravda stated, "The legitimacy of the Nov.
29, 1947, UN resolution was unimpeachable since
it was based on the national self-determination
of both populations involved ."
The article also declared that the Soviet
people could not but condemn the aggression of
the Arab states against the State of Israel and
against the right of the Jewish people to establish
its state."
KRAMMER EXAMINES the Soviet policy
and authenticates his revelations by documents
and other authoritative sources. The Soviet lead-
ers are opportunistic.
Among the many questions that he covers
are the emigration of Jews, relationships with
Syria and Arab communist parties, Stalin's anti-
Semitism, the effects of the Knesset elections
upon Russia's stance vis-a-vis Israel, and Soviet
hypocrisy in its international relations.
The book is a momentous contribution to
history.
'Finis' Spelled To
40 Years' Snooping
Bund. Thus, at its inception, the Nazi threat to
America was its most important target.
BUT CONGRESSMAN Dies soon got con-
siderable political mileage from it by aiming it at
the CIO and the New Deal. Later he focused its
attack almost exclusively on Communists some
real but the vast majority imagined. A sample
of Dies' patriotic fervor was advocacy of his
scheme to deport America's 6,000,000 aliens in
the 1940s.
This was not exactly consistent with the re-
nowned inscription on the Statue of Liberty; but
never mind, Martin Dies was cocksure he knew
best the formula for immaculate Americanism.
Fortunately, Mr. Dies set thoughtful citizens
to guffawing over his methods when he took off
after the adored moppet, Shirley Temple, then a
celebrated teen-ager.
UNDAUNTED, the Texas Congressman tried
to brand Gov. Frank Murphy of Michigan a Com-
munist. Such antics prompted Wendell WHkie to
accuse Dies of undermining democratic pro-
cedures.
Granted a mere $25,000 to dig its gore in
1938, the Committee, eventually known as the
House Internal Security Committee, was able to
obtain $475,000 for its questionable operations in
1973 and ended its flamboyant career with 39
employes and (finally) a Chairman possessed of
redeeming qualities.
..:...;....:.........!...... ......iii.iiiuiiW! ..'.i...................
anu
Oil is unloaded from tanker f*
aoaur.v, wmvn pn'"K ~
Ihi; Mediterranean coast.
maximum dimension.
CUUlinuvu


""FrUte
y, February 21, 1975
*Jenisfi ftcrfoFi^r
Page 11-A
I
CM /EF Moratorium Spots 'Heaviest' Drive Month
\>

Continued from Page 1-A
12,000 college students in this area alone are just
now ready to learn the meaning of their Jewish
identity? Would you ignore them?
WE ARK Jews. We have endured as one peo-
ple through nearly 4,000 years of recorded history.
Through Pharaohs. Inquisition. Ghettoes. Holo-
caust Pogroms. Arab terror. Don't you ever won-
aer how such magnificent endurance is possible?
In a word: "T^edakah."
Today, as through the past 40 centuries, each
Jew hag borne the responsibility of social justice
for all jews through charitable giving by all Jews.
And today, "Tzedakah" in our community is car-
Greater Miami Jewish Federation P\
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal \tf
Israel Emergency Fund
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
576-4000
ried out through the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund.
OF COURSE you are feeling the burden of a
changing world economy. There is no question that
life in America, 1975, is more expensive. But take
a moment to examine your priorities. What shall
be sacrificed to that expense?
You are a Jew. Ya'akov Levi of Haifa is a
Jew. Sarah Greenbaum of Washington Avenue is
a Jew. David Levine of the University of Miami is
a Jew.
Think of ".-hot Ya'n'-ov tru\ Sarah and David
are facing. Accepting a life of immeasurable hard-
ship in Israel. Facing old age alone and forgotten.
Starting adulthood without the richness and beauty
of a Jewish heritage to strengthen it.
NOW THINK of your own life.
Can you afford to sacrifice any less than
Ya'akov?
Can you afford to lot Sarah remain a'.one and
feel forgotten?
I don't think so. Because if we are to survive
as a people, then justice for all is our respon-
sibility. "Tzedakah" is for all of us. Because we
are Jews. Because we are one.
FEDERATION PRESIDENT Harry B. Smith
and I have examined our priorities. To us, Jewish
survival is number one. Therefore, we are declar-
ing a moratorium on all activities held in the name
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation other
than CJA-IEF between Feb.. 25 and Mar. 27.
This is the month to fulfill thai vital respon-
sibility. Don't wait for US to contact you. Give
now and give meaningfully to the one cam-
paign that can assure the survival of our ps
the Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund.
Chairman,
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund
Rabin Repudiates Herut Blasts at Gov't. Policies
TEL AVIV(JTA1--The gov-
ernment's economic, domestic
and foreign policies were biasted
by speakers in the second day of
Herut's 12th national convention
at Jabotinsky House here.
Dr. Yohanan Bader. a veteran
MK and Herut's economic spokes-
man, claimed that the Govern-
ment's economic program,
launched lst November with the
devaluation of the Pound, was
doomed to failure and would
have to be replaced with a new
economic plan within a few
months.
OTHER SPEAKERS warned of
mass unemployment that would
demoralize the nation.
Dr. Elbad Israel, a former
member of Lehi (Stern Group)
who topped the "wanted list"
during the British Mandatary re-
gime, charged that the Zionist
vision was "twisted and distort-
ed" by those governing Israel
today.
"Tactics have become practice
and we are off the track," Israel
said.
International Postal Seminar
An International Postal Semi-
nar to help Miami business peo-
ple make better use of interna-
tianaf ma'H in their commerce,
will be held here between i>:.'',0
a.ai. and 11:30 am. Tuesday in
the Gorsl Gables Room of the
Airport Lakes Holiday Inn at
1101 NW 57th Ave.
E. H. Daws, District Manager/
PcfetnfH ftp Miami, said postal
officials from Washington. D.C..
will form the seminar panel, pro-
viding suggestions and authori-
tative information on such inter-
national postal matters as rates,
classification, transportation and
international postal rules and
regulations.
Persons wishing to attend the
International Postal Seminar are
invited to call the Miami Post
Office Customer Services depart-
ment for full details.
There was an emotional call
for a national unity coalition
from a Druze member of Herut
Moussa Assad whose brother
was murdered by Palestinian ter-
rorists in Rehaniyeh village two
months ago.
PREMIER YITZHAK Rabin I
did not remain silent under j
Herut attacks. Addressing a dele-1
gation of the Israeli Students
Union which supports a national
unity goveiiiinei, Kaoin said a
partnership with Likud, of which
Herut is one of the major con- j
stituents, would "totally isolate;
Israel."
He charged that Likud's policy
opposed the road to peace ana
said he would bring up its par-
ticipation in the government in
Labor Party circles only if it
agreed in advance to accept the
government's basic guidelines on
foreign policy.
RABIN HEAPED scorn on
Herut leader Menachem Boigin's
proposed three-year armistice In
the Middle East during which Is-
rael would negotiate a settlement
directly with its Arab neighbors.
Rabin termed the plan, unveil-
ed by Beigin at the oDening of
the Herut convention, as "an un-
realistic dream."
He said no American statesman
would give "a nickel" for
Beigin's proposal and not a single
U.S. Senator would be ready to
discus-; a Middle East settlement
on the bacis of the Beigin plan.
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Page 12-A
*Je*ist Flcrktian
Friday, February |1, 1975
LEO MINDLIN
Sen. Percy Wasn't All That Important
Continued from Page 4-A
h?aten your enemy's two main
armies, and then you elect to
feed them and to supply them
with water and medicines while
negotiating a disengagement, it
is the height of folly not to re-
cognize that:
You are negotiating noth-
ing at all;
# You may very well come to
b>? regarded not as the victor
but the vanquished.
THAT IS precisely what has
happened to Israel. It is in fact
her deteriorated image as a win-
ner that served as the basis for
the launching of the Arab oil
rip-off and that set the tone for
American (and European) anti-
Israel sentiment in the first
place.
What did Sen. Percy do? He
went on a typical congressional
junket to the Middle East,
where the Arab potentates
pumped him full of their petro-
propaganda.
And then, like most men on
Capitol Hill, who really don't
know very much at all, he re-
turned to gush it back up word
for word. That was part of the
price he paid for being enter-
tained by them.
Sl'RKLY PERCY was aware
of the turn in American feelings
for "that great little bastion of
democracy in the Middle East,"
and he thought he could easily
Army Officers Sue
Chief Rabbi Goren
JERUSALEM iJTA) Two
army reserve officers of the
chaplaincy corps filed a libel
suit against Ashkenazic Chief
Rabbi Shlomo Goren here over
his recent allegations that the
corps had badly mishandled
body retrievals during the Yom
Kippur War.
Although Rabbi Goren, in a
television appearance retracted
his charges, the plaintiffs, Eli-
aim Hirsch and Avshalom Lang-
er, are demanding symbolic dam-
ages of one Pound or a full
aiiology from the Chief Rabbi.
THE MATTER lias stirred
widespread anger against Rabbi
Goren for causing renewed grief
and pain to many bereaved
families. Yediot Achronot re-
ported that a group of parents
who lost sons in the war planned
to sue Rabbi Goren before a re-
h ;i his court.
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His allegation that the chap-
laincy corps failed to retrieve
bodies on the Sabbath and fes-
tivals, thereby creating a severe
morale problem among the arm-
ed forces, was sharply rebutted
by Defense Minister Shimon Pe-
res in the Knesset.
But indignation continued to
run high over the disclosure
that Rabbi Goren's office had
planted a "question" on a radio
1 i Chief Rabbi the opportunity to
attack the chaplaincy corps.
RABBI (iOREX had claimed
that the question, telephoned to
the radio station by a listener,
was "spontaneous."
The Jerusalem Post disclosed
that the questioner was in fact
an employe of the Chief Rabbi
who falsely identified himself as
an army officer who had seen
unretrieved bodies lying around
while serving on the Golan
Heights.
The libel suit against Rabbi
Goren was filed through the
Jerusalem law firm of Yanovsky
& Son which has been involved
in past legal actions against the
Chief Rabbi.
Rabbi Goren went on televi-
sion to say he thought the mat-
ter should be closed and express-
ed admiration tor the work of
the chaDlaincy < -.
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cash in on it at the same time
that he demonstrated just how-
knowledgeable (and objective)
he was.
The rest is history. American
Jews, who thought they owned
his ideological set because they'd
been paying him fat fees to ap-
pear on their fund-raising ros-
trums, began bellowing like be-
trayed banshees.
Sen. Percy, quite stupidly I
must say, beat a retreat. He set
up a press conference to "ex-
plain" that he didn't mean A,
but rather B, or possibly even C.
WHEN THE explanations
didn't work, his offices in both
Washington and Chicago finally'
refused to answer the telephone
to deal with irate Jewish call-
ers.
"Some of my many lifelong
friends were deeply troubled."
Sen. Percy bemoaned later, his
misery and regret carrying with
it the unfortunate note that,
after all, in the end among his
best friends there are Jews, and
so how could ANYONE fail to
understand the petropropaganda
he gushed as anything but well-
intended?
"I could well have lost their
votes and their support," he ad-
ded about his friends, meaning
what?
HAD HE recanted, and did the
Jewish voters of Cook County,
111., and environs forgive him?
Or did he REALLY lose their |
votes? It's hard to say.
No less a Jewish leader than
Philip M. Klutznick, who ought
to have known better, entered (
into the spirit of prolonging
Percy's agony by declaring petu-'
lantly in Jerusalem, where he
was attending sessions of the
World Jewish Congress: "I broke
my party line to support Percy
for reelection."
FfRTHERMORE, Klutznick \
wanted us to know, he was at
the conference in Chicago, where j
a humiliated Percy did his ex-
plaining.
But in Klutznick'* view, the
delegation of inquistors ithe
Chicago Jewish Public Affairs
Commission) was too large.
"A smaller delegation of top
Jewish leaders would have
achieved much more." wrote
David Landau in an interview
with Klutznick i:i Jerusalem.
The implications here are
odious:
0 I voted for Percy, nnd so
he owes me something, but in-
stead He has betrayed me;
Had a few "chosen" lead-
ers been able to get '/ the Sen-
they might have done
something the Chicago Jewish
Public Affairs Cofmmission could
not.
WHAT THE "much more"
Landau refers to is, one is hard-
pressed to know, but it certain-
ly sounds malevolent perhaps
a page torn out of the fictive
"Protocols of the Elders of
Zion," '.rhjch such comments
tend for non-Jews to make both
real and threatening.
After all. the Chicago Jewish
Public Affairs Commission en
masse seems to have done very
well indeed, judging by Sen.
Percy's contrition.
But the point I'm making
about the conservation of mi-
nority energy is that this whole
Dap was not important enough
to spend all that effort on.
Furthermore, because we came
down so hard on Percy, his pe-
tropropaganda made front pages
all over the world, which is pre-
cisely what we should have at-
tempted to avoid.
IN THE end. we have changed
nothing, The anti-Israel senti-
ment in the press and the Con-
gress continues unabated.
And most damaging of all: W"
have given substance to the
charge of the Gen. Browns,
President Fords and Sen. Ful-
brights about American Jewish
influence, which is about as in-
fluential as any Seventh Avenue
dressmaker or Hollywood film
mogul can possibly be.
Noted Jewish author Meyer Levin ("The Settlers") com-
pares notes with Greater Miami Jewish Federation Wom-
en's Division Miami Beach Campaign Coordinator Mrs.
Donald Lefton. Mr. Levin and Mrs. Lefton both appeared
at a recent meeting of Women's Division Patrons from
Miami Beach. Among the leaders gathered were (stand-
ing left to right) Mrs. Michael Goldstein, Mrs. Irving
Lehrman and Mrs. Robert Krinzman.
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February 21, 1975
* Jmisti fTcridlian
Page 13-A
Gohen: He'll Keep Writing Letters to Editor
[lined from I'ii^i- I-A
sion networks
THE BIBERAI. Post, for in-
stance, is not only home base fur
von Hoffman but for F.vans and
Novak, who arc notoriously pro-
Arab andthe Herald please
note, for it does publish some of
tbeir garbage columnists who
have a low reputation among
tbeir colleagues, who see their
lumn known as 'Errors and No
cts" and as "potentially lethal
threats."
It would be wrong to believe
that Israel's policies and action-;
should be abov" reproach a:i,I
criticism by the American pre;-.
But the recent uncritical r -
porting Ibnt comes ml of > .
capitals today, w'lich the artie'
in 'MORE) cit'-. is as mu
MfttHffltejgpJ. the
I usjy tin 'riticai vie
is arid \o\ ak
Bto 1973.
Sadat's decision I
: Yom Kippur the lu.ti ...
V a man who had <
to peace wit
i>ward K. Sm:t*
lentary, is pal-
Ljs rfenry Tanr.er
h^Sew" York Time- oi
Arafat's moderation while
^Hll-is v. re killing the
Bob'Mayer, WTVJ's Con-
sumer Affairs expert and
news commentator, will be
the featured speaker at the
regular monthly breakfast
of the Brotherhood of Tem-
ple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami Sunday at 10:30
. a.m., in the temple audito-
.Afium, according to an an-
r.nouncement by Harold B.
Vinik, Brotherhood presi-
dent, and Aaron Farr, pro-
gram chairman. Mr. Mayer
will speak on "Consumer
Beware."
-------f-----------
Gold Installed By TDA
Murray Gold, owner of the Ar-
lington Hotel, was installed re-
cently as a member of the Tour-
ist Development Authority board
Administering the oath of office
was Miami Beach Mayor Harold
osen. TDA chairman Jesse
'/eiss won another two year tern:
g that post.
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
There are many medications a
physician or dentist can prescribe
for pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
pense again and again: Anacin.
Kaeh year", doctors give out o\er
,' ,000,000; Anacin tablets for
\erythihg from toolbar he and
1 '.:!ache pain to the minor pains
< rlhritis. And n ;
A 'n without storm h ujvet.
Vi hen you're in p..
let a doctor might jive j ou in
own office. Take Anacin.
. -w;
8
women and children of Beit
Shean is to divorce reality from
the new myth of Arab sweetness
and gentility.
This in such marked contrast
to the crusades on Vietnam,
Watergate, CIA, nursing homes,
etc. in which Jewish-owned news-
papers and Jewish journalists -
David Halberstam, Jack New-
field, Anthony Lewis, for exam-
pleplayed such prominent roles
that the author of the (MORE)
piece is moved to state: "But the
possible destruction of Israel
;.r.,i the new Arab o.l imperialism
somehow fail- to m"v thn"
And, he concludes:
"As events unfold in the Mid-
dle East, it may yet become clear
again that a new world order
that would have Israel as its first
victim will also not leave much
2 Dissidents Can Leave
Continued from Page 1-A
Jewry reports that former Red Army Col. Naum Alshansky,
of Minsk, was granted permission to emigrate after a four-
year long struggle. Former Army Captain Gennady Kipnis,
a colleague of Alshansky, was allowed to leave last year,
after authorities called off a "show trial" that was to im-
plicate a number of former army personnel. Of the original
group, now only Col. Efim Davidovich, a colleague oi Al-
shansky who is still harassed by authorities, remains in
.Minsk.)
room for the values advocacy
journalists are fighting for. Then,
perhaps, some of them may see
that a journalism that includes
as one of its serious commitments
the survival of Israel is not tanta-
mount to being anti-Arab, nor is
it merely a 'Jewish bias.' "
I WISH I had said that and
that it had not appeared only in
a special kind of magazine de-
voted to the press (circulation
about 18,000).
As for me I intend to keep
writing to thi media whenever a
von Hoffman, Thiinmesch. Wills,
Raspberry or "Error and No
Facts'' distort the facts or lie
about Israel. It's one way of try-
ing to keep them honest, and I
recommend it.
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Page 14-A
*Jenisli fhridiam
Friday, February 21, 1975
I?
Is There Bias Against Jews in Deal With Saudis? I
h. ^ph PnrAun^ re.ulat.ons BoverninR civil rights pract.ces that hambra. Calif.but il.ispossible^that the Senate 1
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) A key question
in the Senate's investigation of the Defense De-
partment's $77 million contract to a private Cali-
fornia company to train Saudi Arabian military
forces is whether a waiver had been made on U.S.
regulation, governing eivi, jn^JJ" j %%& ?%"*'&
involved because of its oversight of the Military
Sales Act. ,.
That act would directly involve the condi-
tions of the contract. Saudi Arabia is the most
arbitrary Arab country towards Jews, regardless
forbid discrimination in employment of American
citizens.
The Senate Armed Services Committees
chairman, Senu. John C. Stennis (D., Miss.) has
asked the Defense Department for a report on
its arrangements with the Vinnell Corp. of Al-
Jewish Birth Rate Plummeting
NEW YORK Women syna-
gogue leaders, gathered at a
seminar devoted to the role ol
Jewish women, heard Milton
Himmelfarb, social scientist and
research director of the American
Jewish Committee, declare that
"birth control practices among
Jewish women, rather than inter-
marriage, are the cause of the
decrease in the Jewish popula-
tion in the United States today."
The Seminar was sponsored by
the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism, and held at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
here.
Himmelfarb said, "Although
the reBt of the world has had a
population explosion, the Jews
have had a population implosion.
There are 250,000#eWe*,*!Ws in
America today than there were a
generation ago."
to to *
Jews to Enter Here
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partment, under pressure in Con-
gress, was reported to be giving
"serious consideration" to seek
the entry into the United States
as emigrants of approximately
2,000 Soviet Jews in Rome.
Ambassador Francis L. Kel-
logg, special assistant to Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger
for Refugees and Migration Af-
fairs, was asked by Rep. Joshua
Eilberg (D., Pa.) at a House Ju-
diciary Committee hearing to
recommend action to the Depart-
ment of Justice.
to to to
Girl Dodges Draft
TEL AVIV An 18-year-old
girl who refused military service
on religious grounds, took out a
marriage license here which will
exempt her from serving in the
army.
Dorit Kolandoff, who failed to
report at the recruit camp after
her draft board rejected her
claim to be religious, was arrested
by Military Police at her home
last week. The girl was found
hiding in a cupboard.
'Her arrest created an uproar
in religious circles who demand-
ed that the army release her. The
army refused.
The girl has since received an
automatic deferment. After she
marries, she will not be required
to do military duty.
to to to
Pressure Halts Film
VIENNA The Austrian per-
formance of the film "The Odessa
File," has been postponed due to
Arab pressure, the director of
the Jewish Documentation Cen-
ter, Simon Wiesenthal, said.
The film, a version of Fred-
erick Forsythe's novel, shows the
attempts of a post-war Nazi crim-
inal organization to annihilate
the State of Israel with the help
of Arab governments.
to to to
Stone Introduces Bill
WASHINGTON Declaring
that "the cost of energy has
gone so hif,'h it undermines our
national economic recovery,"
Sen. Richard Stone has intro-
duced a bill to lower and stab-
ilize oil, coal and natural gas
prices.
Stone also urged the Presi-
dent to negotiate credit-purchase
agreements with the oil-supply-
ing nations, which now require
all-cash.
The Stone bill calls for an ex-
ecutive order setting both a
ceiling and a floor on the prices
of all oil and oil equivalents,
domestic and foreign.
to to to
U.S. Won't Reject Israel
NEW YORK Rep. Elizabeth
Holtzman (D., N.Y.) said here
she did not believe "the American
people can be bullied into reject-
ing" Israel because it is the only
country in the Middle East and
one of the few in the world that
shares American values of dem-
ocracy and social justice.
However, she expressed con-
cern that the Administration was
sending arms to Arab countries
and was following a foreign i
policy of "realpolitik" rather
than of moral justice.
to to to
New El Al Troubles
TEL AVIVEl Al, still trying
to recover from the financial
losses it suffered as the result
of a three-week strike by mainte
nance workers during the Christ-
mas tourist season, was hit with
another strike by employes of its
Ben Gurion Airport workshops.
This one lasted only 12 hours
but caused the cancellation of
two flights to Paris and London.
The point of dispute was the
workers' demand to be included
in a flight engineers training pro
gram recently started by El Al.
to to to
Percy Quiets 'Uproar*
WASHINGTON Sen. Charles
H. Percy (R., 111.) whose advice
to Israel on dealing with Arab
terrorists and governments anger-
ed American Jewish leaders, ap-
pears to have moved towards
quieting the "uproar" he believes
was unnecessarily caused by his
remarks about the Palestine Lib
eration Organization and Israeli
"intransigence."
While he continues to hold his
view that Israel must communi-
cate with Yasir Arafat's PLO, he
indicated a softening in his tac-
tical approach to the subject both
in an interview and in a speech
before the American Newspaper
Women's Club here.
to to to
War Talk 'Malicious'
NEW YORK"Any talk about
the inevitability of another war
in the Middle East is not a re
flection of the true situation in
Israel today. Any such talk
whether emanating from thi<
country or from other opinion
molders, is primarily designed tc
exercise indirect pressure on Is-
rael to make unilateral conces-
sions. This is malicious on their
part," said Dan Pettir. president
of the National Federation of Is
raeli Journalists, at a joint meet
ing of the American Zionist Fed-
eration and the American Jewish
Public Relations Society, held
here.
Pattir, who spent two weeks in
Atlanta as a participant of the
AZF's "Scholars in Residence"
program, is the new advisor for
information to Israel's Prime
minister Yitzhak Rabin.
of their nationality.
"Theoretically, the Armed
Services regulations on procure-
ment should apply to this con-
tract but who knows whether a
waiver had been made," a spe-
cialist at the Capitol on defense
matters told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency.
"The procurement regulations
are so broad tha it would be
hard to know what would be
binding regarding minority prac-
tices."
SEN. HENRY M. Jackson,
(D., Wash.), who said he was
"completely baffled" by the Vin-
nell contract, had asked Stennis
for an investigation.
They have been joined by Sen.
Hubert Humphrey (D.. Minn.)
Senators, Riahard
John Culver, both
and Iowa's
Clark and
Democrats.
Culver said, "The possibility
of having American forces train-
ing another country's troops i-j
the Middle East is fraught with
danger."
NO MENTION of Saudi Ara-
bia was made in the Defense
Department announcement of a
series of routine contracts on
Jan. 8, that included the one
with Vinnell.
A Pentagon spokesman, Ma-
jor General Winant Sijle, said
the announcement was made "in
a rather ambiguous way" be-
cause the U.S. Is obliged to
abide by a foreign government's
request for anonymity^_______
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For further particulars, please contact:
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc. _
420 Lincoln Rood, Miami Beach, Flo 33139
om 389 Telephone 531-8702

3
3
5
3 I
Gentlemen:
Please contact me with further information about
the 9.5% Histadrut Annuity Trust.
s I
NAME
AODRESS
CITY
STATE
ZIP TEL. No.



! -

. February 21, 1975
+Je*lst>nor/kUan
Page 15-A
Hope Still Alive for Accord in Mideast
Continued from I'sige 1 A
' the Middle East unless the So-
viets joined into the process -a
first-time reversal of his previous
stand.
THAT WOULD mean participa-
ftion by the Soviets and the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization in
[ resumption of tha Geneva talks.
1,1 which both Israel and the United
States previously rejected.
Meanwhile, Dr. Kissinger has
acknowledged that, following his
talks in Cairo and Jerusalem, Is-
rael and Egypt are still far apart
in what would be acceptable to
both parties before Israel con-
sidered further withdrawals in
the Sinai Peninsula.
Israel had been expected to
stand by its original offer of a
30-50 kilometer (19-31 miles)
pullback in Sinai which would
not include the Gidi and Mitle
Passes or the Abu Rodeis oil
fields.
By Tuesday, word from Jerusa-
lem was that Israel would also
withdraw from the oil fields pro-
viding the U.S. would make up
the losses in oil supply Israel
would have to suffer.
ISRAEL WOULD also accept
a statement from President Sadat
guaranteeing that Egypt would
"refrain from warfare," rather
than the demand she sent with
Dr. Kissinger to Cairo for a
guarantee of "non-belligerency,"
which Sadat refused on the basis
that it suggested Egypt was en-
tering into a formal peace agree-
ment with Israel.
Egypt, for its part, was said
to be prepared to extend the
present disengagement agree-
ment, policed by United Nations
forces, for another 18 months
after the UN mandate expires
this spring.
Official sources here did not
reject Cairo's proposals out of
hand but expressed serious res-
ervations over the reported time
span, and were apparently disap-
pointed by Egypt's unwillingness
to contemplate an.v of the po-
litical concessions Israel has call-
ed for.
The officials insisted that Is-
rael will not relinquish any ter-
Barred Banks Back in Deal
Continued from I'mki- 1-A
tin's image as an international
finance center, the spokesman
aid. That point has already
been made to the Bank of Eng-
land.
It wins also the argument put
forward by the chairman of
Kleinwort Benson, the lead man-
ager of the Japanese Marubeni
issue from which both Warburg
and Rothschild were excluded.
' Admitting that his bank had
not been able to resist the Arab
pressure, Benson's chairman,
Jewish Vocational Service Adds
Job Placement Counselor To Staff
The Jewish Vocational Service
'"has expanded its service to the
community with the addition of
full-time job placement counse-
lor, JVS President Herbert PP.
Blumberg has announced.
This position, staffed by Steven
Weisberg, will help meet the in-
\> creased requests for assistance in

3r
Tay-Saohs
[1 in House
WASHINGTON Congress-
man William Lehman (D., Fla.)
has joined in sponsoring legisla-
tion to aatablish a national pro-
gram for the diagnosis and con-
trol Of Hay-Sachs disease.
Tay-Sachs disease is heredi-
tary. It affects 25 percent of all
children born to paients who
carry a defective gene. One out
of 30 Americans of Eastern Eu-
ropean, Jewish origin carry this
gene.
This bill is the first step. It
encourages Tay-Sachs screening
at existing health centers. A
"cure will be found only with a
new program of intensive med-
ical research," Lehman said.
American Israeli!
X^X All Religious Articles .;>
Fir Synagogues Schools Homes
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-77M S. Schworti
Ra-
in
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
HOUSE OF WORSHIP
IMPORTED CRYSTALWARE
HIGH QUALITY LOW PRICED
RflGO t CRYSTAL, INC.
1507 Washington Avenue
PHONE 532-5912
job placement from Miami's total
Jewish community. In addition,
Mr. Weisberg will coordinate all
part-time job placement for JVS
programs.
The Jewish Vocational Service,
a member of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Family of
agencies and a beneficiary of the
Combined Jewish AppealIsrael
Emergency Fund campaign, has
long served as a job placement
agency.
This service has traditionally
been geared toward individuals
who present definite employment
handicaps such as senior citizens,
and most recently, newly arrived
Russian immigrants.
For further information about
the JVS expanded job placement
services, contact Steven Weis-
berg. Job Placement Counselor,
at the JVS offices.
V.I.P. Meeting To Feature
Talkmaster Craig Worthing
The V.I.P. (Very Interested
People) meeting Saturday at
7:30 p.m. in the Washington Fed-
eral Auditorium, 1133 Normandy
Dr.. will feature WIOD talk-
master Craig Worthing in a radio
talk show question and answei
format.
Dr. Stephen Mack, clinical psy-
chologist, will discuss "How to
Handle Persistent Anger" at the
V.I.P. Social-Cultural Club meet
in^ in the American Savings
meetings rooms, 1200 Lincoln
Rd.. Friday. Feb. 28. at 7:30 p.m.
National Hebrew
ISKAtU Sin CENTER INC.
Bar Mifzvoh Mt
Religious Articles Gifts
49 Washington Ave. 532-2210
Optics
emct
PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS
FASMfON CENTER OF THt SOUTH
Largest detection in Latest Styles
for Men and Women
FREE PARKING SPACE IN
REARCONVENIENT TO BUSES
72* UNCOl.V ROAD
(On the Mall)
Oculists' Prescriptions Filled
CONTACT LENSES
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
477 Washington Ave. 672-7017
Gerald Thompson, said that Lon-
don banks had to bear in mind
their responsibilities to their
customers and principals if the
City wanted to maintain its in-
tefnAYfrtnal position.
It was very important that
Middle Eastern institutions be
"well represented here," he said.
BOTH WARBURG and Roth-
schild have made it clear that
they do not intend to take any
retaliatory measures. Banking
sources in the City told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that a
united front of merchant bank-
ers would prove the most effec-
tive means of combating dis-
crimination in the long run. But
they pointed to the difficulties
involved.
Some banks would be loath to
relinquish the special relation-
ship which they have established
with the Arabs, and the privi-
leges ensuing therefrom.
The Bank of England has an-
nounced that it was "aware" of
the problem and was in touch
with "those concerned," but re-
fused to disclose, what, if any
steps are being contemplated.
Banking sources said it re-
mains to be seen whether the
Kuwaiti KIIC decision indicates
an about turn in Arab policy.
!
S
Hans H. Marcuseg
Louis Witkin
To assure you of a 5
superb social event J
Bet Mitzvah. Wedding
Anniversary Party.
tit the all new
ritory in Sinai for nothing more
than an extension of the present
ceasefire. Israeli sources made it
clear that any extension would
have to be for longer than 18
months.
THE SOURCES, nevertheless,
expressed "cautious optimism"
over the prospects of a second-
stage agreement. A high American
official aboard Kissinger's plane
en route to Genevia told news-
men, "We are still in business,"
referring to Israeli-Egyptian ne-
gotiations.
The official said the situation
was not as bleak as it might ap-
pear to be from the "rhetorical
positions" taken by both sides.
The official also said that Kis-
singer still planned to return to
the Middle East in March.
ISRAEL, meanwhile, is said to
continue insisting on at least
some of the political concessions
it has demanded from Egypt in
return for even a modest second
stage agreement. These were
said to include a toning down of
Egyptian diplomatic and political
hostility toward Israel, removal
of the trade boycott, an agree-
ment on direct transit for tour-
ists between the two countries,
and access to the Suez Canal for
Israeli ships.
What officials here stressed
most, however was that no move
would be made toward imple
menting any agreement that may
be reached with Egypt un'ess
and until it is clearly agreed
that the accord remains valid
through and beyond resumotion
of the Geneva peace conference.
THAT WAS one of the main
points raised by Israeli negoti-
ators in their talks with Kissin-
ger. Israel is determined to en-
sure that an agreement with
Egypt now will not be repudiated
by Cairo in the event that the
Geneva conference breaks up in
deadlock.
Israel insists that any partial
SCHECHTER'S
.M9fC
A Great Kosher Hotel qlaTT
V^- LONGER SUNSHINE
[OX"- No nearby buildings
2 HOURS MORE OF SUN DAILY
AT OUR HEATED FRESH WATER
POOL. PATIO end SANDY BEACH
Dancing ind Entsrtainment Octan-
front Synagopua Air Conditioned
Sugar, Salt & Fat-fret Diets* TV &
Radio in all rooms Free Parking
DINING ROOM Of EN
TO THE PUBLIC
for Reservations or informant*
PHONE: 53141061
Entire Oceenfront Block
37th to 38th ST. MIAMI BEACH
Phone (305) 531-0061
Sam Schechter, Owntr-Mgr.
or interim arrangement negoti-
ated now must remain in force
regardless of other developments,
either at Geneva or in the Mid-
dle East. Israel is also adamant
that an accord with Egypt must
be totally unrelated to any future
developments on the Syrian
front.
With regard to the latter. Is-
raeli officials ha\e not decided
whether they will reconsider
their obvious reluctance to ap-
ply the step-by step method to
the Syrian front where there is
much less room to maneuver
than in Sinai. A second stage
settlement with Syria. Israeli
sources say, would almo-t cer-
tainly involve the dismantling of
settlements established on the
Golan Heightsa step bound to
encounter bitter opposition at
home, even within the govern-
ment coalition."
Everybody's
Talking About..
V
roRPRirtn: parties
445-MI9
At Thf PUi\hmn*
{.'wormi* drove
no I KOSHER
HOTEt
Cftoum
Complslsiy Ati-ConiMioned & Heated
HEATED SALT WATER POOL
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CARD ROOM HEAITH CLUB
CIRCULATING ICE WATER
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TEEN AGE CLUB ROOM
CHILDREN'S C0UNSEU0RS
DURING HOLIDAY SEASON
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
SERVING GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
Your Host the BERK0WIT2 Associates
FOR INFORMATION
PHONE
538-9045
Morris and Sam Waldman. Gary Sher and David Diamond present
Exciting Resort biuing...
ftiiami Beach's most Renowned
Kosher Cuisine
C 1
and Radio in E.ery
GLATT KOSHER
Cantor Victor C-elb will
conduct Passover Serv-
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early reservation. Call
Sam Waldj&a-5M-5731.
F>e
Gii Entertain1
C.iy an3 N.ght Free
Sell P
Djiiy Relijous Services
Waldman
ON THE OCEAN AT 43rd ST.
KOSHER
I CUISINE
AIR CONDITIONED
Royal rau
HOTEL
0NTHE-0CEAN
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NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
PHONE ANNI DIEM
FOR RESERVATIONS 531 7311
154S COLLINS AVE., MIAMI REACH
DINNER HOUR 5 TO 7 P.M.



Page 16-A
vJewisti ftwktiar}
Friday, February 21, 1975
F
t
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Ms. Joy R.
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GRAND OPENING SALE
CELEBRATING THE OPENING OF OUR 24th STORE AT BIRD & GALLOWAY ROADS
Premium Poly-Belt Whitewdls
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A78-13 59.52 29.76 1.78
C78-14 64.88 32.44 2.07
E78-14 71.36 35.68 2.24
F78-14 74.36 37.18 2.41
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
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NORTH MIAMI
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MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH OADE
9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE
1275 49th St. e?2-2500
CUTLER RIDGE
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Bird & oalicway Rds. 552-6655
HOMESTEAD
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W. HOLLYWOOD
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FT. LAUDERDALE
1830 W Oroward Blvd. 535-3136
FT. LAUDERDALE
1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 525-7588
PLANTATION
381 N. Sta'e Rd 1 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Dixie 832-3044
LAKE PARK/N. PALM BEACH
532 N. Lake B'vd. 848-2544
FT. PIERCE
2604 South 4!h St. 464-8020
VERO BEACH
755 21st Street 567-1174
ORLANDO
421 N. Orange Blossom Tr. 422-3161
ORLANDO
3620 E. Colonal Dr 896-1141
WINTER PARX
881 S. Orlando Ave 645-5305
DAYTONA BEACH
907 Volus.a Ave. 255-7487
NAPLES
2085 E. Tamiami Tr. 774-4443
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B.F GOODRICH MICHELIN DUNLOP REYNOLDS BF. G0ODR1CH MICt-ffiLlN t DUNLOP REYNOLDS



"arewislh FloriLdllan
Miami, Florida Friday, February 21, 1975
Section B
Sen. Sam Ervin To Receive
Seminary's Ethics Award
Dr. Mortimer Ostow will deliv-
er the Samuel Friedland lecture
and the Hon. Sam .1. Ervin, Jr.,
recently retired as U.S. Senator
from North Carolina, will receive
the Herbert il. Lehman Ethics
Award from The Jewish Thco
logical Seminary of America at
the institution's .sixteenth annual
convocation Wednesday afternoon
at Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach, Dr. Orson D. Cohen,
Seminary Chancellor, has an-
nounced.
This coveted honor is present
ed from time to time by the
Seminary to individuals in public
life who exemplify and symbolize
the ttrivblg for morality, social
justice, peace and the brother-
hood of man ha! were the ethical
standards of the Award's name-
sake Herbert II. I-ehman, the
late Senator and Governor o<
SEN. SAM J. ERVIN, JR.
Rabbi Lehrman Honoree At
ZOA-hrael Bonds Breakfast

i
Dr. Irving Lehrman. national
vice president of the Zionist Or
ganization of America and spir-
itual leader of Temple Eman-El,
Miami Beach, will be honored by
the Zionist Organization of
America and State of Israel
Bonds at the annual ZOA break-
fast Friday morning. Feb. 28. at
the Fontainebleau Hotel. Dr. Paul
Hurwitz, chairman of the national
ZOA Israel Bond committee, has
announced
Ambassador Jacob Barmore, Is-
rael's- permanent representative
to the United Nations, will be
guest speaker at the ZOA break-
fast, held in conjunction with the
1975 International Israel Bond
Inaugural Conference commemo-
rating the 25th anniversary of the
founding of State of Israel
Bonds.
Dr. Lehrman, renowned
throughout the United States as
a leading Zionist figure, is na-
tional honorary president of the
Synagogue Council of America.
national vice president of the
Jewish National Fund, and hon-
orary president of the Southeast
Council of Rabbinical Assembly
of America.
Chairman of the board of gov-
ernors of the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization, Rabbi
Lehrman is past campaign chair-
man of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal.
He also serves on the boards
of many Jewish and civic organi-
zations, including the United Way
of Dade County, National Confer-
ence of Christians and Jews,
Dade County Chapter of the
American National Red Cross,
and the South Florida Citizens'
Foundation.
Among those who will partici-
pate in the tribute to Rabbi Lehr-
man is Michael Arnon, president
of the Israel Bond Organization
and former Secretary of the Is-
rael Cabinet. Hyman S. Bernstein
is cochairman of the national
ZOA Israel Bond committee.
3 OTHER DADE WRESTLERS WIN
iiullin Battles Way
To Championship
At State Tournament
TAMPA South Miami High School athlete Jeremy
Mindlin battled his way to a state championship here at the
FHSAA State High School Wrestling Tournament over the
weekend.
Wrestling in the 188-pound class, just below the heavy-
weight category, Mindlin won a
superior lt-0 decision in the first
round of the tournament and a
6-2 overtime decision in the
quarter-finals.
MEETING Northeast's highly-
regarded Tom Conally (25-0 re-
cord, including 23 pins) in the
semi-finals, Mindlin pinned Con-
ally in the third i>eriod.
In what was considered one
of the three best matches of the
finals. Mindlin became South
Miami's first state champion by
wrestling Bartow muscleman
Rollie Jackson to a 3-3 tie, and
then, decisioning him 2-1 in a
hard-fought overtime.
Jacob wrestled with an angel
to become Israel, and three oth-
er wrestlers from Dade County
joined Mindlin to make up the
quartet of Jewish state cham-
pions at the tournament here.
JOINING MINDLIN from
South Miami High was Jeff
Stanley, both of whom perform-
ed an almost unheard-of feat.
The only two qualifiers from
their school, they racked up
26 V4 points between them to put
South Miami in a third place
team ranking Florida-wide.
Stanley pinned two opponents
and overwhelmed a third 7-0 be-
Centinued on Page 13-B
New York who was a towerin,"
figure in national, international
and Jewish communal affairs.
Gov. Lehman served as the
first chairman of the Board o(
Overseers of The Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America.
The citation will be made to
Senator Ervin for having "arous-
ed the conscience of the entire
American people by the deter-
mination with which (he) search-
ed out and exposed the follies
and intrigues of persons who
would make of ours a govern
ment of men rather than a gov
ernment of law."
He will be cited for his ful
fillment of the charge of Moses
to the judges of ancient Israel:
"Hear the causes between your
brethren; judzc righteously be-
Continued on Page 13-B
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Campaign Director Mel
Schoenfeld (left) presents the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds' "Best Television Program of
the Year Award" to Ralph Renick, WTVJ's vice presi-
dent for news, who appeared as anchorman in the docu-
mentary "Israel: After the War Before the Peace"
produced last year by Ch. 4.
WTVJ Documentary On Israel
Cited As 'Best Of The Year'
;'-i
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Emil Cohen
Entertainer
An hour-Ions, WTVJ-produced
documentary, "Israel: After the
War Before the Peace." was
honored by the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds (CJFWJt Feb. 10 as the
"Best Television Program of the
Year-
Accepting the citation from
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Campaign Director Mel Schoen-
fcld for the station was WTVJ
Vice President / News Direcior
Ralph Renick who narrated the
special report which was televis
cd last May. .
Awards for excellence in all
aspects of broadcasting, report-
ing, advertising and public rela-
tions are presented annually by
the C.IFWF, which comprises
more than 230 Jewish community
federations throughout North
America.
"Israel: After the War -Before
the Peace" examined the after-
math of the Oct. 6, 1973 Yom
Kippur War on the Israeli na-
tion and on the average Israeli
citizen.
Renick and a news crew con-
sisting of correspondent Ike Sea-
mans, Assistant News Director
Ruth Sperling and eamermen
Warren Jones and Larry Hen-
richs traveled extensively in Is-
rael in order to present this re-
port on the status of the country
and the lifestyles and changing
mood of its people six months
after the war.
Seamans produced and wrote
the documentary. Henriehs was
the associate producer. Miss
Sperling the assistant producer
and Jones the cinematographer.
Temple Israel Celebrates
Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami will celebrate the Purim
holiday with a carnival from 10
a.m. to noon Sunday.
WEEKEND OF FEB. 28 MARCH 7
At Dinner 'CJA-IEF Sabbath' Proclaimed
By Rabbinical Association
Emil Cohen, an outstanding
performer on the American
entertainment scene, will be the
special guest at the first annual
Temple B'nai Zion Israel Dinner
of State which will be held at the
Diplomat Hotel Sunday evening,
dinner chairman Max Krieger has
announced.
The Temple B'nai Zion Israel
Bonds event will honor charter
members Mr. and Mrs. William
Feinberg. They will receive the
State of Israel Masada Award for
their outstanding service in for-
tifying the economic foundations
of Israel.
Cohen, a native of Wilmington,
Del., presents a program originat-
ing in both American and Yid-
dish cultures. A top humorist,
vocalist and raconteur, he has
appeared in many hotels, theaters
and television programs through-
out the country.
Serving as dinner cochairman
is Ben Abel. Jack J. Cohen. Jack
Koslow. Mitchell Robin and Irv-
ing Schlossberg are honorary
chairmen.
Joseph Drexlcr is president of
Miami Beach newly-formed Tem-
ple B'nai Zion; Rabbi Abraham
I. Jacobson is spiritual leader of
the congregation.
Berger Spiritual Leader
Rabbi Maxwell Berger is spir-
itual leader of Temple Samu-El,
formerly called the Conservative
Congregation of Kendale, which
meets in the sanctuary on the
second floor of the bank at Ken-
dall Drive and 107th Ave.
KINGRLEY
The Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami has issued a procla-
mation designating the Sabbath of Feb. 28 to March 1 as "Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Sabbath.''
The proclamation was issued in the name of
the Association by Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley of
Temple Sinai of North Dade, president and Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, director of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation Community Chaplaincy Sen-ice
who serves as vice president of the Rabbinical
Association.
The "Sabbath" will launch the month of
March as Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund month, in conjunction with a mora-
torium issued by the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration to defer all Federation committee meet-
ings and activities, other than campaign, from
Purim to Passover to dramatize the priority of
the 1975 Campaign.
The proclamation reads: "The Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund is the focal
point of humanitarian concern for the vital health and welfare needs
of Jews in Miami, in Israel, and throughout the world. Through funds
contributed to the CJA-IEF, more than 50 local, national and over-
seas agencies provide vitally needed services to Jews who otherwise
lack the resources to help themselves.
"In light of the critical needs of this year's campaign due to
spiraling inflation here and abroad and the ever-increasing economic
burdens of the People of Israel, the Rabbinical Association is calling
upon all Synagogues and Temples to devote their services and prayers
during the month of March to support this central fund-raising pro-
gram.
"The Synagogue which has always set the precedent for moral
responsibility, must exemplify the ages-old Jewish tradition and
respect of Tzedakah, which makes charity not an option but a re-
ligious requirement. We cannot, we must not, falter in our efforts
to help meet the goals of the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund Drive." ^m. .


1
r
r
-
2-3
*Jmist rkrkMar
Friday. February 21. 19-5
Riikins Guests Of Honor At
Histtulrut Council 3rd Seder
i 3Lfii M>
ANP
JACOB KB KIN
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deac : EaatA F.*r*La *>
saae r* _ae Aaacrltaa T'*hn
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Appeal
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Jade raAt Chapter*. r.oc-.
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day at l2Ja prs. j Jw Galahad
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Lai IxftRUA a speaker
tae Peart But Chapter a: afli
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waere are tbe* at -.aw am-- -
tan**aad the &ha -Beyead the
lCrxre." serrated hy cw-.-
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B "The beage rf the Aaaa
fcai .a Coatefltparary Ltera
Miaeai CeraJ GaMn Cva*.*r
IlBBadaj Pel 2~ at 12 "' : -
Way
Rabbinical Association Supporting
Nationwide Save Syrian Jewry Plea
Aekan
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: laied

' baaed ta the aaane of the A
socjtiao by lai-x F K_r:*-l*y.
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Scfeii: ***
wff ta fata* pabiir attea-
tiaa a Syriaa Jew?
Fiiaia 1 by -A? Syaafafw
: .-: :5 \--r-- n >i Caa>
fereaa of Presatats of Majar
--* tflart
>:*-! -7
a aewty farawtf ftaor ^<
-i Jewry, wtoea ?eioo-
aat mr aae aaOaaa liffatam
betweea Paria aai Pander *j
.matat u Preaideat Ford witk
die pita ta arta Let My People
A -aaeer of arofraax and
aernees keyed to Syria* Jewry
anal he arid Has .cataiShaa-
aae Zatttbr. the SabhaV- af B
aafii n rriaMI ': "be Flit ad
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-bat awre jaapattar-
ItTiie e**ry re*>jr: -
Side world h
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prvr^r> lataa if Oil jtoj
W- ar- Mafci aaai
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4_30 Jewi ia 5yr
_.a fr^e _r_-
aaonaKBt of Je*
I bnas aiv>: the tekaat
of Jewi ^apruaaed e 1
E trpaajeii --
ia tats -Cail to .Vjon
tactau the Cawaainir- RetatMoi
Coauutiee of the G*ea
Jcadah F*deruoa
.AarraiiE Jewiik Cuagri 111
Srr.aa _-'*r>- "-
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:5th Anniversary Purim Carni>al
And Bazaar At Temple Emanu-El
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Ay ^yontainebleau^t
o naa ati aa *e- sfr"
TRaDITIONAL
(KOSHER
laj Cheater wd
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- -
:rf F* SI at -1 45 i n
r*u-: y.xel T. catoc aad earl
jorr- ^.iKje> afl :^ Mr; Li
"._ac fih 1 iaa atd Mr? ien
Bieeiiteniiial
Svmpo?iiini

-

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Mrs. .Albert Leej. pacaaaeal
the jpiniwiiaj Teaaz> Eci-.-I.
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caraml eaaaraBai n 1
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Trfereth krwel Has Purim
Concert A*. Pioy Scheduled
~-~.-:~ T hMM brael -*i-l
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- -: V--

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haaatc
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threat* the hieeaae-
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Friday, February 21, 1975
*Jenisti Fkridlian
Page 3-B
Dayan, Eban And Tekoah To
Promote Immigration To Israel
Isaac Bashevis Singer Last Guest j
In Sunday Breakfast Forum Series
Former Israeli Cabinet Minis-
ters Moshe Dayan and Abba
Eban will highlight the upcoming
Aliyah (Jewish immigration to
Israel) drive scheduled to begin
in the United States and Canada
Feb. 25 and continuing until
March 25.
Israel's outgoing Ambassador
Yosef Tekoah will also be among
the speakers during "Aliyah
Month.".
The goal set by the World Zion-
ist Organization is to double Is-
rael's Jewish population within
25 years, with the hope that 25,-
000 people from the U.S. and
Canada will immigrate to Israel
per year.
In a letter addressed to Pinchas
Sapir, the chairman of the World
Zionist Organization, Israel's
Prime Minister Yitzchak Rabin
said, "Aliyah is the lifeblood of
the Jewish State. The story of the
rebirth and building of Israel is,
in essence, the story of Aliyah.
Western immigration is one of
its chapters. It must be made
a larger one because of what im-
migrants from, the West can con-
tribute to Israel and because of
what Israel can contribute to
them.
"Aliyah was never an easy act.
But to any Jew, conscious of his
heritage and faith, and sensitive
to the major Jewish responsibili-
ties of our times, it is the ulti-
mate challenge. With each pass-
ing year, the centrality of Israel
to Jewish life and the universal-
ity of Jewish responsibility to-
wards it became ever more self
evident.
"In the end, the strength and
peace of Israel, and hence of the
Jewish world, depend upon the
growth of Israel and the quality
of its life. The Jewish communi-
ties of the West have, as always,
a decisive role to play."
Mr. Rabin concluded his letter
MOSHE DAYAN
by saying, "I call, therefore, upon
our fellow Jews in the free world
to join with us here, to share in
the building of our society and
to make their direct, personal
contribution to Israel, whatever
the hardships. For Israel is the
central historic, human and moral
enterprise of our generation. It
heckc"= "" b-st of our people
to take u^ .':<>!lenge and
come."
Mr. Sapir said during a re: "1
visit to the United States that
increased Jewish immigration to
Isr;i 1 is crucial to the Jewish
State's future, adding, "it is even
more important than the supply
of arms and raising money."
In addition to Dayan and
Eban. a selected group of
speakers, among them former
Americans who immigrated to Is-
rael, Israeli intellectuals, scien-
tists, and other will meet with
groups all over the countrv to
discuss various aspects of life in
Israel.
Over 3.000 such meetings will
be conducted during "Aliyah
Month" by the regional Israel
Aliyah Centers located through-
out the United States and Can-
ada.
Every major Jewish organiza-
tion and all three religious move-
ments, have already pledged
their cooperation with the Israel
Aliyah Centers during "Aliyah
Month."
Isaac Bashevis Singer, one of
the foremost Jewish authors in
the world today, will be the guest
speaker at the concluding pro-
gram of Temple Emanu-El's Sun-
day Forum Series March 2 in the
Friedland Ballroom of the Miami
Beach congregation.
Singer, winner of the 1970 Na-
tional Book Award, is the author
of such bestsellers as "The Es-
tate" and "The Manor." A novel-
ist and short story writer, he
writes in the tradition of Tolstoy
and Dickens.
Lawrence Schantz. Miami Beach
attorney, is chairman of the
series which is a highlight of
Temple Emanu-El's celebration
of its 35th anniversary. The
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club, of
which Charles Rosenblatt is pres-
ident, sponsors the series.
The March 2 lecture is open to
the general public; tickets in-
clude breakfast.
Other participants in the series
have been Sen. Lloyd Bentsen of
Texas, Dr. Max Lerner, Aryeh
Nesher and Dr. Trude Weiss-
Rosmarin.
Schantz said the series already
"is the most successful in Temple
Emanu-El history, and indicates
that we are filling a vital role
in the cultural enrichment of the
entire community."
Mrs. Abrams Named Chairman Of
Academy Women's Journal Luncheon
COMPLETE
SPAGHETTI
DINNER
When the meeting keeps'
you late, that's the time to
be happy for a complete)
Spaghetti Dinnerthanks to
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. In 15
I minutes tlat you can have a
platter of piping hot home-;
etyle spaghetti on the table
for your family. It's all In
, one pack: the spaghetti, to
cook up just right. The lush
mushroom sauce, wafting a
fragrant promise as you
heat It up. Th grated
cheese, to finish off such a
rialmlsche distil Keep
plenty handy. -+
Florence (Mrs. I. H.) Abrams
of Miami Beach has been named
chairman of the Hebrew Academy
Women's annual Journal Lunch-
eon, scheduled Wednesday noon
at the Eden Roc Hotel. Honoree
will be Mrs. Hyman Chabner,
vice president of the Hebrew
Academy Women and a leader
for Israel Bonds, Mizrachi, Ha-
dassah, Bar-nan University and
Beth El Congregation, cf which
she is a board member.
Mrs. Abrams' acceptance was
announced by Mrs. Leonard Ad-
ler, president of the Hebrew
Academy Women, an organiza-
tion which raises funds for the
scholarship programs of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy,
the South's largest Hebrew day
school.
Mrs. Abrams is the daughter
of the late Louis Merwitzer, past
president of the Hebrew Acad-
emy, and the wife of the chair-
man of the executive committee
of the Miami Beach school.
She was president of Temple
Sinai Sisterhood in Pittsburgh, is
a life member of Hadassah and
is a life member and Imma
(Mother) of the Hebrew Acad-
emy Women.
The luncheon is open to the
general public with minimum
donation of $18. Reservations
may be made at the Hebrew
Academy Women's office.
GLATT
TEL AVIV KOSHER
MEAT MARKET, INC.
1550 N.E. 165th STREET
NORTH MIAMI BEACH,
FLORIDA
Phone 949-9581
"All meat sold by Tel Ann Kotht r IttOt Market. Inc. of North
Miami Beach containing the ltd oj thi QRC fCreater Miami
is prepared under our constant supervision and it deveined.
soaked and salted in accordance uith Jewish law and Li ready
far cooking."
Mashgiach Temidi on premises
All meat and poultry under the Supervision of the Orthoditx
Rabbinical Gnincil of Greater Miami.
$15.00 OtOIRS FREE DELIVERY
Rabbi Dov Bidnick
Rabbi Jonah Caplan
Rabbi Abraham Korf
Rabbi ZevLcff
Rabbi DAvid l*hrfield
Rabbi Mordechai Shapiro
Rabbi Phineas Weberman
February Is Heart Month
February is Heart Month and
the Heart association is conduct-
ing its annual Heart Fund drive
to raise funds for its program of
research, education and com-
munity service. Sunday has been
designated as "Heart Sunday" in
connection with the campaign to
raise funds, and the association
urges residents to rcsnond gen-
erously to the knock of the volun-
teer on their doors this weekend.
WbeUials Distributors f
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
Processor* and Exporters
of the fi'.est U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS and POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
Nina Myer tried
Sanka brand
decaffeinated coffee
and got the surprise
of her life!
.'..the taste is
absolutely fine!
M
Was Nina surprised when she found out the delicious coffee she was drinking
was Sanka* brand decaffeinated coffee! She said, "This is very nice coffee .. .
I'm enjoying this ... tell me this is Sankanow."
So we told her.'And Nina Myer discovered that Sanka'" brand decaffeinated
coffee with 97% of the caffein removed tastes surprisingly delicious, with
cream or without. It's real coffee with the great taste that made it the third largest
coffee brand in America.
Sanka" brand is full of ta'am. Try some. Instant, Freeze-dried, or Regular.
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**


Page 4-B
*Jmitffkr*fi3r
Friday, February 21, 19~5
Stone Denies Israel Support
Eroding in the Senate
"I don't Find any erosion of support for Israel nor
ar.y grousing in the Senate because of our aid." Sen.
Richard Stone tending the ninth annual Histadrut Economic Confer-
ence for Israel, sponsored by the Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation.
ne. who took ofFice last month as the first Jew
elected to the Senate from Florida since the Civil War.
said the recent remarks by Sen. Charles H. Percy R
111. > were not an indication of erosion. "The United
States public and its representatives in government
reali2e thai we are all in the same boat."' he said.
The K who gouge us for oil mean us no good. For
the United States to allow erosion of support lor Israel
would mean appeasement. Our country should follow
the example 01 courage shown by Israel and the oil
weapon will recede and this country will recover."
The four-day conference celebrates the 15th anni-
versary o: the Israel Histadrut Foundation and the at-
tainment of S56 million in donations.
K
CAJE Conducting Three-Session
Workshop On Utilization Of Media
l three session workshop
crqfRon and tnuhzat.
tarierf of media for cl
school programs and youth activi-
ties will be conducted by the
Cen'.ral Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation on Tuesday. Wednesday
and Sunday evenings. Feb. 25 and
26 and March 2. at the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Herbert Zvi Berber, executive
director, announced.
Resource leader for the work-
shop will be Amy Kronish. as-
>r of the Media
ci of the Institute for Jew-
Ub Life.
Mrs. Kronish. who has con-
duct'*! seminars and workshops
throughout the country, will con-
centrate on providing direct ex-
periences with a broad spectrum
o: media including films. Bin
strips, slides, tapes, video tapes
and overhead transparancies.
The first session will be de-
voted to "The Art of Film Mak-
:ns' and will involve the par-
ticipants in actually filming
scenes with Super 8 film which is
especially applicable to class-
room use. The film will be de-
veloped m time for the Sunday
evening session o that the teach-
er- may see the fruits of their
labors
" Th* second session""-*-;:: concen-
trate on the making of overhead
transparancies. s'.ides. filmstrips.
and tape recordings for use in
various aspects of Jewish pr>
gramming. An entire array of
audio visual ecjuipment will he
made available by the CAJE for
use by the workshop participants
The third session will center
2round programming uses of
i:.rr,<. including "trigger films
short films used to motivate
discussionand full length film
which can ai>ply specially for
Jewish programs.
The entire workshop is part of
the ongoing Professional Growth
Programs of the Institute for
Jewish Studies under the direc-
tion of Abraham J. Gittelson. as-
sociate director of the CAJE.
The workshop will be limited
to 20 participants drawn from the
ranks of educational directors,
teachers and youth advisors, so
that each participant will have
the opportunitv to actually work
in the media that will be used.
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education is a benificiary agency
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
Rep. Elizabeth Hoitzman Speaking
At Temple Israel Sunday Night
The youngest woman ever
elected to Congress. Rep. Eliza-
beth Hoitzman of Brooklyn. NY..
will speak Sunday evening, at
Temple Israel to wind up a day
in celebration of Women's Inter
national Year sponsored by Con-
eeraed Democrats of Florida.
Prior to her speech. >Is. Holtz
man will be a guest at a cocktail
party honoring four women State
Representatives. Elaine Eloom.
Gwea Cherry. Elaine Gordon and
forea Margolis. who were suo-
the liberal Democratic
organization in Dade Count)!
Rep Holtzman's anpearance is
the fir-t in a series p'anned by
the Concerned Derr.ocra's t
taring speakers of national sig-
- Seance to this area during
1979.
'There is a tendency to forget
politics dortau the so-called off
years." said Denis A. Russ. Flor
Ida chairman of the organization
'which is part of the National
Democratic Coalition.
The fact is. however -~.r In
Washington and Tallahassee this
will be one of th? m
I not 1
:
pun Inquiries about the cocktail
reception may be made at the
Concerned Democrats office.
Three Miami Beach Hi-Rises
Rahbil MtT Academy CJA-IEF
Dinner Hosted Bv
Ifn Alexa-i-
; bast the a~
ner I the Greater lOra He-
behsdl f the
Greater Mian Jewish Federa-
tion's Combine>i Jewish Appea.-
Israel Emergency FOnd
The e\-er.t is Mb)
Ogq Drive < Miami
Beach r. :re at T p.rr.. T
cay. Fee. 1
Rabbi Green, principal of tne
Her rev. .- its bv
I 27 yeana
year ml- (Sal
iui. I9i -".
Tre Hebrew Academy
ne ) the CJA-
',
31 Dies receh ed ft m
sed to hel| -..ay
j'.mg deficit of the
Beach school esl He-
I school in the Sc
All efficen, directors and
' the Hebrew Ac.:
were urged by Rabbi Gross to
attend the dinner. "Every r
?ier a: our *r>a*d has a respott-
sibility to not only support the
Hebrew Academy, but also to
contribute to the CJA-IEF. the
I r.rr.ary means A supporting the
entire Jewish people and the
State of Israel." he said.
Students Stage
Purim Carnival
Students of the Greater
Hebrew Academy the
s largest Hebrew day
schoolwill stage a Purim Car-
nival of their own on Punrr..
The ali-day event is slated on
the Miami Beach school's
grounds. 24-30 Pine Tree Dr..
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday, i
While the elementary and
junior high school students are
enjoying the fun and games part
of Purim. their older colleagues
will be performing another por-
tion of the Purim festival.
Students of the Hebrew Acad-
emy high school will be deliver-
tag Shalach Manot. gifts to the
poor. They will distribute food
and other parcels to the needy
of South Miami Beach, accord-
ing to Irving Firtel. president of
the Hebrew Academy.
Evening With Betty Walker
An evening with Betty Walker,
the "Hello CeiL It s Me Girl." is
scheduled Saturday beginning at
9 p.m. at Temple B'nai Raphael.
1401 NW 183rd St.
ALICE WINANT
SCULPTURE
Preview Fri. Ftfc, 21 7:30-11 p.m.
Also Works on Paper
CALDER CHAGALL, MIRO
GLORIA LURIA
MOTHErS JOT
BRONZE
24"
9J GALLERY
14700 Biieoyne Boulevard
Miomi (305) 944-3494
Hrs. Mm. Set. 10-5
"Members ADASf
SHIP YOUR CAR
ALL CITIES USA RATES INCLUDE GAS. OIL AND
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SERVICE CAR CLEANED BEFORE DELIVERY WE
ARE LICENSED BY THE ICC ALL DRIVERS
FINGERPRINTED ALL DRIVERS PHOTOGRAPHED
AIL REFERENCES CHECKED.
PLUS
FREETUNEUP
Includes Points, plugs & Condenser rf re-
quested.
Drive A Way Service
1901 N State Road 7, Hollywood
989 05SO
Residents of the Preside
Oceanside Plaza and Crystal
House ;n Miaou Beach scheduled
I on behalf of the Israel
Bold; campaizn this week.
The Oceanside Plaza held a
N .-.: in Israel" starring inter-
nationally-acclaimed Israeli per-
sonahi* Dannv Tadmore Wednes-
day. Meyer Ruchman is Israel
B-rnds chairman at Oceanside
. Maurice Peitz is cochair-
man.
The board of directors of the
uteBUal Condominium :
ed at a' Might m Israel'
tarring Danny
Tadmore.
Rev. Abraham Potash, who
also served as chairman of the
event, is D'c-sident
of the boaH. Other directors are
Emil Adier. Jeanne Gros? Ray
Cohen. Louis Donath. Murray
Kaminsky and Ru'Ji I
Mrs. Gertrude Ad'.er. Mr and
Mrs. George Cort and Mr
Mr; Max Spee-vaak were to bi
cochairmen.
Next Wednesday evening Mr.
apc^Mp^-e^erCioldstein WiH be
nonored at a Night in Israel' at
the Crystal House. TheGo;d" -1
will receive the State of I
Bonds Scroll of Honor in recog-
nition of their devotion and serv-
ice :n advancing Israel's pro
and welfare.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Gold-
" I president [
i
Tearple :-.
lie B
Associatios
kin Goldstein is a r
-eed Cub and was r::
; by the Mayor's
:" Miami Beach tc
n on the Si
I "
Xuj-e':!. re-.
r can tewisa {oft
-..: '. :u<>-' a: the
ti! House Israel Bonds -
Mn Z-eida Thau is serrias -
-. Bernard Ft'.i-:..-.
Max K'.ein. and Harr R
. as ccchairmen.
One name- One water-
One spring
for 100 continuous years
JML The -i! purity
Mmk Protecied even from.
Il r--" od. ph> liocally
m deMr_- "lends it to >cu. Its name
P^.1 i> M'--.:..-. \..,!e> W
Ulien you fir*!:..-:? M \ale) Mler.
ieel like vou're dn.ilung resi v^.er for the
me. Driak it r* hfleoooa >ou'!l know
what ncoafwaU) good water ;an meji for \ou.
Onl> one wattr h.; earaad nationwide
acclaim Mountain VaDej Mier.JwtoM
Amencaa spring has been in constant use for 100 >ejr. the
Mouniaia MkMcy spring in Hot Spring*. Arkaosas.Tod.'..
a giass dome protects that spring so thai not e\ c\ iir point-
tion can affect the precious water. Mountain Valley is
delivered to you only in glass boiiiea.
'VtSIT0OK MtflTKt
ST MHO. FAMOUS MU
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;BBB


Friday, February 21, 1975
*Je*istFk)ridlia,n
Page 5-B
2975 Israeli Fashions To RS^P Honors Judge Ciment General Chairman Of
Premiere At Bonds Luncheon I*TZ~ HcbfW Theolo*ical CM^ Ban'l"et
Fashions for all occasions, pro-
duced by Israel's best-known de-
signers and apparel manufactur-
ers, will be presented at the 1975
international premiere of the all
Israel Fashion Show and Lunch-
*o:i at the Fontainebleau Hotel
Tuesday under the sponsorship
of State of Israel Bonds.
Staged and accessorized by
Jordan Marsh, the Israel Bonds
Fa-hion Show will feature col-
lections of ready-to-wear by
Beged Or, Gottex, Jerrv Melitz,
Gideon Oberson and Rikma
along with haute couture selec-
tions by Ruth Alon, Lola Beer,
Finy Leitersdorf, Rivka Shafir
and Pnina Shallon and furs by
Stefan Braun. Eleanor Morris is
fashion coordinator for Jordan
Marsh.
This group of designers and
manufacturers includes those who
pioneered Israel's fashion indus-
try. Some of Israel's crop of new
and talented designers are also
featured in the show.
Everyone participating in the
1975 show was first publicly in-
troduced here in the annual Is-
rael Bond all-Israel Fashion
Shows.
The Women's Division of Israel
Bonds has given impetus to the
growth of the fashion industry
by spotlighting made in Israel
clothing through its annual spon-
sorship of the all-Israel Fashion
The United Way's Retired
Senior Volunteer Program held
a recognition ceremony for 25
senior volunteers from the South
Beach Activity Center Jan. 29
at the Coronet Retirement Hotel.
These volunteers were honored
for their contribution of 3.632
hours in the past 11 months.
Certificates and RSVP nins were
distributed at the luncheon.
The volunteers have participat-
ed in the RSVP Friendly Visitors
Program for over one vear in the
South Beach area, making per-
sonal visits to senior citizens who
are unable to leave their homes.
Anyone interested in partici-
pating as a volunteer for this
RSVP program or other volun-
teer activities may call the United
Way's Volunteer Services.
Menorah Parents
Judge Norman Ciment is serv-
ing as general chairman of the
banquet breakfast being hosted
opment.
The Hebrew Theological Col-
lege, established in 1922, has
graduatid more than 300 rabbis
as well as many teachers and
.scholars. At least fi\e of the
il's alumni are active in the
Greater Miami area, including
Rabbis Shmaryahu T. Swirsky,
David Lehrfield and Paul J.
Bender, and two c i regation
presidents, William Mechanic of
Both Jacob, and Joseph Hoffen-
berg of Kneseth l-
Rabbi Bender's office is ac-
cepting telephone reservations
tor Sunday morning's breakfast.
Sponsor Carnival xac norman ciment
Agudath Israel Planning
Pitim Festival Wednesday
Agudath Israel Hebrew Insti-
tute will have its annual Purim
Festival Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
Florence Praissman, soprano,
will entertain with a selection
of songs, accompanied by Helen
Roszko on the piano. Traditional
refreshments will be served.
Show which tours 60 major citief
in the United States and Canada
This year's show offers color,
beauty, imagination and elegance
Viewers will see Israeli fashions
in pants, dresses, party clothes,
streetwear, sportswear, furs,
beachwear and loungewear, fine
knits, leathers and suedes, cot
tons and wools in hand-mades
and ready-to-wear.
Admission to the 1975 Isratl
Bond Fashion Show and Lunch-
eon is based on a minimum pur-
chase of $1,000 in State of Israel
Bonds during 1975. Tickets are
available by calling the Israel
Bonds Inaugural Conference at
the Barcelona Hotel.
Parents of Temple Menorah
will, sponsor the annual Purim
Carnival from 10 a.m. until 2
p.m. Sunday in the Social Hall
and on the temple grounds.
Featured at the event will be
unique game booths, do-it-your-
self craft events, a giant flea
market with new and used mer-
chandise, portrait sketches, a
home-made bake sale as well as
hot dogs, pizza and all the trim-
mings.
The public is invited. Admis-
sion is free. Proceeds will be do-
nated to the Temple Library and
to sponsor the teenage Israeli
Pilgrimage.
Chairwomen for the event are
Nancy Liebman, Marsha Hor-
land. Becky Stasevich, Sue Breg-
man and Lynne Stanions.
by the Hebrew Theological Col-
lege of Skokie, 111., Sunday in
the Eden Roc Hotel. Rabbi Har-
old P. Smith, acting president
of the institution, will be fea-
tured as the guest speaker.
Honorary chairman of the
event is Col. Jacob Arvey; Abe
Eisenstein and Samuel Wein-
traub are serving as Judge Ci-
ment's cochairmen.
A graduate of the University
of Miami Law School, Judge Ci-
ment was a Miami Beach City
Councilman from 1967-1971 and
a state Industrial Claims Court
Judge from 1971-1973. He is
presently a member of the Mi-
ami Beach Tourist Development
Authority, and has been ap-
pointed by Gov. Reubin Askew
as a member of the Florida
Council of International Devel-
Mrs. Solomon Stern, of
Boston, Mass., president of
the Brandeis University Na-
tional Women's Committee,
was to be the guest of hon-
or at an open board meet-
ing of the Greater Miami
Chapter at Seacoast Towers
East, Miami Beach, at 1:00
p.m. Thursday.
JM SALUTES
THE BONDS FOR ISRAEL
FASHION SHOW
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25
AT 12 NOON
FONTAINBLEAU HOTEL
MIAMI BEACH
JM marks the international premiere of
"Israel Adventure" with a showing of
beautiful fashions from Israel's leading
couturiers and craftsmen. Among them,.
Beged-Or, Gottex, Gideon Oberson,
Rikma, Ruth Alon, Lola Beer and Finy
Leitersdorf. The program will pay tribute
to Mrs. Jan Peerce, Chairman of the
National Women's Division, State of Israel
Bonds. Miss Bess Myerson will serve as
chairman of the program. The show will be
presented and staged by Jordan Marsh
with commentary by Mrs. Eleanor Morris.


Page 6-B
*Jenirf fkridHsr
Friday, February 21, 1975
^ North Miami Beach Site Of
Three Israel Bonds Events
North Miami Beach will be the
site of three Israel Bonds events
within the next two weeks.
"Nights in Israel' are scheduled
at Century 21. Fountainview. and
a "Salute to Israel" at the Royal
Bahamian. Robert L. Siegel. gen-
eral campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization, has announced.
The B'nai B'rith Col Marcus
Lodge will sponsor a "Night in
Israel" next Wednesday at the
fenti"-v 21 to'cr building honor
ing Robert Feingold, recipient-
eicct oi me State of Israel Bonds
Scroll of Honor.
Feingold is charter president
of the Col. Marcus Lodge and is
membership chairman and on the
board of governors of the South
Florida Council of B'nai B'rith
Lodges.
Other organizational cosponsors
of the Century 21 Israel Bonds
event are the B'nai B'rith Wom-
en. City of Hope, Shalom group
of Hadassah and the Commodore
Residence Club. Harry Boxley is
serving as general chairman.
Special guest will be Israeli en-
tertainer Danny Tadmore.
The following evening. Thurs-
day. Feb. 27, Mrs. Max Goldberg
will be honored at a "Night in
Israel" at the Fountainview.
Mrs. Goldberg, president of the
Bonnie Saltz-Yaffa group of Ha-
dassah and board member of the
Miami Hadassah chapter, will re-
ceive the Scroll of Honor on be-
half of Israel Bonds.
A past president of Fountain-
view Bldg. No. 5. Mrs. Goldberg
was one of the organizers and
serves as president of the Foun-
tainview Social Club.
Israeli personality Danny Tad-
more will entertain at the Foun-
tainview 'Night in Israel Mi-
chael Genson is chairman of the
event; Mrs. Marti Skopit is co-
chairman.
Residents of the Royal Ba-
hamian will rally on behalf of
Israel Bonds Sunday morning.
Mar. 2. at a "Salute to Israel"
breakfast in honor of Sara Son-
enfeld. who will receive the
Scroll of Honor.
MRS. SARA SONENFELD
Mrs. Sonenfeld. whose late
husband. "Sonny." was president
of the board of directors at Royal
Bahamian and president of the
Men's Club, is a member of the
executive board of the Royal Ba-
hamian Woman's Club and serves
on the entertainment committee.
She i3 also a member of the Sky-
MRS. EVE GOLDBERG
lake group of the American Jew-
ish Congress.
Herbert Wachsteter is Israel
Bonds chairman at Royal Bahami-
an; Emanuel Friedman is honor-
ary chairman. American Jewish
folk humorist Joey Russell is
slated as special guest at the Is-
rael Bonds breakfast.
Alivah Month in March
To Feature 100 Meetings
A series of activities through-
out the state will be held next
month as part of National 'Aliyah
Month.'
Aliyah. the immigration of
Jews to Israel, will be featured
at more than 100 meetings,
centered in the Greater Miami
area, but ranging as far north as
Tallahassee, according to Florida
representative Eliezer Kroll.
KROLL, head of the Aliyah
Center in Miami said that two
Americans living now in Israel
were being flown to Florida to
participate in the activities here
by relating to the community the
reasons for their Aliyah.
The two are Michael Rosen-
berg, a kibbutz member with a
record of Jewish organizational
Levy Executiv
American Jen
The appointment of Henry- W.
Levy, of New York, as executive
secretary of the 54 member
American Jewish Press Associa-
tion has been announced by
Robert A. Cohn, president of the
AJPA, and editor-in-chief of the
St. Louis Jewish Light.
A veteran of over 40 years on
English Jewish journalism and
public relations. Mr. Levy or
"Hank" as he is more generally-
knownwill assume his new re-
sponsibilities immediately.
"Mr. Levy will fill a long-felt
need in our American Jewish
Press Association," Cohn said.
'He will serve as a liaison in
New York for our organization in
its contacts with national Jewish
groups such as the Council of
Jewish Federation and Welfare
Funds, the National United Jew-
ish Appeal, the Jewish Agency
for Israel and the American
Zionist groups, the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency and other
groups."
A native New Yorker, and a
graduate of the New York Uni-
versity School of Journalism. Mr.
Levy retired April 1 after having
served eleven years as Public Re-
lations Director of the American
Section of the World Zionist Or-
ganizationJewish Agency. He
has served as Assistant Managing
Editor of the American Hebrew
e Secretary Of
ish Press Assn.
of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency and as Editor-in-Chief of
the Philadelphia Jewish Expo-
nent.
Beginning his public relations
career with the American ORT
in 1935, Mr. Levy has since
served as Public Relations Di-
rector of the American Jewish
Committee, the Jewish Theolog-
ical Seminary, the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations-
Hebrew Union College, the Jew-
ish War Veterans, the National
Council of Jewish Women, the
American-Israel Cultural Founda-
tion and other groups.
Mr. Levy and Bernard Postal
coauthored "And the Hills
Shouted for Joy; The Day Israel
Was Born," published by the
David McKay Company. He was
also a contributing editor of the
ten volume Universal Jewish En-
cyclopedia, and has contributed
to innumerable English Jewish
publications.
The managing editor of the
New York University Daily News,
Mr. Levy was a college corre-
spond for both the New York
Post and the New York American:
in Baltimore, he worked closely
with the late Gov. Theodore R.
McKeldin, and was publicity-
chairman of the Maryland Coun-
cil on Administrative Reorgani-
zation. He is a founder and oast
president of the American Jewish
activity in the United States, and
Mrs. Selma Bloom, a psychiatric
social worker who was educated
in New York and Israel. Kroll
said the two would speak before
a wide range of Jewish groups
during the month, and programs
are available to any Jewish group
who contacts him.
Kroll also noted that the Aliyah
Center had recently moved its of-
fices to 4700 Biscayne Blvd. just
north of the Jewish Federation
building.
2 Grand Prize Winners
In Sanka Sweepstakes
There were two grand prize
winners in the Sanka Sweep-
stakes sponsored by General
Foods and advertised in The Jew-
ish Floridian last year, it has
been announced.
Ms. Phyllis M. Lipsky. 28-23
Mott Ave., Far Rockaway, N.Y.,
and Daniel R. Greenfield. 11 Kay
Blvd., Newport. R.I.. where the
recipients of seven-day New
York to Bermuda holiday cruises :
for two aboard Holland Americas
cruise ship S-'S Statendam.
Life Members To Be Honored
All life members will be hon-
ored at the regular luncheon
meeting of the Women's Auxili
ary of the Miami Beach Home for
the Aged Thursday. Feb. 27. at
noon in the Delano Hotel. The
event, which under the chairman
ship of Mrs. Ethel Fisch. is free
to life members. Mrs. Sarah Le
vin is president.
FLORIDA UNIVERSITY
PLUMBER,
42 years old, divorced, no
children, seeks Jewish middle
class friend, no children, to
build a marriage in Florida.
Write F.P., Box 01-2973,
Miami 33101.
OPENING FOR A MATURE,
personable, experienced
Sales Representative for an
established, reputable com-
pany. Car necessary for lo-
cal travel. Call 446-7443.
Coral Gables Lodge To Hold
28th Annual Installation
Coral G3bles Lodge No. 1632.
B'nai B'rith. will hold its 28th
annual installation at 7:30 p.m.
Saturday. March 8. at the Holiday
Inn of Coral Gables. 2051 Le
Jeune Rd.
After a festive dinner the
lodge's new officers will be in-
stalled. They are Harry N'isel
president. Mike Segal and Rob-
ert Siegel, vice presidents; Herb
Schurowitz, treasurer; Nate
Friedman, recording secretary:
and Babe Schurowitz. executive
secretary.
The board of directors includes
Joseph A. Levine. Joseph M. Le-
vine. Steve Leibowitz and Ralph
Cohen.
The presentation of awards
will take place after the instal-
lation. Recipients are not public-
ly announced until that evening.
The evenings entertainment
this year will be a ROAST of
Joseph Murray.
Harry Nissel. who was active
in Jewish affairs at Young Israel
Congregation at Kingsbridge in
the Bronx, N.Y.. decided in 1949
to sell his business and move to
Florida. He did so settling in
Miami and starting a new dress
factory here.
It wasn't long though, before
Jewish affairs moved him to be-
come active once again. He
started by joining the Knights of
Pythias Lodge No. 177 and later
the Coral Gables lodge of B'nai
HARRY NISSEL
B'rith. where he served as ward-
en for four years.
Nissel has worked his way
through the chairs from third
vice president to the highest of-
fice, always serving actively, giv-
ing of his time money, and
energy, generously. At the same
time he has been a Mason, and
is presently an officer of Miracle
Lodge No. 321.
Recently Harry sold his busi-
ness and retired, but he plans to
continue being active in t!:e or-
ganizations he Lives so much.
For any additional information
or tickets contact Herb Schuro-
witz.
Cuban Hebrews Plan March 1
'Baile De La Independencia'
The Cuban Hebrew Committee
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, led by Dr. George
Feidenkreis, chairman, has an-
nounced that Saturday, March 1
is the date of its annual "Baile
de la Independencia," (a cele-
bration of the 27th anniversary
of Israel's independence > on be-
half of the 1975 Combined Jew-
ish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund. The event will be held at
the Deauville Hotel.
"Our goal this year," said the
Division's Campaign Director
Rafael Kravec, "is to reach
Greater Miami's 1200 Cuban
Jewish families with the urgent
message of Israel's needs. We
celebrate the continued inde-
pendence of the Jewish home-
land, and at the same time, we
gather in our collective support
for Jewish survival all over the
world in 1975."
Dr. Feldenkreis and Mr. Kra-
vec are being assisted in their
plans by Dinner Chairman Ja:k
Chester and Division Secretary.
Dr. Bernardo Benes.
Among the many active lead-
ers assisting in plan.- for the
event as members of the Divi-
sion's Executive Committee are
Advanced Gifts Chairman Sam
Schwartzbaum. Young A'iuits
Cochairmen Steve Feig and Gail-
lermo Sostchin. and New Proj-
ects Chairman Boruch Shames.
For information on attend-
ance at this event, contact Mr.
Kaplan at the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation.
EL PALACIO DE CRISTAL
AMERICAN AND SPANISH HOME COOKING
SPECIALIZING IN GOULASH AND STUfFiD PiPPM
LUNCHES & DINNER FROM $1.45
Ask for Francisco & Teresa
601 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Phone 531-9984
JEWISH
TEACHERS SEMINARY
LOCAL MIAMI BRANCH
ANNUAL BANQUET
SUNDAY, MARCH 2, 1 P.M.
at the
SHORE CLUB HOTEL,
1901 COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Guest Speaker:
DR. GERSHON WEINER
from Israel
FULL COIRSE DINNER SERVED
For Information Call
MR. MORRIS FISHER 673-5535


[Friday, February 21, 1975
*Jenist Fkridiair
Page 7-B
f City Of Hope Selects Pappas
As Man Of The Year In Florida
Theodore J. Pappas, chairman
of the hoard of The Keyes Com-
pany, Realtors, the Souths larg
esl real estate organization, has
been selected by the City of Hope
as Man of the Year in Florida.
He will receive the Coveted
Torch of Hope Humanitarian
Award, according to Percy Solo-
toy, president of the 62-year-old
Pilot Medical Center.
The award, which will be con-
ferred at a banquet, Saturday eve-
ning. April 26, at the Diplomat
Hotel, is given in cosponsorship
with the Florida Council of Aux
iliaries.
The council, of which Mrs. Cy
Tubin Plassky is the founder and
Mrs. Irving Bloom, president,
consists of 13 auxiliaries with
over 3,000 members in South
Florida. There are 500 auxiliaries
throughout the nation..
"I witnessed for myself and
was astounded at the superb care
given on a free, non-sectarian
basis to indigent victims of
cancer, heart disease, leukemia,
and other catastrophic diseases,"
said Mr. Pappas;' who has just
returned from a tour of the Med-
ical Center, which is located in
Los Angeles.
"Having seen In person the in-
ternationally acclaimed research
laboratories, I feel most honored
that the City of Hope has chosen
roe for this designation."
Pappas, originally from Detroit,
Mich., took over the presidency
cf The Keyes Company and its
affiliates in 1969. less than seven
years after joining the firm. He
stepped up to chairman of the
board last November.
An active civic leader, Pappas
has held various positions of re-
sponsibility in the United Way
of Dade County during the past
nine years and is chairman of
Unit C for the coming 1975 cam-
paign. He is a member of the
board of directors of the Miami
Rotary Club and a past member
of the Greater Miami Crime Com-
mission.
A ruling elder in the Orthodox
Presbyterian Church, he is chair-
man of the Board of Trustees of
the Westminster Theological
Seminary located in Philadel-
phia.
Pappas is the current president
of the Miami Board of Realtors,
the largest group of realtors in
South Florida.
The City of Hope is one of six
institutions in America to have
installed a linear accelerator, the
THEODORE J. PAPPAS
Pioneer Women
Center For All
Clara (Mrs. Sidney) Left of
New York, a Miami Beach winter
resident, has initiated a series of
events at the new Winter Visitors
Center of the Pioneer Women,
which opened recently in the
605 Lincoln Road Building, Mi-
ami Beach.
Mrs. Leff. former national
president of the organization of
some 50.000 women who comprise
the Women's Labor Zionist Or-
ganization of America, Pioneer
Women, now serves as national
Israel Bonds chairman for the
Pioneer Women.
An internationally known Zion-
ist and Jewish loader, she will
work closely with Harriet (Mrs.
Milton) Green, president of the
Pioneer Women Council of South
Florida and with Rivoli (Mrs. Is-
rael) Kalish, also of New York,
another Miami Beach winter resi-
dent.
The Winter Visitors Center,
which includes a coffee lounge,
is open to all members of the or-
ganization visiting the South
Florida area. Plans are being
formulated for the celebration of
the Pioneer Women's 50th anni-
versary with a national Golden
Jubilee convention in Miami
Beach in October, 1975.
Mrs. Leff joined the Pioneer
Women in 1934, beginning on the
local level of leadership in Brook-
lyn. She later became president
of the New York Council, and
Of Miami Beach
Winter Visitors
MRS. SIDNEY LEFF
rose through the ranks to the
national presidency.
Mrs. Leff now serves as honora-
ry national vice chairman of the
Jewish National Fund, on the na-
tional board of the American
Zionist Federation and as a di-
rector of the National Committee
for Labor Israel. She has been a
delegate six times to the World
Zionist Congress in Jerusalem.
H
CCIRSCWTEAjR
Saturday, February 22nd
$50,000 BLACK HELEN
3-yr. olds & up, fillies & mares 1-1/8 mi. (turf)
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 S4
to Clubhouse. For information or reservations,
phone: (Dade) 887-4341; (Broward) 921-0169
or 921-0163. Sorry, no one under 18 admitted.
4J^*c
post time 1:15
Costume Parade,
Purini Carnival
The public is invited to attend
Temple Judca's annual Purim
Carnival Sunday beginning at
noon. The carnival will be pre-
ceded by a costume parade and
a Purim presentation.
There will be food and fun for
children and adults alike -- fun
booths, cake walk, moon walk,
cotton candy, prizes and surprises
for all. For the adults there will
be a "Country Store" and an un-
usual plant sale. Admission is
free.
The story of Purim will be re-
told at the Megillah reading serv-
ice Tuesday at 5:15 p.m.
Post And Auxiliary Holding
Last Ways And Means Event
The term of West Miami Post
and Auxiliary, Jewish War Vet-
erans No. 223 officers will soon
be drawing to a close. The last
ways and means function of Com-
mander Sidney Potluck and Pres-
ident Jerri Bartlett was to be
held Thursday at Dankers Motel,
5850 SW Sth St.
Games, refreshments and priz-
es are on the program. This is
an open affair, with chairman
Shirley Achtinan and Ralph Stern
on hand to wclciMie all guests
and members.
Kravitz Elected President
Of Jewish Home and Hospital
newest and most effective ap-
proach to deep seated carcino-
mas. It has received grants from
the U.S. Public Health Service
ami the American Cancer Society
among others.
Of the mote recondite areas of
research are studies in Tay Sachs
disease, Lupus Brythematosus.
diabetes, pre-natal malfunctions,
sickle cell anemia, genetics, and
the ncurophysiological aspects of
pain.
Recently the City of Hope was
designated by the World Health
Organization as one of six re-
search institutions in the world
to study OBA, a new discovery
in cancer pathology.
Local offices are maintained in
Suite 304, Trevi Building. Surf-
side. Inquiries as to any facet of
the City of Hope's functions may
be directed there.
Aaron Kravitz, prominent South
Fbridian and Jewish community
life activist, was elected pros!
dent of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens last week at the
board of directors' annual elec-
tion of officers.
Kravitz assumes leadership at
a time when Douglas Gardens is
developing new and unprecedent
ed geriatric service program-:
both at its main Miami facility
and in outreach programs
throughout the community.
"It may seem an unlikely time
for the Home to expand and
grow, just when many other
worthwhile programs and social
services are being halted and cut
back." noted Kravitz.
"But Douglas Gardens recog-
nizes a need in the community
that will not go away, realizes
its ability to do something posi-
tive about it and thankfully, has
the active support of many far-
sighted and deeply committed In-
dividuals."
Kravitz has been active at
Douglas Gardens since 1355, his
principal concern being the suc-
cessful development cf -the
Home's Thrift Shop, an operation
whose earnings supplied all the
medication used at Douglas
Gardens last year.
Aaron Kravitz is a resident of
Miami Beach and an active mem-
ber of Beth David Congregation,
lip is the former president and
chairman of the board of Eagle
Army and Navy Stores, past
president of the Dade Wholesale
Producers organization, is on the
Aaron Kravitz is the newly
elected president of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens.
board of directors of the Amber
Fuel Company and founded the
Retail Merchants of Miami, one
of the principal supporters of the
Jewish Federation's Combined
Jewish Appeal.
Kravitz outlined two immediate
goals for Douglas (.ardens: "We
will complete the new 120 bed
wing, making the Home one of
the largest facilities of its kind
in the country and we want to
open a sccuid Thrift Shop in the
Hollywood area, a move that is
very much in tune with our
philosophy of constantly striving
to he a truly community wide in-
stitution." he said.
Womelco Appoints Lelanan
Director Of Public Affairs
Richard L. Lehman has been
appointed director of public af-
fairs for Wometco Enterprises,
Inc., Gerald F. Whaley, vice pres-
ident, public affairs, announced.
Lehman joined Wometco in
1973 as assistant director of pub-
lic affairs. He had previously
been publicity director for the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization and manager of group
public relations for AMAX
(American Metal Climax) in New
York City.
A graduate of the University
of Pennsylvania, Lehman also
holds an M.A. in communications
from the University's Anncnbcrg
School of Communications. He is
a member of the Florida Public
Relations Association.
RICHARD L. I.FHMAN
.21
==
'King of fnt Shows!"
INTERNATIONAL
BOAT SHOW
Miami Beach Convention Center
1700 WASHINGTON AVENUE
This is the largest public Boat Show in the United
States featuring hundreds of exciting exhibits
from around the World and the U.S.DON'T MISS IT!
SHOW HOURS
Fri. Feb. 21 7:30 p.m. to 11 p.m.
Sat. Feb. 2211 a.m. to 11 p.m.
Sun. Feb. 23 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.
Mon. Feh. 24 1 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Tues. Feb. 25 1 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Wed. Feb. 26 1 p.m. to 10 p.m.


Page 8-B
9-Jmisitftcrldlian
Friday, February- 21, 1975
Rosemary's Thyme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
From time to time I've men-
tioned the feminist art organiza-
tion. "Women Artists: It's Time"
and Iheir show at the Miami Art
Center reminds me that we wom-
en have come a long way. It was
only two years ago that Ruth
Shack asked the board of the Art
Center to have a show of women's
art. and she was turned down
cold.
The rationale at that time, and
a familiar rationale it was, was
that art should have no gender,
feminine or masculine. But the
result of that argument was that
very few women artists had their
work on display at the Art Cen-
ter.
Now, two years later, women's
art shows are common, as are
black shows, Judaica shows and
others. We are ready to admit
that not all people are the same,
that their very differences make
for interesting and exciting cre-
ative work.
At the present show at the
Art Center much of the work is
"Feminine," portraying women or
women's themes. I especially
liked Mollie Burg's "Lady with a
Hat" and Jeanne Norman Chase's
oil painting, "Michelle."
Much of the work is inventive:
Barbara Farrell's weaving of
canvas pieces; IHe Greenstein's
acrylic, "For Geminis the World
Over" (with writing on the other-
side of the canvas, rambling and
enthusiastic as indeed Wse is;
Lynn Gelfman's complicated
patchwork acrylic and Betty
Fleisher's "King Henry's Ferry'
II."
Some of the work is imper-
sonal and genderle?s, but I
found the women's themes the
most appealing.
In another part of the gallery',
there are "important" portraits
of women on loan from museums
across the country. This is part
of a continuing effort by the Art
Center to bring serious art into
Miami.
But the shows arc so small that
they hardly seem worthwhile. At
least, the public should be made
!>"" of fr* "one of the special
exhibit and then, perhaps they
would not be taken aback, as I
knotv peopie have been, when
they see as few as 20 pictures.
When you've traveled from Mi-
ami Beach for a show you ex-
pect more.
to -to -to
Gail Silberman and Helen Wal-
lace have created a new course
at Miami-Dade Community Col-
lege. Its title is "Life, Death,
Affirmation." The subject of
death is not new, but the dis-
cussion of it is.
As witk- the aging process,
death is something most of us
would rather not think about;
it's too depressing. The object of
Wallace and Silberman's course
U to explore our fears, our feel-
ings and our attitudes about
death. And life.
I suspect the affirmation part
comes in as a recognition that
death, after all. is a part of life.
It's possible that we die as we
livewith courage or not, com-
plaining or not, peacefully or not.
Getting depressed? Why? The
afternoon I attended their class,
I was struck by the range of ages
of the students: from 18 to a
mother of a friend of mine.
That's pretty old.
to -to *to
Short chickee chatter: Nan
Fricdland won a pair of men's
undershorts, size 38, covered
with hearts, at the annual Royal
Palm Valentine Day round robin.
Many young residents of Kendalltown heard guest speak-
er Howard J. Hirschfield (left) at a recent rally on be-
half of the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund. Among the leaders expressing their deep
personal commitments to Jewish survival at the event
were Mr. and Mrs. Roger Longer (center) and Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Miller who hosted the event.
More than 400 people attended the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund luncheon of the
Farband Labor Zionist Alliance recently at the Barce-
lona Hotel. Farband LZA Chairman Joseph P. Zuckerman
(left) introduced guest speakers Dr. Irving Lehrman
(seated) and Gen. Yeshayahu Baraket of the Israeli De-
fense Forces. Honorees for the occasion were Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Wolin, joined here by Jack Filosof (right)
president of the Bialyk-Ben Gurion Branch of Farband.
:::;.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Light
Jewish Educators
Council Meeting
Sunday Evening
Methods, materials and new ap-
proaches in the teaching of Israel
will be the theme of the supper
meeting of the Jewish Educators
Council of South Florida Sunday
evening, Richard Siegel, Coun-
cil president, announced.
The meeting will include pres-
entations by three of the edu-
cators, of successful program-
ming on Israel, for inter-school
observances of Israel Independ-
ence Day and for a teachers'
workshop on Israel, and the busi-
ness of the organization.
Dorothy Herman of Temple
Beth Am will describe the year
long project conducted at her
school centering around an imag-
ined trip to Israel, Mira Fraenkel
of Temple Menorah will indicate
the methods used in marking
both Israel Independence Day
and Yom Hazfkaron, the com-
memoration of those who fell in
Israel's wars for survival, on the
eve of Israel Independence Day.
Miriam Schmerler of Temple Si-
nai of Hollywood will discuss pro-
gramming for Israel at weekend
retreats.
In addition to the presentations
there will be displays of ma-
terials for the teaching of Israel
in a variety of media, prepared
by the Educational Resource Cen-
ter of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
The JECSF consists of more
than 30 educators of the congre-
gational and day schools of the
community.
Bonnie Sachs Engaged
To Marry Arthur Cohen
Mr. and Mrs. David Sachs of
Miami announce the engagement
of their daughter, Bonnie Gayle,
to Arthur Cohen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Cohen of Long-
beach, New York.
Bonnie is a senior at Florida
International University, where
she is majoring in elementary
education. Her fiance is in his
second year at the University of
Miami Law School. The couple
plans a late July wedding.
Swiss Knight Prize Winner
Grand prize winner in the
Swiss Knight Sweepstakes spon-
sored by Gerber International
Foods. Inc.. Stamford, Conn.,
was Robin Pilatsky of Syosset,
L.I., N.Y., who received a one
week vacation trip via Delta Air-
lines, to her choice of three des-
tinations Miami. Nassau or
Freeportand a $300 cash bonus
for expenses. The competition
ended Dec. 12.
Adult Forum At Temple Zion
An Adult Forum will be held
after Sabbath Eve Services at
Temple Zion Friday at 8:15
p.m. Guest speaker will be Elie-
zer Kroll: his tonic will be.
"Americans in Israel." Mr. Kroll's
appearance at Temple Zion is in
conjunction with Aliyah Month,
which is currently being observed
across the country. ^
Lights To Be Feted r
At March 9 Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Light will
be honored by State of Israel
Bonds at an Israel Dinner of
State sponsored by residents of
the Roney Plaza at the Eden Roc
Hotel Sunday, March 9, accord-
ing to Robert L. Siegel, general
campaign chairman of the Great-
er Miami Israel Bond Organiza-
tion.
The Lights will receive the
State of Israel Masada Award at
the Israel Bonds dinner-dance in
recognition of their outstanding
efforts in fortifying the economic
foundations of Israel.
Siepel also announced that Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Kleinman will
serve as dinner chairmen and
Mr. and Mrs .Samuel Rudenberg
will be honorary chairmen.
Light, who has been active in
the Zionist Organization of
America for many years and a
life member since 1959. is a mem-
ber of Judea Lodge No. 2855,
B'nai B'rith Miami Beach. While
residing in Brooklyn, N.Y.. he
was also active in the Jewish
War Veterans.
Mrs. Light, who recently be-
came an "Ima," is a member of
the Hatikvah grotiD n( the Miami
Beach chapter of Hadassah. A
member of B'nai B'rith Women,
she is also active in the Hebrew
Academy.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kleinman
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Rudenberg
Bonnie Jean Blate Becomes Bride
Of Edward Nankin In Feb. 2 Rites
Bonnie Jean Blate, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Blate of
Coral Gables, was married Sun-
day, February 2 to Edward
Keith Nankin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Nankin, of Surfside.
The ceremony and reception
were held at Kings Bay Country
Club.
A double ring ceremony was
performed by Rabbi Eugene La-
bovitz, assisted by Cantor Ed-
ward Klein of Temple Ner
Tamid.
The bride, escorted by her
father, wore a white quiana
gown, with a yoke and cuff of
pearl embroidered Alencon lace.
An extra wide watteau fell from
the shoulder, and her bouffant
illusion veil was trimmed with
matching French Alencon lace
and seed pearls.
She carried a Hogarth curve
bouquet of white orchids, high-
lighted by an outline of white
roses, baby's breath and stepha-
notis, that was delicate and
charming in tradition.
The bride was attended by her
aunt, Mrs. Alvin Goldberg.
Harvey Myers served as the best
man; the ushers were Jeffrey
and Clifford Blate, brothers of
the bride, William Nakin, bro-
ther of the bridegroom, Sidney
Weinstein, uncle of the bride,
and Michael Bridwell.
The grandparents of the
bridegroom, Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
Nankin, were also in attendance.
MRS. EDWARD K. NANKIN
The bride is a graduate of
Coral Gables Senior High School
and the University of South
Florida, where she received her
B.A. degree in Early Childhood
Education.
Her husband is a graduate of
Miami Beach Senior High
School, and the University of
South Florida, where he received
a B.A. degree in Business.
Upon their return from the
Laurentian Mountains in Can-
ada, the couple will reside in Mi-
ami.
Rabbi Zvi Raphaely Accepts Pulpit
Of Ahavat Shalom Congregation
*
Ahavat Shalom Congregation
will welcome Rabbi Zvi Raphaely
as their spiritual leader Sunday.
Rabbi Alexander Gross of the He-
brew Academy will present Rab-
bi Raphaely to the congregation.
Born in Suez, Egypt, Rabbi
Raphaely graduated from the Sor-
bonne University in France and
holds a Smichas (ordination de-
grees) from several Yeshivot in
Israel. He has served congrega-
tions in Israel as well as being
chief Rabbi of Milan, Italy, for
a three year period.
In addition to his stature in
Rabbinics and Kabalah, Rabbi
Raphaely is internationally
known as a painter who has held
one-man shows of his art through-
out the world.
The Rabbi came to the atten-
tion of the Miami coma
when he executed a breat'i tak-
ing wall mural at the Hebrew
Academy, Miami Beach. 1M
mural depicts biblical events
from Genesis onward.
Cancer League Luncheon
Tropical Cancer League of the
American Medical Center is hold-
ing a luncheon meeting on Fri-
day noon at the Montmarte Ho-
tel. Life members will be honor-
ed and a musical program will
follow.
Mrs. Meyer White will preside.


I Friday, February 21, 1975
* ki+i**t: fhrktian
Page 9-B
f. Portrait Of A Sculptress
Who Survived The Holocaust
/v ^ 14 d J
o M n
o wn
t
*
By UN ARISON
! Alice YVinant wears gypsy
print chiffon dresses, bright
scarves on her jet dark hair, has
an infectious smile, twinkling
brown eyes and an orderly
blue tattooed number on the in-
side of her arm the only re-
minder that she spent years of
her life in Auschwitz and Ber-
gen-Belsen.
YOU CERTAINLY couldn't
te'l it from her aura which
is light, joyful and full of love
. just like her sculptures,
Robin Dickman,
Dr. Allen Benoff
To Marry In May
Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Dick-
man of New York City, formerly
cf Miami, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Robin
Roberta Dickman, to Dr. Alien
Benoff, son of Mrs. William Be-
poff and the late Mr. Benoff, of
Brooklyn, N.Y.
Dr. Benoff and his fiancee
plan a May wedding in New
York City.
Miss Dickman, a doctoral
candidate at New York Univer-
sity, graduated from the Hebrew
Academy of Miami and received
ber B.S. .in art education from
the City College of New York.
She received an M.S. in art ed-
ucation and open education from
C.C.N.Y., and studied and taught
art at the Jerusalem Museum
Children's Division and the Be-
zalel Art Institute.
Dr. Benoff graduated from
the University of Louisville
School' of Medicine. He interned
at Maimonides Medical Center
and serve*" residency in diag-
nostic radiology at Downstate
Medical Center from 1971-1974.
A captain in the United States
Army Medical Corps, he was
stationed in Erzirum and Istan-
bul, Turkey, and is presently ar
assistant attending radiologist at
Queens General Hospital in New
York.
Beth El Begins
Purim Festival
With Dinner
Temple Beth El's annual
Purim Carnival at noon Sunday-
will be sponsored by the Senior
Youth Group, for the children of
the religious school, after classes.
Booths, lunch and drinks will
be available. Numerous prizes
lor children and adults will be on
disolay during the Purim Carni-
val. Proceeds will go towards
camp scholarships and Israel teen
tour.
A Purim Seudah-dinner will be
held Monday in the temple's
Tobin Auditorium. Following the
dinner the festival will be cele-
brated with the reading of the
special Megillah. written by Dr.
Jaffe, and humorous "Purim
Shpiels" by the children of the
religious school. The traditional
Purim songs will be sung.
Purim will be commemorated
with the reading of the Megillah,
a scroll containing the Biblical
Book of Esther. The story relates
the struggle of the Jews in an-
cient Persia to fr?e themselves
from the ruthless Prime Minister
Haman.
The holiday derives its name
from the Hebrew word for "Lots,"
referring to the manner in which
Haman chose the day on which
he intended to destroy the Jews.
The heroine of the narrative is
Esther, queen of King Ahasuerus,
who, with the aid of her cousin
Mordecai, saved her people from
destruction. The holiday is also
marked with gift-giving, costume
balls, carnivals, games and play-
lets dramatizing the story.
ALICE WINANT
which will be showing for the
first time in Miami at the Glo-
ria Luria Gallery, previewing
Friday, Feb. 21 through March
15.
Where's the bitterness? "There
is none. I'm alive. It's a waste
of energy to be bitter," says
Alice, a part-time Miami Beach
resident.
"My mother, sister and broth-
er miraculously survived the
holocaust, although ..." a shad-
ow clouds her eyes, and she con-
tinues, ". my father perished
in Dachau but for so many
of my family to come through
is a blessing and I feel I
must use the life that was spar-
ed in a very precious way."
HER LIFE has become one of
bringing warmth and sharing
her zest for living with every-
one she meets. "The room into
which she walks borrows some
of her vitality and becomes a
special place to be," says her
second husband, Ed Winant, a
Montreal businessman, who en-
courages Alice's late blooming
career.
"Ker first sculpture was a bust
of me she did it in 1968,
and it stands in an honored
place in the library of our home
in Ca.iaila."
As a child, Alice was always
attracted to three-dimensional
form she would stand for
hours in the park, looking at the
statues near her home in Targu
Mures, Romania. At four she
modeled her play-clay into hu-
man figures sewing clothes
for them. Her sand sculptures
on the beaches of Romania
caught the attention of the
passers-by. There was talk of
art school, but the war inter-
rupted any thought of formal
training.
AFTER SPENDING two
years in a full body cast for the
bones that were broken during
her confinement in the concen-
tration camp, she migrated to
Canada, and into marriage.
The untimely death of her
husband again challenged the
spirit of the vivacious fighter.
BUT LIFE began anew with
her marriage to Ed, and with
his loving support, her latent
talent burst into flower. They
have no children. Many of her
sculptures are of children, or of
mothers and children, lovers,
and peasant women of the earth.
"I'm at home with nature .
and would love a studio deep in
the country where I can walk
out of a sliding glass wall into
the woods," Alice says wistfully.
Her internationally famous
career was launched when she
uatcheri a sculptor at work in
Ca.'ifornia, and thought, "If he
can do it, I can" and she
did.
THE RESULTING statues
were acclaimed by Dr. Max
Stern of the Dominion Gallery
in Montreal they started
celling immediately.
Cecile Golrischeider, the cura-
tor of Paris' Musee Rodin, dls-
ed Alii e and asked her to
come to Paris to sculpt at the
Museum, where -she created sev-
en works. Some of her figures
were on exhibit in the Museum's
s :u!ptdre gardens.
BELF-TAUGFiT, she's l>cen
readying herself fvr sculpting
all hei 'i'.e. says Dr. Stern. The
extraordinary accomplishments
of even her first works are the
result of a long apprenticeship.
In fact, she says, the portrait
bust was not the first: it was
only the first to be realized.
"It's true she started to sculpt
only a few years ago," as he
puts it, "but she had worked and
observed for a long, long time.
It is not the moment when you
create that counts, but how
lone you have looked and stud-
ied."
Trascending everyday routine,
Alice injects wit hand humor into
even mundane things like what
car to buy. In Montreal she
drives a maroon checkered cab
. the kind you walk into
standing up. "Plenty of head
room and feet room," she laugh-
ingly will tell you.
"AND FOR FUN, sometimes
I wear a maroon velvet chauf-
feur's cap topping my evening
dress with Eddie riding in the
back, causing plenty of commo-
tion in Montreal's traffic."
A creative offshoot for Alice
has been ring designing she
wears exquisite sculptures in
gold and silver on the fingers of
both hands.
Spending time with the quick-
ly growing group of Miami
friends that love being with her
is among her favorite pasttimes
in Miami.
As in the past, the Chabad
House will have its annual
Purim Seudah Monday, aft-
er which the Lubavitcher
Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem
M. Schneerson, will be
heard via a live telephone
hook-up. For further infor-
mation contact Chabad
House.
Henry Howard Lecturing
At Forte Forum Tuesday
Henry Howard will lecture at
the Forte Forum Tuesday at 1
p.m. in the Forte Auditorium.
1200 West Ave., Miami Beach.
His subject will be "Reminis-
cences of the Great Days of
VaudevilleImpersonations and
Impressions."
Mr. Howard, a veteran of the
English and Yiddish theatres,
spent eight seasons with the
Theatre Guild, touring this coun-
try and abroad. He will display
his remarkable versatility in re-
creations of Smith St Dale, Har-
ry Hershfield and others.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Podhurst of Miami
Lakes was the scene of a gala reception for Patrons and
Sponsors of Temple Sinai of North Dade's Fine Arts
Series recently. Here is Dorothy Podhurst welcoming
Rabbi and Mrs. Ralph Kingslcy to the party, which was
attended by some 100 supporters of the synagogue's an-
nual series, which will feature Cantor Norman P. Swer-
ling in his one-man Jewish Music-Theatre Happening
called "The World of the Shtetle" Sunday.
manoff is a graduate of the Von
Sternberg Conservatory of Music,
Philadelphia; Br. Zalmanoff is a
past president of the Miami
Beach Dental Society and a past
president of the Professional
Circle of Philadelphia. Married
Feb. 25, 1925, the Zalmanoffs
have resided in Miami Beach
since 1952.
Metropolitan opera star Jan
Peercc will be vacationing at the
Deauville Hotel through next
Wednesday. Peerce will be con-
ducting the traditional Passover
seders at the Deauville for the
12th consecutive year. March 28
and 27.
DR. & MRS. S. ZALMANOFF
Back in 1920 an immigrant
father in Camden, N.J., recog-
nized the talent of a thirteen-
year old pianist, Bessie Preswine,
and boasted to her of his son,
Samuel Zalmanoff, who. he said,
though still in Russia, planned to
emigrate to the United States
shortly.
The instinctive matchmaking
qualities of that proud father,
for whom geographic separation
was mere detail, will be happily
recalled this week-end as Dr. and
Mrs. Samuel H. Zalmanoff of Mi-
ami Beach celebrate their 50th
wedding anniversary at a dinner
party given by their daughter and
son-in la*, Dr. and Mrs. Gerald
I). Weinstein of South Miami.
Dr. and Mrs. Zalmanoffs
musical interests have long paral-
leled their professional and do-
mestic ones. While attending
Temple University Dental School,
the young student and his wife
gave joint concerts and present-
ed a weekly radio program in
Philadelphia. He sang interna-
tional ballads while she accom-
panied him on the piano.
Pianist composer Bessie Zal
tfr
O &
Debra Phyllis Doner and
Lawrence Kaplan exchanged wed-
ding vows Sunday, Feb. 2 at Tem-
ple B'nai Raphael. The bride's
father was the late Aba J. Doner;
her mother, who recently mar-
ried, is Cyril Doner (Mrs. Mark
J.) Howard of Aventura Villa
Dorado 6, North Miami Beach.
The bridegroom's parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Milford Kaplan. The
younger Kaplans are also making
their home in North Miami
Beach.
fr iir &
Howard .1. WnohfleJd, a mem-
ber of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation board of gover-
nors has been elected as vice
chairman of the board of the
Hillel Foundation of the Univer-
sity of Miami. A board member
for the past four years, he has
been instrumental in expanding
Hillel activities to Miami Dade
Community College and Florida
Atlantic University. Mr. Hirsch-
field is also a leader in the 1975
United Jewish Appeal Campaign
and a member of the National
Young leadership Cabinet.
Luncheon-Cruise Aboard
Motor Yacht For Bonds
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Lebo-
witz of Pittsburgh and Miami
will host a luncheon and cruise
aboard their motor yacht "The
Monkey Business" Sunday after-
noon on behalf of State of Israel
Bonds.
Special guest at the afternoon
event will be Avraham Shav>;.
president of Israel's Manufac-
turers Association, who is cui-
rently in the United States on
behalf of Israel's economic de-
velopment program.
Dermer Guest Speaker
The Hon. Jay Dermer, former
mayor of Miami Beach, and im-
mediate past president of the
Jewish National Fund, will be
the guest speaker at the "Oneg
Shabbat" at Temple Beth Raphael
Friday at 8 p.m.
For Sale Condominium
Royal Atlantic- Apartments
Ocean Drive at 5th Street
Beautifully furnished. Oeean
View. Call Borcta-IE 4-4401
for Appointment.
DR. F. BERGMAN
OPTOMETRIST, P.A.
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION
OF HIS PRACTICE TO:
SANS SOUCI PLAZA
2134 N E. 123 STREET
NORTH MIAMI, FLA. 33161
PHONE: 895-2025


Page 10-B
+Jenist> Fkridiair)
Friday, February 21, 1975
Religious Services
MIAMI
AH A VAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION. 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
_________ 2
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
------------
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH VESHURUN (Temple). 1025
N.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Alpern. 33
------------
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
heligicus Community Center. 19256
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
CtOth St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
andau. Cantor William Lipson. 4-B
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Sholkes. 37
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Sum. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
BETH TOV (Tempi*".. 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel. 8
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI VCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9*"0
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 ?5th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
11
OR dfOM (Tenl6le) 0T55 SW t6th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baror. Canto- Stanley Rich. 13
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zsv Leff. 39
CORAL GABIES
JUDEA (Temple*. 550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
SURF SIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 50
fORT IAUDERDAIE
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 Klement. 43
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW PON-
'i0^ Univer-
GREGATfON. Reform. 3501
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitr.
44
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative. Pabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
P0MPAN0 BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. MB
ZIQN (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Hel-'man. 16
HI All AH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
N0R1H MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamin. 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
SHALOM 'Tmr->\ 13? SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skoo.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
HMLANDALl
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 45
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 460' Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 46
BETH EL.
Orthodox.
2400 Pine Tree
Dr.
5
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
David Rosenfield. 47-B
1ETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Bwirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
19
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5101 Sher-
idan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 47- C
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
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde-
cai Yardeini. 21-A
------
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
i. Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Cow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION, 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
YOUNG ISRAEL Of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 63
MIRAMAX
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 48
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. SI
Voters Inc. Seeks Members
Voters Incorporated, largest
non-partisan voting group in the
state of Florida, has launched its
first membership drive since it
was incorporated in 1964. The
group supports no particular po-
litical party, but rather urges
members to "vote for the candi-
date they believe in.'* Prospec-
tive members must be registered
Florida voters in order to qualify,
Harry Levy, president, said.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 25
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Engrl. 26
------*------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
HfMORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Ranol Mayer Abram-
owitz. Csntor Nico Feldman. 28
NE" TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
--------a---------
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber-
man. 30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
------------
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 15-2
44 Washington Ave. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway,
North Bay Vin.iqe. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Yavneh 32-A
ACUTAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
p.-thodox. Rabbi Morde:al Chaimo-
*,ts. '-B
Megillah Reading Monday
The Megillah, or Scroll of
Esther, relating the story of
Purim, will be read at the 6:45
p.m. services Monday in the Hal-
landale Jewish Center. It will
also be read at the Tuesday, 8
a.m. service. A collation will fol-
low the services Monday evening,
hosted by the congregation. Rab-
bi Harry E. Schwartz is the
spiritual leader; Jacob Danziger
is cantor.
Pinski Club Oneg Shabbos
At the Oneg Shabbos of the
David Pinski Club Friday at
8:00 p.m. in the cafeteria of the
Ida Fisher High School, L. La-
savin will speak about Yehudah
Halevi, commemorating his
900th birthday; Hershel Gendel,
member of the Yiddish Art The-
atre, and Mania Gendel, so-
prano, will entertain with Paul
Yanovsky, mandolinist, as the
accompanist.
Americans Gourmet Cooks, /
Recipe Contest Indicates
BETH TORAh. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson.
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jack Lerner. 36
Americans seem to be coming
into their own as gourmet cooks
based on a review of initial en-
tries in the first Sabra Interna-
tional Recipe Contest by the
editors of Gourmet magazine, food
field authorities and sole inde-
pendent judges of the event.
An important influence favor-
ing the trend is believed to be
the growing use of liqueurs as
ingredients in recipes employed
by U.S. homemakers. This in-
spired Sabra. the world-renowned
Israeli liqueur, to sponsor its
recipe competition.
Entrants are asked to submit
food or drink recipes using Sabra
liqueur as an ingredient. The
spirit beverage features the fla-
vor of Jaffa oranges with a hint
of chocolate.
A U.S.-Israel round trip for
two plus a $300 cash expense
bonus awaits the contest winner.
There also will be five second
prizes of $250 each. 10 third
prizes of $100 each and 25 ad-
ditional prizes of Sabra mini
chalico-gift -sets, according to
Park Avenue Imports which
markets the native Israeli
liqueur.
The first prize winner can
stop over in London. Paris or
Rome en route to or from Israel.
The competition is still open
for home gourmet cooks who
wish to submit their favorite
recipes. These must be postmark-
ed no later than midnight, March
21, 1975, and mailed to Sabra
International Recipe Contest,
P.O. Box 3660, Grand Central
Station, New York, N.Y. 10017.
As many entries as desired
may be offered by a given per-
son. Each recipe should be on a
separate sheet of paper accom-
panied by name and address of
the entrant and should include
Sabra liqueur as an ingredient.
No proof of purchase is neces-
sary and the contest is void where
prohibited or restricted by law,
accordine to the sponsor.
One example of a Sabra recipe
is the tasty pastry, Hamantas-
chen, particularly popular this
time of year during the Jewish
holiday called Purim. To make
it, just follow these directions.
SABRA HAMANTASCHEN
1 cup pitted prunes
'i cup golden raisins
\> orange, sliced
'2 lemon, sliced
M cup Sabra Israeli liqueur
'i cup chopped bl'.lntti'ea"*'
almonds (or walnuts, if
preferred)
1 8-ounce package refrigerated
crescent roll dough (or any
preferred packaged or
home-made biscuit-type
pastry)
Churned honey
Rind of 'a orange, grated
Pour Sabra over fruits in sauce-
pan and simmer lightly, covered,
5 to 10 minutes until prunes are
slightly plumped and some of the
liqueur is absorbed. Remove from
heat and cool.
Put cooked fruit (reserving
half of raisins) and liquid in
electric blender and blend. Re-
move. Add reserved whole raisins
and 'j of chopped nuts. Stir with,
spoon or fork to mix. Set aside.
Prepare pastry. Slightly over-
lap cut roll dough and flatten
with rolling pin to form rectangle
about 6 by 16 inches. (Or pre-
pare own pastry to form flat rec-
tangle of similar size.)
Cut into 24 2" squares then
cut each square in half to form
48 triangle?. Spread half of tri-
angles with churned honeynot
quite to edgeand sprinkle with
grated orange rind. Cover with
plain triangle?, seal edges and
flatten again with rolling pin.
Put heapine. teaspoon of fill
iixr in center of each triangle.
brine up corner* and pre=s firm-
ly together. Sprinkle with re-
served chopped nuts, place on
unercased cookie sheet and bake
in 375 degree oven for about 10
minutes, until the pastry is
golden.
Cool and EAT. (Yield 24
Hamantaschen, and they keep
well for several days.)
Hebrew Academy
PTA To Elect
New Officers
Dr. Nicholas Vigilante, direc-
tor of Childhood Education of
Florida International University,
will be the principal speaker
Sunday night at the Greater Mi-
ami Hebrew Academy when the
Hebrew Academy Parent-Teach-
ers Association presents its an-
nual Purim meeting.
Election of officers also will
highlight the 8 p.m. session in
the new Merwitzer Building of
the Hebrew Academy, 2425 Pine
Tree Dr., Miami Beach.
Dr. Barry Greenberg, educa-
tional consultant for the junior
and senior high schools of the
Hebrew Academy, also will take
part in the program, which is
free and open to the general
public.
Hamantashen, the Purim cakes
which are symbolic of the Jew-
ish Festival of Lots, will be bak-
ed in the Hebrew Academy kit-
chens and sold at the meeting,
according to Mrs. Leonard
Gritz, president of the P.T.A.
Mrs. Vivian Kirshner, chairman
of the home economics depart-
ment, supervised the baking of
the hamantashen by senior high
students.
New room mothers of the Mi-
ami Beach school will be pre-
sented, and Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross, principal, will commend
Mrs. Gritz for her years of serv-
ice as president of the PTA.
Dr. Vigilante will present
Rabbi Gross with an official Cer-
tificate of Accreditation, and
members of a committee which
worked on meeting the accredi-
tation standards will be recog-
nized.
Rabbi Schachter Guest At
Temple Emanu-EI Friday
Rabbi Stanley J. Schachter of
New York, Vice Chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, will be the guest speak-
er Friday night at Temple
Emanu-EI of Miami Boach.
Rabbi Schachter joined the
Jewish Theological Seminary as
assistant chancellor in 1972 and
last August was named Vice
Chancellor. He was ordained by
the Seminary in 1955.
Family Life Education Program
Includes Series For 3 Age Groups
Jewish Family and Children's
Service has released details of a
new active outreach Family Life
Education Program.
The program, which is aimed at
an audience seeking further edu-
cation in their day to day rela-
tionships, consists of three series
aimed at three different popula-
tions:
A six session program "Mak-
ing Marriage Work'' will be held
Wednesday evenings from 7:30
until 9:00 p.m. beginning Feb. 26
at The Treasury, 16051 S. Dixie
Hwy.
A six session Monday evening
program entitled "Parent-Teen-
age Relationships" will be held
for parents at Burdine's, 163rd
Street Shopping Center begin-
ning April 7 from 7:00 until 8:30
p.m.
A four session series called the
"Retirement Years'' will be held
on four consecutive Thursday
evenings beginning Feb. 27 from
7:30 to 9:00 p.m. at a Miami
Beach location.
Each of the sessions will be
led by professionals trained in
both group dynamics and educa-
tional skills.
"This program is a further out-
growth of the agency's emphasis
on preventive services for the
community. We are hoping to
help people to react to problems
before they become severe in the
family situation, said Leon D.
Fisher, executive director of Jew-
ish Family and Children's Serv-
ice.
There is a nominal fee for each
of the Family Life programs.
Jewish Family and Children's
Service is a member agency of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and the United Way of
Dade County.
Tupperimre Party And
Mad Hatter Contest
The Young Israel Sisterhood
will hold a general meeting Wed-
nesday at 8:15 p.m. in the Young
Israel Social Hall at 990 NE
171st St.
Featured on the program will
be a Tupperware party followed
fey a Mad Hatter contest in cele-
bration of Purim. Refreshments
will, be served. Mrs. Ray Gruen,
president, invites the public.
ENJOY A NIGHT IN "JERUSALEM" AT THE
jeRusfUf m)
i
I
i
restaurant
C&TC STRICTLY KOSHER mZ*2
173 SUNNY ISLE BOULEVHRD
NORTH MIRMI BEACH-949-5210
SHALOM: Jerusalem Restaurant it I unique Oriental
8, Israeli tradition servmej a prime selectien ef far ea$t
Keahar meals tt law prices. make early
. PURIM PARTY
A restaurant wrhW competition, reservations
It's mere Hun a "restaurant" we an your home
you will tint with a tatrlwia, background music.
OPEN DAILY from 7a.m. to 2a.m. except
CLOSED FRIDAY and RE-OPEN SAT. AFTER DARK

i
IE
WITH THIS ADV.
YOUR CHOICE OF ANY EXOTIC ORIENTAL PASTRY.
UK
/
~*


February 21, 1975
+Jewisti McridHatr
Page 11-B
Slip
^abbtmtal flage
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. L'oschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Issues And Answers...
Our Rabbis' Views
We Set The Example
' By DR. MAXWELL BERGER, Rabbi, Temple Samu-El
aA-
' I frequently wonder why it is that we complain so bitterly about
the attitude of our young people to religion and religious observance,
' when it U really we who set the pattern for them. The tragedy is that
we don't even realize we are doing it.
First of all, as a simple matter of record, when we say "young
' people" we are not talking about some distant, abstract, disoriented
kids who grew out of nowhere. We are talking about our own kids.
y*'. Teenage kids, twenty year old kids, thirty year old kids. They are ours,
we raised them. We love_to glory in their achievements and want to
i -take credit for their accomplishments and rightly so. But if we want
' to be honest, we must also take the blame for their failures and their
' deficiencies because in most eases that is where the blame really
' lies. We confuse them and then can't understand why they are con-
fused We don't do it maliciously, we don't do it purposefully, we
' do it unthinkingly.
Here are a few of the ways I see again and again in which we
confuse them. We take a ten or a twelve year old and teil hem you
must go to bed on time: you must eat on time; you must be in school
' on time; you must do this and that and the other thing. You MUST
' and MUST and MUST. Comes to religious school we say to the same
' ten or twelve year old magnanimously and very foolishly,
' "Honey, you make up your own mind whether you want to go or
' not, it's entirely up to you; you just make up your own mind! !
' As though this child has the faintest notion of what you are talking
' abont or the responsibility that you put on his tender shoulders when
you ask him to make a decision about something totally strange to
him that will affect his entire life and being. Yet you treat it so
lightly. Maybe we do not realize how wrong this is but the child
' ddes. He knows that there is something wrong with this approach
and he is confused.
We rearrange our schedule and upset our routine and "break
' our necks" to get him on time to scouts, band or bowling or what-
ever the function is in which he participates ... but it is "incon-
venient" to bring him to Hebrew School; it "interferes" with some-
' thing or other to bring him to Services. A child knows that this is
wrong. He understands much more than you give him credit for .
add he is confused.
We make the biggest fuss about the Bar Mitzvah party that is.
' The child'* whole world revolves around the invitations, the reser-
vatiooa, the band, the candlelighting ceremony, the guests, bubbie,
zadie, who is going to come, who is going to bring a present and who
isn't and who is going to do what and participate how.
With all these intricate time consuming unimportant details
' there is simply no time left for a watchful eye on what the child is
f\ learning and whether he is studying and doing what he is supposed
' tOjbe doing in preparation for the religious event and experience that
' the Bar Mitzvah represents. The child knows and understands that
' tills is wrong. He understands much more than you give him credit
' for and he is confused.
The newest addition to all this confusion is the so called "Bar
' MHrvah Luncheon.'' Note, it no longer is the "Kiddush" following
' Service!; it's the Bar Mitzvah luncheon held on Shabbos noon with
' all the trimmings, music, entertainment, and dancing and smoking
' in a trafe restaurant that has the audacity to try to authenticate it
' wih a fancy goblet of wine presumably intended for "Kiddush" and
' a big and fancy Challah presumably intended for a "Motzi." Would
' you be|ieve that there are parents who are offended when the Rabbi
" refuses to attend this kind of caricature that is clearly a flagrant
violaticfc of religious rite and ritual.
*/ Imagine, they want a Blessing on food that they are not al-
lowed to eat in a place where they are not supposed to be at a time
' when the function in which they are participating negates and contra-
' diets tBe very purpose of the occasion.
Now what may we expect from the child. He knows it is wrong
' but his parents are doing it. Every which way he turns he finds his
' parentf whom he loves and whom he wants to respect guilty
'. of some violation of the very religion that they tell him to uphold.
' He finds them guilty of religious double talk, of religious misrepre-
' sentation and of religious fraud. They grow up with only these kinds
of memories relating to their religion. Is it any wonder then that
' their attitude is negative and distorted? Are they to be blamed or
are we?
Muck more important than trying to place the blame is to cor-
rect these wrongs. Do you think it is difficult? No it is not. It is
not difficult All we have to do is to do the things that we talk about
doing and don't do. We talk about how interested we are in our
children's religious education let's show them how interested we are
Great Jewish Personalities
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
(C) 1975 Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Why do we pronounce a
blessing over spices after the
Sabbath is over in the Hav-
dalah ceremony?
It is claimed that this is done
to bring cheer and encourage the
Jewish soul which seems to be
sad and regretful over the de-
parture of the holy Sabbath.
Reciting a benediction and in-
haling the spices gives one the
impression that while the tech-
nical physical day of the Sabbath
has passed, the memory of the
enjoyment of the Sabbath lingers
on like the aroma of sweet smell-
ing spices which can be enjoyed
even though the elements had
been cut off from the natural
source of growth.
In this way the spirit of the
Sabbath is not limited to the
twenty-four hours of its duration.
Rather, the spirit of the Sabbath
lives on with the Jew all week
long.
Why is a blessing made
over light after the Sabbath
is over in the Havdalah cere-
mony?
Some claim that the reason for
this practice is to commemorate
the fact that light was created on
the first day of creation. The day
after the Sabbath is, of course,
the first day of the week.
Others claim that since kindl-
ing the fire is forbidden on the
Sabbath, the first work that is
done after the Sabbath is over
is to kindle a light to show that
it is now permitted to engage in
labor.
Still another source claims that
the first man, Adam, never ex-
perienced darkness until the end
of the first Sabbath of creation.
He was terrified until the Al-
mighty demonstrated to him how
to create artificial light.
The exodus of the Sabbath re-
minds us of God's mercy who
showed us how to make light in
the darkness. Thus the blessing
for light on Saturday night and
Almighty sent him a pillar of
fire to protect him.
When Adam saw the pillar of
fire, he realized that the Al-
mighty was still with him. even
though he had sinned. There-
fore, the blessing is made over
the fire as an expression of grati-
tude to the Almighty who pro-
tects us, even in the periods of
darkness.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
10 ADAR 5:58
TV Programs
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 23
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG-TV, Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m.
Host: Kabbi Irving Lehrman,
Temple Emanu-El
Miami Beach
HA!M NACHMAN BiAL'K
By RABBI DAVID ROSENFELD
Temple Beth Ainu. Hollywood
Haim Nachman Bialik, a poet,
a story teller, a moralist, who
was at home in the Bible, Tal-
mud, was born in a village of
Southern Russian in 1892.
He died on July 4, 1934, while
on a visit to Vienna.
His youth was spent in an at-
mosphere of traditional Jewish
life. His early poetry was a re-
flection of his childhood's en-
vironment of prayer and study.
His hero is the scholar the "Mat-
mid."
In his poem "The City of
Slaughter" he takes his people to
task for cringing before their
persecutors of the Kishineff
Pogrom of 1903. He exhorts them
to organize and to defend them-
selves. His poetry reads like a
confession of a great heart.
Bialik is a poet of intense
emotions. His poetry is a record
of recurrent flights from one
sphere to anotherfrom his own
"self" to nature and to his peo-
ples past and present. His nature
has a religious ecstacy.
"To The Bird" is Bialik'; first
printed poem. In this song he
utters the hope to return to
Palestine, "the land of the sun."
Pird on my window perching
Returned from the land of the
sun,
Blessed be this thy coming.
For now is the winter done.
Greeting thou bringest from
Zion
From loved ones who wait for
me there;
Ah, happy ones! Surely they
know not
How heavy the burden I b-ar.
Is Hermon still covered with
pearls
When the dew of the morning
distills?
And what news of the waters
of Jcrdan?
What news of the ancient hills?
Bialik was an active member
of the Zionist movement, loved
Palestine and founded the Oneg
Sabbath id'-a.
.

SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Tetzaveh
Aaron in the robes of the High Priest, bearing incense. A
menorah in the background.
"And thou shalt make holy garments for Aaron thy brother,
for splendor and for beauty" (Exodus 28:2).
TETZAVEH Moses was told: "Thou shalt command the
children of Israel, that they bring unto thee pure olive oil beaten
for the light, to cause a lamp to burn continually. In the tent
of meeting, without the veil which is before the testimony, Aaron
before the Lord." For Aaron and his sons were to serve as
and his sons shall set it in order to burn from evening to morning
priests to God.
The priestly garments are described in great detail as well
as the various offerings that the priests were to bring on the
day of their anointment. This portion concludes with the laws
relating to the offering of incense on the altar.
. "
.
H
Inside Judaiea
By DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Executive Editor, Encyclopaedia Judaea
What is the ratio of affiliated
to non-affiliated Jews in the
United States?
For the United States, there
are comprehensive statistics. The
Encyclopaedia Judaiea continues,
however, that these statistics are
approximate and that each branch
of American Jewry tends to give
the maximum figure of adher-
ents. With these reservations
taken into consideration, the situ-
ation seems as follows: the Con-
servatives claim 350.000 affiliated
families, comprising approximate
ly 1,500,000 souls; the Reform
Movement 250,000, representing
1,000,000 souls; the Orthodox ap-
proximately 300.000 families,
constituting 1,500,000 souls (Or-
thodox families tend to be slight-
ly larger than the rest). It must
be borne in mind, however, that
membership in an Orthodox syna-
gogue is not to be regarded as
identical with observance of Or-
thodox Judaism, and the number
of strictly observant Jews in the
U.S. is regarded as not higher
than 300.000.
Accepting the Jewish popula-
tion of the U.S. as six million, it
would emerge that two-thirds of
American Jews are synagogue af-
filiated, with one-third unaifili-
are
How many synagogues
there in the entire world?
There are approximately 13,180
synagogues in the world, but the
figures for several countries are
not absolutely exact, says the
Encyclopaedia Judaiea.
Israel's Ministry for Religious
Affairs provides a figure of 6,000
which puts Israel on top of the
list. In 1971, the United States
followed with roughly 5.500 syna-
Po?ue of which the Conserva-
tives claim 830, the Reform 698.
Based on 1963 figures, there were
3.900 Orthodox synagogues in the
United States and Canada com-
bined.
Britai nhas 399 synagogues,
France 187, Canada 169. South
Africa 166. In the Soviet Union
there are about 100 synagogues,
but the number of those function-
ing is probably much smaller.
Then follows Argentina with 99,
Italy with 54, Australia with 53,
Iran and Morocco with 50 each.
Brazil has 32. Hungary 30, India
27, Turkey 26. Switzerland 24,
Holland 20 synagogues. There
are 19 in Belgium. 14 in Mexico,
10 each in Austria and Sweden.
In all other countries, says the
Encyclopaedia Judaiea. the cor-


Page 12-B
* h w i *f ftoridifon
Friday, February 21, 197S
Bar Mitzvah
Richard Knper Judith Gopman Robert Wynne
STEVEN LEVITT
Steven, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Levitt, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on Satiir
day morning Feb. 22 as part of
Sabbath morning worship at Tem-
ple Sinai of North Dade.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at John F. Ken-
nedy Junior High School, and
v. ho is in the pre Confirmation
program at Temple Sinai.
fr # &
RICHARD KUPER
Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Kuper, will become Bar
Mitzvah .Saturday, Feb. 22. ,at
Temple Emanu-El.
Richard is a seventh grade stu-
dent at the Hebrew Academy.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception in the Fried-
land Ballroom of Temple Emanu-
El. His grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Kuper and Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Golimpol will at-
tend the event.
<3 & ROBERT WYNNE
Robert Warren, son of Mrs.
Marian Wynne and the late
Sheldon Wynne, will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 22, at
Temple Zion.
Robert is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Glades Junior High,
v here he plays drums in the
school band. He was the West
Laboratory School's spelling
champion in the Miami Herald
Spelling Bee for 1973.
Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Feit, Mar
pate, and paternal grandmother
is Mrs. Louis Silverstein, Miami
Beach.
Robert will be honored with a
luncheon reception after the serv-
ices at the Peacock Room of the
Coconut Grove Playhouse.
ir 6
JONATHAN LANE
Jonathan Morton, son of Mrs.
Sandra Lane, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth El,
Hollywood, Saturday, Feb. 22,
conducting the worship service
and reading from the Torah.
The celebrant is a student at
Chaminade High School, where
he is in the ninth grade and is
a member of the Boy Scouts.
Mrs. Lane will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat and flowers in
honor of the occasion. Sharing in
the festivities will be Jonathan's
maternal grandmother, Mrs.
Claire Kollar.
&
JUDITH GOPMAN
Judith Sharon, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Gopman, will
be called to the Toran as a Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 22, at
Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant graduated from
Afternoon Pelijrious School at
Temple Emanu-El where she was
twice on the Rabbi's Honor Roll.
She attend? seventh grade at
Nautilus Junior High School and
is a professional actress. Miss
Model -Sweetheart pageant.
Mr and Mrs. Gonman will host
the luncheon Shabbat following
the services in honor of the oc-
casion in the Friedland Ball-
room of Temple Emanu-El, im-
mediately following the service.
Special guests will include Ju-
dith's grandparents. Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham AL?wanger and Mrs.
Helei ^-o^mpn.
Reviewer Liebman's Book
Now on Sale in Miami
Coronado Press has just pub
lisbed a new book by Jewish
Floridian book review editor. Sey-
mour B. Liebm-.in. The title is
"The Jews and the Inquisition of
Mexico: The Great Auto de Fe of
1K49."
Other than the introduction,
copious notes and bibliographical
and gcneological data, the book
i.j a translation of the Great Auto
de Fe held in Mexico City on
April 11, 164
THE ACCOUNT of the auto
was written by Mathias dc Bo
canegra, a Jesuit monk, who was
the official historian and partici
pant in the proceedings in which
108 Jews were penitents.
Some of the Jews had died
while they were in the secret
Inquisition cells awaiting trial,
and a few had committed suicide.
Thirteen of the Jews were burn
ed alive. There are only three
known copies of the account
which were published in Mexico
in 1649, and the original is over
200 pages.
Liebman in his translation and
introduction has indicated nu-
merous errors and anti-Semitic
statements made by Bocanegra.
The book is of great historical
interest, as well as of general
interest, since there are sum-
maries of the trials of the 108
Jews which include some of the
Jewish practices of the 17th
century.
READERS WILL learn of the
background of many of the
Marranos, from wtere they came,
their family histories and other
data. Copies of the book can be
obtained from Seymour B. Lieb
man directly because there will
be no distribution through local
bookstores.
"Midstream,'' the monthly pub-
lication of the World Zionist Or-
ganization, in ils January 1975
issue, has Liebrr.an's article on
"Argentinan Jewry: A Historical
Perspective."
In addition to discussing high-
lights of he C3iiy history of the
Jews in Argentina, there are rev-
elations on the problems of eth
nicity. anti-Semitism and alivah.
Pictured at the groundbreaking ceremo-
nies for the new Levitt Memorial Chapel
at 1921 Pembroke Rd., Hollywood are
(from left to right) Rabbi Avrom Drazin,
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe, Sonny Levitt, J. J. Walsh, contrac-
tor, John Crawford of Grove-Haack Asso-
ciates, Architects, Rabbi Harry Schwartz
and Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Ground Broken For A New
Levitt Chapel In Hollywood
SonnyiLii Levitt and Cantor
Emanuel Mandel. founders of the
Levitt Memorial Chapels in
North Miami and West Palm
Beach, participated in the ground
breaking for the new Levitt Me-
morial Chapel located at 1921
Pembroke Rd., Hollywood, Fri-
day, Feb. 14.
Many of the outstanding Rabbis
of Broward County joined in the
ceremonies in dedicating the
grounds and the future chapel to
the service of the Jewish com-
munity. Final dedication of the
chapel will be conducted upon its
completion, expected on or be-
fore Aug. 15.
Levitt, the son of Mrs. Roz and
the late Lou Levitt, prominent
citizens of Hollywood since 1951,1
his wife, Susan, and their two
children are residents of Mira-
mar.
Levitt is the recipient of many
community service awards. He is
a past president of Harmony |
Lodge B'nai B'rith, Past Noble
Grand N.M.B. Oddfellows, mem-;
ber of Diamond Lodge K of P
Lions Club, Achievement Club.
Golden Glades Lodge F. & A.M.
and executive board member of
the Jewish Funeral Directors As-
sociation of America. A Funeral!
Director licensed by the State of
Florida, he is the general man-
ager of all the Levitt operations.
Cantor Mandel is no newcomer
to Broward County even though
he and his wife. Miriam, have
been residents of North Miami
Beach since 1952. He has served
a? the Cantor of Temple Israel of
Miramar and on many occasions
chanted the liturgy at Hallandale
Jewish Center. Temple Beth Sho-
lom and Temple Sinai. For the
pat 11 years he has been a High
Holy Day Cantor in Orlando.
Cantor Mandel is the National
Cantor of the Jewish War Veter-
ans. Past Department Command-
er, J.W.F.. Past Commander Abe
Horrowitz Post J.W.V., Past Dis-
enmp ocfliiH,
For Boys & Girls 6-16 l\|
A CAMPING PARADISE IN THE HEART M \
OF THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILLS JU \
4 LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST^ J
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA f^J^
All Land and Water Sports Waterski.ng and Riding Daily
Pro Golf and Tennis Arts and Crafts Sailing, Scuba
Trips by Canoe Horseback Riding Special Teen Program
Reading and Math Clinics Traditional Friday & Sabbath
Services Bar Mitzvah Lessons All Dietary Laws Observed
M.D. t 2 R.N.'s Staff our Modern Infirmary at ALL Times.
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS ft SHEILA WALDMAN
Miami Beach Phone: 305-532-3152 or Wrife:
P O Box 40-2888. Miami Beach, Florida 33140
SIGN UP NOW
3
trict Deputy Grand Chancellor
Domain of FlorirJjTk. of P.. Past
Chancellor N.M.B. Lodge K. of
P., Past President of the Past
Chacellors Association K. of P.,
a member of Golden Glades
Lodge F. & A.M.. N.M.B. Lodge
Oddfellows, N.M.B. Elks Lodge,
North Dade Lodge B'nai B'rith,
honorary member of chaplain of
the Shomrim Society of Florida,
chaplain of the Footlighters Club
and honorary life member of
Congregation B'nai Rachael.
Cantor Mandel is the religious
advisor and administrator for th?
Levitt chapels. The members of
the Levitt staff currently include
Philip Weinstein, Albert Layton,
Steven Martz, Stuart j Kramer.
Steven Cheyncy, Joseph Finkel
and Miriam Mandel, all of whom
pledge" fheir devotion to serve
the Jewish community' with the
dignity it richly deserves in the
new facility.
Sisterhood Purim Dinner
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Tov will sponsor a Purim dinner
and entertainment Sunday at
5:30 p.m. at the temple. There is
a donation required. The publL-
is invited. For reservations call
Minnie Schaller or Margaret
Taub.
J MM in UK (fyi -)M- ^ J
m lit! most hwnhins ^ -cm*- 1 Wirtin>t. r im k
SI Traits I ^_ mm^m ,'
CAMP /i*-i CAMP fc
^ u/nuiri r / *" 1 COMET J
to roi ten J
WOHELO
fo cms
Outcm Mkiu ltr % :Lit~Z*,'^\ r NrKttr: Mirrf '
* Quality 8 Week Camps Completely Separate Facilities
COMET TRAILS For Teenage Boys
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pQ Owned and directed by a Miami Family for 47 years w
P* -^ Morgan I. levy, Director "------
Ml?" 1531 S.W. 82nd Court Miami, Fla. 33144
Shsssar1 phon#: 264*39 j
tt ._____ ^_^_^^j9/ti inquiries invited Mimrnum jjji It ^f^T^^r m
OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
Imagine! Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed by a
'well known' Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own
private nine hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spread
over 525 acres of breathtakingly beautiful scenery! A childrens
paradise ... 25 sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick
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
activities available! Ages 5 to 16. Fee includes air fare allowance.
OUR 40TH YEAR!
under Weinberg family direction
Dietary Laws Observed Nationwide Enrollment
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Announcing limited openings in the Miami area.
Contact Directors 758-9454 or Miami Representative
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis -11042 Paradella Ave., Coral Gables.
Telephone: 665 7923 or 665-9147
Separate camps of distinction for Boys and Girls on beautiful Reflection
Lake .n the picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E. Pennsylvania.
WINTER OFFICE: 8528 Castor Avenue. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19149
Phone: (215) 533-1557


Frk /February 21, 1975
r,
*Jfwi$fi flcrkf/ar?
Page 13-B
Soft Sam Ervin To Receive
inary's Ethics Amarcl
ed from Page IB
ftn and his brother and
Btr that is with him.
Hot respect persons in
Bbut) you must hear
By and the great alike
fan for judgment is
chairman of the
of Pastoral Psychi-
inception in 1954.
lives as Edward T.
dting Professor in
hiatry at the Sem-
Irector of the Bern
His topic will be:
in- vrocal of Cont"mporary
Jewish Youth and Then'
Parents."
The lecture
lie at no cost, but admission h
by ticket only. Tickets may !>;
secured by writing to TV- .lev
isb Ideological Seminary of
America, Box : Florida 33154, or by calling 3G5
0361.
Distinguished recipients of the
Ethics Award have included Gov.
Rfcubm O'D. Askew of Florida,
Sen. Edward W. Brooke of Mas-
sachusetts. Donald C. Cook of In-
ternational House, former Su-
preme Court Justice Arthur J.
Goldberg. Sen. Vance Hartke of
Indiana. Sen. Henry M. Jackson
of Washington, former UN Am-
bassador Philip M. Klutznick, and
former Gov. Frank Licht of
Rhode Island.
Also Gov. Marvin Mandcl of
Maryland. Supreme Court Justice
Thyrgood Marshall, former Gov.
Robert b. Meyner >f New Jersey,
Sen. Charles H. Percy of Illi-
nois, former Federal Judge Si-
mon H. Rifkind, the late Gen.
David Sarmff. Sen. Hugh Scott
of Pennsylvania, former Son,
Margaret Chase Smith of Maine,
Sen. Adlai E. Stevenson. Ill of
Illinois, and civic leader and phil-
anthrooiat Jack D. Weiler.
Maudlin Battles Way To"
I
am|)i< > 2 is 11 i |) At State Tourney
Ontfuued from Page IB
fore losing a touch !-.". decision
in the fltaftP^aiiri taking ;t sec-
ond-place modal
Jeff .Cutler. .,: the hiuhly-
vaunted .Palme ti.. His-h s>:.....I
contingent, came to Tampa in
force with a team ol three other
wrestlers.
Last year's defending cham-
pion, Cutler, wrestling in the
158-pound- category, was the
only Panther to win a first, the
other ^hree being knocked from
jiheir thrones handily.
; THE FOURTH state champion
from Dade, wrestling in the 115-
pound category, was Jess Cas-
sal. of Coral Park.
He nai.'ed down his victory
with a 6-2 decision in the finals.
Responding with obvious pride
to the performance of tht/r
South Miami team, Coach Walt
Aliison and Asst. Coach Len
Walencikowskl said: "It might
be a long time before we find
two athietes as dedicated, hard-
working and determined to be
champions as Mindlin and Stan-
ley."
Records, Tapes
Of Jewish Music
Now Available
The most innovative concept
ever designed exclusively for the
American-Jewish consumer has
been launched by Jewish Enter-
prises of Oceanside and Hicks-
ville, NY.
This special service which re-
quires no membership fee or
minimum purchase requirement,
provides today's finest Jewish
records and tapes at a savings
of up to 40 ner cent off list
price. In addition, other Jewish-
oriented products that are not
available through any retail out-
lets will be offered to members.
In the past, Jewish records and
tapes have been hard to find and
available in limited variety in
just a few stores. Hut now a wide
and colorful range of today's besl
Jewish music is available in the
continental United States through
the new shop-at-humc Jewish
Music Service.
The latest Israeli and Mid-
Eastern melodies, cantorial mas-
terpjeees,, Cljassidic ballads, clas-
sics' of the Yiddish stage, folk
music and children's recordings
are'just some of the many kinds.
of music that will be offered.
The new Jewish Music Service
was inspired by the significant
recent impact of Jewish music in
America, and a resurgence of
Jewish solidarity through music.
Starting in early March of this
year, national publications will
carry announcements concerning
this long-awaited and vital serv-
ice.
UGAl NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF" THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DA^c COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-5136
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriam ol
K'l'li EL Rl >SE s< 'KKI.,
Wife,
and
HERMAN SOBEla,
Husband,
TO: MR HERMAN SOBEL
IB7-10 'rocl..... v i enue
Flushing:. New y '.
VOt! ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai .hi action for Dissolution of Mar-
ri.ii.-. lias been filed apnlnst you and
\"u io- reoulred lo verve a copy of
vi.ur written defen en, n any. to ii on
Kwltney. Kroop k- Bohelnbenr, attor-
ney* for Petitioner, whnae address Ik
430 I Ineoln Road. Suite SIX, Miami
Beaeli Florida J8I8i>, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled courl mi or before March 26.
'.'<~t~-. ntherwlw .....fault will be en-
tered nMlnal i -n for 'ii. relle' de
manded In the complaint or petition.
Thin notii i bi published .; i .-
each week for four consecutlvt week*
In THE JEWISH l"i HI1 (IAN
\v ITNE8S my hand and the Heal of
- 'i oui' nl M ami Florida on this
l lib ii.i\ ol I". I ruai v, :: 7'.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Af i"l< rk. ClrcuM Court
11.nl. i 'ounty Fl.e-ida
i:v I. SNEEDKN
,\- Deputy Clerk
I' io Mil Court S.-nii
KWITNEV. KRI H P &
SCHEINBRRO. P A
42(1 I inn.In Ro nl Rulti -'
Miami Beacl Florida SSI 38
a torni v for Pel i 11' n< r
305-588-7575
.' 8'-28 3 7-14
LEGAL NOTKE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-5516
IN UK ESTATE OF
I > i:i: si "I IS all o kno n ai
HARRY SlU AH
,.. eased lie ompetent
CITATION (Publication)
THE ST \TE OF FLORIDA:
T< i All hi Ira of Hi.- Estate ol HARRY
SOLUS also known a* HARRY si 'I AS
ill other pel sons com ernad :
Vi :i ai i hi n hi .notified that a .....
lii.n ha* been filed In raid Court
Praying. :.i the determination of the
in -in i.i llAltliv siii.ns and you are
li.r.iv required to file your written
defense* thereto wiihin thirty days
after the flral publication <>r poatlntc
hereof. Bnd nerve a copy thereof ui" -i
i.i-mii.....r's attorney, whose name and
address are: sin-ruin Stauber, us Cu-
ratnr. 821 Arthur Oodfrej Road, Ml*
,oi i Beach, Florida If you fall to do
imli.-iiii-.il may !> entered In due
course iiiiiiii the petition,
WITNESS mi hand and the Real nf
said Court at Dade County, Florida
this 131I1 dav ol February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By i'H A RL( ITTE W IIIRARD
I li -.in \ i V.-rk
Flral published or posted on Feb :i-
arv 19. 1875.
8 ::'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN Ihiil
Ihi undersigned, desiring tn enffase
in huslnt under the fictitious name
of nil i;i:s;a EVANQELICA CAN
AMEKII ANA nt T'ii N.W. 28th Sir..'.
.Miami, Florida. Intends !.? register
mid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Courl l'.nl.- County. Florida,
REINALDO BORGE8
8/31-38 8/7-14
LEGAL NOTICE
Coa^iiiirftee*'liroriiis
Tci-Save Syrians
LEGAL NOTICE
A gDUMKittee to 'Save Syrian
Jewry? I been established here
by a Volunteer group whose first
area-i&de program will be a
' Shabbat Zachor or Sabbath of
KemembHBM this weekend in
Greater Miami Synagogues, in co-
operation with the Community
Relations Committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, American Jewish Congress
and the greater Miami Jewish
Youth Council.
Mrs. Morris Fruchtman. chair-
man pro-tem of the new group,
kMid that the memorial program
JSJJI include special prayer serv-
^Tes and the Launching of a pe-
tition campaign for the collection
of 100,000 signatures
The committee hero is part of
a nationwide effort that main-
tains contacts with Israel, Euro
pean, Latin American. South
African- and Australian "Sa\e
Syrian Jewry" committees.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVKN (hat
the UP.lersiKMe'l. .l.-sirinK (" .-nKH*re
in buslnev8 under lhe fictitious n;inn-
AMERICAVA at 7 ''. N.W. !9th Str-ft.
.Miami. Florida. Intend* t" r<-clster
aa-'d name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit i*(urt of Dade County. Florida.
REINALDO BOROE8
2/21-28 3/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY (HVEN that
the underHiKiiecI. il.-irim; to engage
in bntineaa under the fictitious name
of FDl'R PARTNERS at number 420
Lincoln Road. Suite 437. in the City
of Miami Etaach, Florida, intends to
register the said name with the Clerk
Of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Dated at Miami Beach. Florida this
14th dav of February. IOT5.
PHII IP RIRNRAT'M
PAVII> KASKKI.
HEK.VAN KASKFL
CONSTANTIN MALINOV8KT
A Jeffrey- Barash. ]->u
Meyer. Weh. Rose & Arkln
Attornev f-ir Apnlloant
42n Unooln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
2'21-a8 3/7-14
Sixth Annual Purim Concert
Temple Adath Yeshurun's
Minyon Club will nrr-ent if< sixth
annual Purim eoneeri and musi-
cal Sunday at 8:00 d m f'-atm it;
flbnhie Rubin, cone--rt violi :i-t
*" Hilda Golden, aeeonviani-*.
featured will !) Cantors \1-
n, Mendelson and Rich in
oncert Songs of ir i* mlc"
3rd Annual Grandparents
Brunch At Hille! School
The 'bird annual "("randnarents
Brunch" sfMMMM by tlv Men
and Women for Hill"] will be
beld Sunday h\ 1:0" a m. at th-
"Mel ComnBafc- Pay Seh'ol,
: 238 Bifj?HB^Bl\" North Mi-
r "i ^^^^^^BtDa.!
:-; >s of M n
< Itlllel, re
ti"
^^n-tc.tir!y
i-...!
';
NOTICE UNDER
F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
Ir ht!Plne*B un.ler the flctltloua name
:sili Street, Apt i Hlaleah. Florida
."3"l" Intends to register said name
'I th Ch of the Circuit Courl of
Dade County, Florida.
JORUE SAl'i r
;|, 2/21-28 3/7-14
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIPCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRCBATE NO 7*-4S4
JOHN R. BLANTON
in 1:1:
MAX U EITZ
: .-.- d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ti AI' Creditors and All Peraons Hav-
ln ".,in or Demand! Aaalnsl Bald

ifou are hereby notified and reoulr-
ed to present any claims and demands
v.: i \i ii ui.;-. have aiMinst ih> es-
tate "f MAX WEITZ deceased lati of
! r. County, Florida, to the Circuit
.Iii.1l-. of I'll. County and fi'i the
same ilunlloate and as- ornVlded In
S. -i on 7:'::. IG, Plot ids Slatuti In
fflces in the Ci inry Courthouse
. i wits, -i font
.. i.. r the
horeol r thi sam
11
At ecu
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
PURSUANT TO
FLORIDA STATUTES 49.021
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO.: 75-5251
ACTION TO APPOINT GUARDIAN
AD LITEM TO REPRESENT ALL
UNKNOWN PARTIES IN SUIT TO
CLEAR TITLE
MIAMI BLUE RIVER
INVESTMENTS. INC.,
Plaintiff.
GERARD RUSSO and HELEN RUS-
SO. his wife, their heirs and all
those persons claimina under them;
and HAROLD MANASA a k a
HAROLD T. MANASA. a sinale man.
his heirs and those persons claimina
under him.
Defendants.
Tip: GERARD RFSKO and HELEN
RUSSO. his wife, their heirs and
ail those persons claiming un.ler
them, anil HAROLD MANASA
- a/k/a HAROIJJ T. MANASA. a
single man. his heirs and those
persons claiming under him.
I RESIDENCE UNKNOWN!
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action to appoint Ouardian
Ail I.Item to represent all unknown
parties in suit to clear title on the
following described property:
Ixit S, Block A. FIRST ADDITION
TO CORAL WAV VII.LACK. SEC-
TION A i'AHT THRKE. according
to the Flat thereof, as recorded in
Plat Book fil. at Pnge 13, of the
Public Records of Dade County.
Florida I
hal bten filed against vou and you
are renuired to serve a copy of your
written defenses. If any. to It on
OUILLBRMO SOBTCHIN B8QT"RE.
Attorney for Plaintiff whose address
Is Id] N. W. lL'th Avenue, -Miami.
Florida., and file tlie original with the
ci.rk it the above styled Courl on
or before March 28, 197S; otherwise a
default will lie entered against vou
f.-r the relief demanded In tin- Com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published once
s week for four consecutive weeks
in ihe JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and s.al Of
-. .i court al Miami, Dade County,
P ..-iila. ll this 14th day of Feb .
IMS.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Cli rk Circuit Co'trl
I lade County, Florida
Bj M Kl IM1NSK1
As Denutv Clerk
(Cln nil iri Set ii
. ;i I t ERMO gOSTCHIN, ESQUIRE
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
|M N W ISIh Av......
Miami. Florida Ml 28 1224-4555)
- -i -s :: m
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE !s HEREBY GIVEN that
the underslaned. desiring to enaaae in
i islness under the fictitious name of
Playhouse at "'!"" S E, Till Avenue,
HlHm Floi -i.i 83137 Intends to rearts-
tei in.- with 'in- Clerk ..f the
Circuit Court '< Dade County, Florida.
1 .-. h..li- .-. tin- owner
1 31 -l 7-14-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CftCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
FROBATE DIVIS'ON
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 74-5753
In RE: Eiat/ of
BLANCHE M. PBBT
NOTICE TO CRED'TORS
To au Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing claims or Demands Attains) Said
Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and reoulr-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which you may have against th. es-
tate of BLANCHE .\l PEET de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the circuit Judkei of Dade County.
ami fil- the same in dunllcate and as
provided in Section 733.10. Florida
Statutes in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dad.- County. Flor-
ida, uiiliin four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the sam.- will he barred
Filed at .Miami. Florida, iliis 14th
day of February. All I!'?'..
VICTOR I. PEET
As Executor
Flral publication of this notice on
the gist dav "f February. IS75.
MARRY ZUKERNICK
Attornev for Rhcecutor
430 i ineoln Road. Miami Beach Fin.
2 31-28
!N THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVIS'ON
PROBATE NO. 70-628
In RE: Batati r>'
MARVIN DWORKIN
deceasi .1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Y.-u are hereby notified and re-
oulred lo present any claims and
demands wlii. h you max have aatalnsl
the estate of MARVIN I'Workin
de. .-used late of Dad.- County Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In duplicate
and .is provided In Section 733.11!.
Florida Statutes, In their offices In
the County Courthouse In Dade coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months fr.m the lime of the first
i-ub". -itlon hereof, or the sam. will be
barred.
-... .1 at Miami. F!..-'.i. this 18th
dav of Fe' ........ A D 1"7:>
SHARON MILLER
As Executrix
)(> publication "f 'his notice on
the 21st dav of February, lti;:.
Graver. Clroent. Welnsteln a Btauber
Attorneys for Decedenl
830 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Reach. Florida :::'.;4i>
2 21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY lil.VKN thst
tin- undersigned, desiring : to engnge.
in business utidei- th*< Wstrnoua iiuiii*
of Coastal Btates Financial Corpora-
tion '! b a Coastal Btates Financial
Agencv at 1350 Madruga Avenue.
Coral Cables. Florida intends lo reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
I ircull Court ..I Hade County, Florida.
GEORGE SAMPAS. ESQUIRE
Attorney for Coastal States
Financial Jorooratlon
2/21-ZX 8/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 75-4737
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: Tin- Marriage of
ASSEFILLE F. RLMI'M
Wife,
and
HENRY Will IS RIIMPH,
Husband
V(.'-. HENRY WILLIS RUMPH,
residence unknown, are reoulred '"
file your answer p. the petition for
dissolution of marriaae with the Clerk
of tin- above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon petitioner's attorney.
Herman Cohen. Baa.. 623 S W. Isi
Street. Miami. Florida 33130, on or
befor.- March 24. hit:., or !> i'.-ii-
tion u ill be confeaaed.
Dated: Feb I:.'. l!'7."..
RICHARD r BRINKER.
i 'I. -' Circuit Courl
B.v T l> DELGADi'
|i.-iiuiv Clerk
2 81-38 I W4
Tue
a*
H
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
v. -. ': IS HEREBY i.l\ IN
U-- In
is ns
i ,
,,-..:.
lit.I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAt. CIRC'MT.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR'DA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVIStON
CASE NO. 75-5372
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
iv |1:. Tn..- >, kRRIAOE 'F
APRIL KOVACS.
nner.
RICHARD A KOVACS.
Respond) n
T" I; nil t'Af'D A Ki IVACS
--i East l>7tti Street
New York, N, 'i
VOI' RICHARD A. KOVACS. sra
I i. bv notified that Petition for
Dlssolutl.....i Marrlaae ha* ''< I
against v..u. and vou an i.ouiret! to
i i npy of your .' II in cl-a-1-
Ilia I.. Ui. Petit..... I -.'-
l, on the Petitioner's Attorney.
v i VIN 8 c IWN, I"-' Blscavn.
Ronl........I, Miami Florida, and fit.-
tin oriprtnal Answer or PleaiUnst in
Ihi Ofli. .-I the Clerl nl lh< < '( lilt
Court on or liefer. the 28th dav of
X'nrch. 1*75. If you fall '- do so,
ludsment by default !' laken
;ir. Inst '"ii for the rellel d< mnnded
in Hi.- Petition for Dl sotutiot
riatre.
This notice shall .bt DubllHhod once
.-i. h \.-e.'. for four consjfcutlvt weeki
In the Jeisl an
: >NE \ s i' i 'i.i iEI -ii .
. i a Fi l rua,i >-.
II .
i P i N'KER
urt,
... :.>.,
I
s. l!,

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
No. 75-4942
CEI.IA ARNOLD
Plaintiff
DORIS PER8H
Defendant
TO: DORIS PERSH
85S Baton Load
Glenslde, Pennsylvania
YoU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action has been filed against
\"u to remove your name from the
record title of Unit No T in thai
condominium designated as .". ::::
Meridian Condominium, as a cloud
upon the title of Cella Arnold, In
111. above entitle cause and you are
reaulred to serve a copy of your an-
swer to the complaint upon Plaintiffs
attornev, louts it Stallman, 407 Lin-
coln Road. .Miami Beach. Florida
:.: ',! and file vour original answer In
ihi offi.-e of the Clerk of this Courl
on or before Ihe 36th day of March.
IM5, otherwise a default will be en-
ter, ii aaalnst vou
Witness mv band and the seal nl
said Court, this isth day of February,
R|l HARD P BRINKER
ci. rk Circuit Court
I lad.- County. Florida
Bv t. S NEE Ii EX
11. nuty i 'l.-rk
(Circuit Ci urt Seal)
2 21-88 8 7-14
;


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROEATE NO. 75-553
In RE: K late ol
SI.M" >N METRIK a k i
Sl.iK >N mi--'1:ici<
.1, i i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
a; i I. tutors and All I'. I
ii., iia claims or Demands Asralnst
s.ini Estate
Yon itr hereby notified and reoulr-
ed to ore enl ans lalmi and di -
in. mis which vou may have against
il,. in-, : SIMON M BJTRIK I k a
.-. HETRICK deceased late of
Count v. Florida, to the circuit
res of 11.id. ( oiint\. and file the
mi me in duplicate and as provided
s,, iim 73a '' Florida Statutes, In
1!.. offices in the County Courthouse
in Dad* County Florida, within four
iis 11..in the tun.- ( thi
li. rei.t. or Hie -.. in.
. barred
! ed hi M i-i Plot Ida, this
. 1 pi 1 : uarv AD, I97S
RICK
' MARYANOV
! \ \l KT7.
cecuti
1]
VI I 1IEKI!

i
r

1-14-21
.' -"'


-


Page 14-B
+Jmht) Meridian
Friday, February 21, 1975
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE

NOTICE OF ACTION NOTICE OF ACTION
C0N^UDCTAoioSTEvR>VICE CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY) (NO propertY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE |N THE c7rCU)t COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2316
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
WELFORD STEWART. JR.
Husband
ERNESTINE STEWART
Wffe
TO: Ernestine Stewart
9 Cedar Lane
Apartment 1.-3
Sent Pleasant. Maryland
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage ha* been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses if any. to It
on Stanley E. Goodman, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 2688
N.W. 62nd Street Miami. Florida,
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
7th of March. 197.1: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLOR1PIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
22nd day of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. HRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By A. P. WAPE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
268S N.W. 62nd Street
Miami Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
_____________________1/31 2/7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2308
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
' OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
ANDREW L. PAIGE
Husband
and
BARBARA J. PAIGE
Wife
TO: Barbara J. Paige
201 W. McArthur
Apartment C3
Santa Ana. California 92707
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are required to serve a copy of
your written defences If anv. to It
on Stanley E. Goodman, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 2688
N.W. 62nd Street Miami. Florida,
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
7th dav of March. 1975: otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOR1PIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
22nd dav of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
As Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
2688 N.W. 62nd Street
Miami. Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
____________1/31 2/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-3143
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ALBERTO SALVI.
Petitioner/Husband,
and
OLGA SALVI.
Respondent Wife.
TO: Ol.GA SALVI
323 19U) Street
Union City. New Jersey
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been tiled against you in
the above cause, and you are requir-
ed to serve I copy of your Answer
to the Petition on the Petitioner's At-
torney. BUT8TEIN A.- MOLANS. 1440
N.W. 14th Avenne, Miami. Florida
88125 and file the original Answer In
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 7th day of
March. 1976; otherwise, a default will
be entered against you.
DATED .it Miami. Florida, this 29th
dav of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
Miami. Pad.- 1 ountv. Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
1/31 2/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Library II at 5300 N.E. 7th Avenue.
Miami, Florida 33137 Intends to reg- M
istcr said name with the Clerk of the CAI\,J; A- VA?S w ^ CKE-
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Guy Franklin. Owner
1/31 2/7-14-21
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2586
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF.
ISABEL PERULENA.
Wife-Petitioner,
and
MODESTO PERULENA.
Husband- Respondent
TO: MODESTO FEHl'LENA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
.Marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed In this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses. If any. to It on Albert L.
Carricarte. Esq.. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 2491 N.W.
7 Street. Miami. Florida 3312.1 and
file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
March 1 1975: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
prayed for in the complaipt or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOR1PIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
24th day of January. 1975.
RICHARP P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Pade County. Florida
By T. P. DELGADO
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L CARRICARTE. ESQ.
2491 N.W. 7 Street
Miami. Florida 33125
Attorney for Petitioner
_____________________1/31 2/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 73-27554
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ALTAMONT H. PATTERSON.
Petitioner,
and
ELOISE PATTERSON.
Respondent.
TO: ELOISE PATTERSON
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage lias been filed against you in
the above cause, and vou are rtauired
to serve a copy of your Answer to the
Petition of Dissolution of Marriage on
the Petitioner's attorney BLITSTE1N
& MOLANS. 1440 NE 14th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33125. and file the
original Answer in the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or be-
fore the 7th day of March. 1975:
otherwise a default will be entered
against vou.
DATED at Miami. Dade County.
Florida this 29th day of January, 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of Circuit Court
Miami. Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
as Deputy Clerk
(Court Seal)
_________________1/31 2/7-14-21
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 reaulr-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou 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 733.16. 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 the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 7th day
)f February. A.D. 197.'.
(a) PHILIP MEDVIN
Attorney for the Administratrix
and the Estate
1032 duPont Building. Miami. Fla.
331.11 Tel: 179-7616
First publication of this notice on
the I4th day of February. 1975,
I'll ll.ll' MEDVIN
Attorney for Administratrix & Estate
!' ;:: ilul'ont Building
Miami. Florida :::t131
____________________________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
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANTHONY J. VAN WYC.KE,
Husband,
and
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 3406
N.W. 7th Avenue. Miami. Florida
33127 Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
Carolyn Chanln 50%
Ralph Axelrod 25 T>
Jack Axelrod
_____________________1 31 2/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
United Accounting Service! at 1800
Weal 4th Street. Hialeah. Florida
830U int.nds to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Plot Ida
Flagship; Factors corporation
By Joseph E O'Orady, President
Kaplan. Levinson & Kenln
; Brlekell Avenue
Mum:
Attorneys for Applicant
1/31 2/7-14-21
Wife
TO: CAROL A. VAN WYCKE.
726 Rah way 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 Sevllla
Avenue. Coral Gables Florida 33134
and file the originaj with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
March 21. 197.1: 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 FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
liith dav of February. 1976.
Ricii \l:n 1\ BRINKER.
As clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv I. S Del'lETRO
I leoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seah
WILLIAM .!. GOLD WORN. ESQUIRE
-, ilia Avenne
Florida
.\ Ltornej for Petitioner
I 11-21-28 3/7
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
bv virtue of Chapter 678 Florida Stat-
ute- Annotated (1941) Warehouseman
and Warehouse Receipts Wherein AB-
BOTT MOVING & STORAGE CO. a
Florida corporation bv virtue of Its
warehouse lien has in its possession
the following described property.
Used Household goods as the property
of NAOMI JEAN WHITE a/k'a NA-
OMI FAYSON. whose last known ad-
dress was MS} N W. 31st Ave.. Mi-
ami. Fla.. and that on the 7th day
of March. 1975 during the legal
jiours of sale mainly between 11:00
forenoon and 2:00 in the afternoon at
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida the undersigned shall offer for
sale to the highest bidder for cash In
hand the above described property
of NAOMI JEAN WHITE a/k/a NA-
OMI FAYSON.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 24th
dav of January. 1975.
_________2/14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 74-6455
In RE: Estate of
JOSEPH AMIGO a/k/a JOE AMIGO
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to be the
last will and testament of said de-
cedent has been admitted to probate
in said Court. You are hereby com-
manded within six calendar months
from the date of the first publication
of this notice to appear In said Court
and show cause, if any you can why
the action of said Court In admitting
said will to probate should not stand
unrevoked.
JOHN R. BLANTON
Circuit Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk
By CORNELL ROBINSON
Deputy Clerk
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL & SCHEER
Attorneys
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
First publication of this notice on the
31st day of January. 1975.
1/31 2/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage In
business under the fictitious name of
,M .lav Publishing Co. (not Inc.) at
5006 Collins Avenue (607). Miami
Beach. Florida 33140 intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade Count*".
Florida.
JONAS GOLDSTEIN, sole owner
Law Offices of George J. Talianoff
Attorneys for Jonas Goldstein
1/31 2/7-14-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to enlace in
business under the fictitious name ol
GEX Import and Export at 4298 8.W.
South Tamiaml Canal Drive. Apart-
ment 16, M;ami 33314 intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Arturo Larraln. Owner
1/31 2/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
or Goldman Graphics at 6110 S.W.
49th Street. Miami. Florida 33155 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 8/7
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: Till': MARRIAGE OF
LUIS CONDE.
Petitioner.
and
llt.MA CONDE.
Respondent.
TO: IRMA CONDE
Ciille Batopllas No. 160
' tludad Juarez
Chihuahua, Mexico
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an actinn for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a cony of
your written defenses, if anv. to it
on Antonio J Pineiro, Jr.. Esq.. at-
torney for Petitioner whose address
Is 101 N.W 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida. 3J128. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 21. 197.1:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
saiil court at Miami. F'orlda on this
7th day of February. 1975.
HICHAKD P. BRINKER.
As nerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By A. D. WADE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.. Eso.
nil N.W. 12lh Avenue. Miami. FL
33128
Attorney for Petitioner
2/14-21-28 3/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY G.vi-.N that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
THE I'.ARo.N COMPANY at 13155
Ixora Ol North Miami. Florida 33181
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, li
WAL1 m L BAR" IN Owntr
Kwltney, Kr.....> & Schelnberg. PA
42" Lincoln Road, Miami Beach 33139
511
Attorneys for applicant
2/14-21-28 8/7
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. 75-4196____
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANDRE PIERRE Husband.
Petitioner
PATRICIA IRENE SPENCER
PIERRE. Wife.
Respondent.
TO: PATRICIA IRENE
SPENCER PIERRE ___,,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Pissolutlon of your
Marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed in this court and vou are required
to serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any. to it on DANIEL
BETTER. ESQUIRE attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 1005 Con-
gress Building. Ill N.E. Second Ave-
nue. Miami Florida 33132. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
st vied court on or before March 21.
1975: otherwise a default will be en-
tered 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 FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
6th day of February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bv R PEREZ
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
1005 Congress Building
111 N.E, Second Avenue
Miami. Florida 33132
Phone: 358-6090
Attorney for Petitioner
2/14-21-28 3/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Corre Laundry at 6310 N.E 2nd Ave..
Miami PI. 33138 Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
Independent Linen Service. Inc.
Eugene Lemlloh. Eso.
Attorney for Independent Linen
Service. Inc.
2720 W. Flagler St.. Miami. Fla. 33135
1/31 2/7-14-21
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-4805
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LOUIS E. DROU1LLARP.
Husband.
vs.
MARIE CELIANE JOACHIM
DROUILLARD.
Wife.
You. MARIE CELIANE JOACHIM
DROUILLARD. 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. 197.1: otherwise the
Petition will be confessed bv vou.
Dated this 12th day of February.
1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER. CLERK
By: C. P. COPELAND
Deputy Clerk
2/14-21-28 3/7
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 or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which you may have against tin es-
tate of ANNA YOUNG deceas-
ed late of Daile Countv. Florida.
to the Circuit Judges of Dade Countv.
and file the same In dunllcati and as
provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statules. In their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months
from Ihe time of the first publication
hereof or the same will be barred
Piled at .Miami. Florida, this 7th
day of February. A.D. 19T5
BERNARD Yol'NG
MICHAEL H. SHAPIRO for
Jefferson National Bank of
Miami Beach
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 14th day of February, 1976
SIMON'. HAYS & GRUNDWERG
Attorneys for Co-Executors
808 Ainslcv Building. Miami. Florida
_________________________ 2/14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 75-4140
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE
IN RE: PETITION OF
KATIIEHINE BURTON AND
M VRK "' "-..v
TO: ORRIN GRANT
Residence unknown
You are notified that the above-
named Petitioners. KATHERINE
lit KTON and MARK W. BURTON.
have filed a petition in the above-
Styled Court for the adoption of the
minor child named in that petition
ami yotl are commanded to serve a
copy of your written defenses if anv.
on kurt wei.i.iscii. Petitioners'
attorney, whose address is 161 At-
meria Avenue. Suite 200-E. Coral Ga-
hies, Florida 33134. on or before- March
14, 1976, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Petitioners' attorney or
Immediately thereafter: otherwise a
default may be entered against vou
for Ihe relief demanded on the peti-
tion
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
the Court at Miami Florida, this tiui
dav of February, 1975.
RICH IRD I' BRINKER
oi, rh of the Circuit Court
By I. B Di PIETRO
Deputy Clerk
2/14-21-28 3/7
NOTICE OP ACTION-
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE .,
(NO PROPERTY)- ""
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2986
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OP
GREGORIO HERNANDEZ.
Petitioner. '
and
ELBA HERNANDEZ.
Respondent.
TO: ELBA HERNANDEZ.
(Respondent)
Residence unknown,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are reaulred to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.. Eso. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is 101 N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami
Florida 33128. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 7. 1975:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published ence
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
28th dav of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Pade Countv. Florida 1
By WILLIE BRAPSHAW JR.
As Deputy Clerk '
(Circuit Court Seal) T
Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.. Esa.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami. FL
Attorney 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 COUNTV 1
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-4764
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION.
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of JB
H1I-DA HOLMES. Wife
and
WILLIAM HOLMES. Husband
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 cony 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 styled court on or
before March 19. 1975: otherwise n
default will be entered against you
for the relief prayed for In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
K>|.ia. .i.Min.Msuiu jnoj 4oj >(-. uau*
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
12th dav of February 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Ab Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk "*
(Circuit Court Seal)
_____________________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. 75-4154
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION l
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: ^
ROBERT GANGEMI.
Petitioner.
and '
ei OVER GAXGEMI.
Respondent
TO: CLOVER CANGEMI
Ret dence Unknou n
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar*
i iage has been filed acalnst you and
you are required to serve a copy of
voiir written defenses, if anv, to it on
IRA J. DRUCKMAN, attorney for
Petltli i or. whose address is 1104 Con-
cord Bldg., Miami. Florida S8180 and
file Ihe original with the- clerk of the
ibi vi styled court on or before Marep
2ist. 1975: otherwise a default will hi
entered against you for the relli de-
manded In the complaint or petition,
notice shall be published once
i eek for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
6th day of February, 1976.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As c lerk, Circuit Court
I lade Countv. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
IRA .1 DRI < KUAN, ESQ.
1104-Concord Building
.Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
_________________ 2 14-21-28 8/7
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
SE1.IG Ef'STIN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav.
Ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and renuir*
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou mny have acalnst the es-
tate of SELIG EPSTIN. deceas-
ed late of Dade County. Florida.
to the Circuit Judges of Pade Countv.
and file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 783.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Pnilo Countv. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months
fiom the time of the first pub!
be'oof or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida this 10th
dav of February. A.D. 1976.
ZEBULON EPSTIN
As Executor
First publication of this notice ca
the l
KENNETH N, REKANT
Attorney for Executor
Suite 229, 1 Lincoln ltd. Bldg..
.Miami Beach, Fla. .
;1
t
.
'f


r5
iy, February 21, 197S
vJmisti FfrrMiir
Page 15-EF

)THMAr\
T)
r-
r.el
of
It
I-
-
ll
1a.
d
5;
Si
ba
ks
of
21
V?
^^P- f MR. died Thursday.
S at In home. Mr. Rothman
to MB from NY. In 1932 and
. I nlon. r- merchant on Lincoln
wa* Hi. founder and long
time OJSMer of Knthman's Shoe s.i-
lons until > 1 i retirement several
years ago. He was one .a the found-
ers of the original Lincoln Rd Mer-
chants Assn :nnl on., .if th.. found-
ers of Tempi. Beth Sholom in 1941.
He was an u-llve member of the
Board of Directors for- manv v.-ars
and at the tim. of his death w.is an
honorary trustee ami also a member
of the Beth Sholom Men's Club. If.,
is survives bv his wife of 43 years.
Dorothy. 2 dautfhters, Mrs. Valley
Iv and .Mrs .lames (Ellen)
Roth, his 4fter. Anna Rothman and
C granddltll|ren. Service! w%rQ held
Sunday at Temple Beth Sholom with
interment In Ml Nebo iVmlfrv.
Arralu^Hftnts were made l.v River-
side Chaoels.
PERRY
N4r-
MRa- Bella -i a
dence. R.I.. i l 11. u i... I
in North Miami Reach since the
late 1980s, die.I last v. .-..! r .. I,-
way General llosnital, shortly after
being stricken at home. She was the
Widow of.Louis Perry. Her member-
shins raahKi.d Temnle Israel, the
Jewish Home for- th.- Aged and
Touro Fraternal Association. Horn
All*. 26 189" in Russia, she was a
daughter of the late Mr and Mrs.
Abraham Ohas.-t. she leaves a son.
Joseph Pejry of ('tan-ton. a daugh-
ter. Mrs. Evelyn It-.ihman of North
Miami Beach. four gran-lchil-
dren and six m .it-grandchildren.
Her funeral was held at Sugar-
man Memorial ci.anei in i'i.\ .]..,..
Burial took nla. :n Lined:, I'ark
Cemetery. Wat
JVT, Harry. 72. of North Miami
Beach.- Rivers:.ie
JMttfci-'SnmuTi. V4., Marea'e.
*ak Blashenr.
jTALZMAN. Lena. Si of Miami Read,
Riverside.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
SKI.MAN. Betty. 67. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
THAI INS. Albert. 63. of North Miami
Beach. Iyevltt.
WEISS Leeter. 7S. of Miami Beach.
Rlasberg.
ARTZT. Anna. 85. of Miami Beach.
Blasberg.
-'-.,,,.v ..iary. 83. of Miami Beach.
New man.
DWORK, Irving E.. 77, of North
Miami Reach Riverside
QPOQER. Morns. -;-. f Miami
Riverside, interment Mount Nebo
( eln.l.r v
ROSE. Robert, 75. of Miami Reach.
I evitt.
ROSEN Harry 1... 73. ,,f North Miami.
Gordon, Interment Mount Nebo
Cemetery.
WEINOART. Ethel, 74. of Miami
Beach, Newman.
ANKLOW, Herman. 88. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
CHASE, Noah, n of Miami Reach.
Riverside
FRANK. Alfred. 79. of North Miami
Reach. Levitt.
OOl DBERO. Kate. 87. of Miami
Reach. Riverside.
KAPLAN Bernie. 71. of Miami Bench.
Newman,
KAPP, David M '. of South Miami.
Gordon. Interment Star of David
M.-niorial Park
K--SSEFF. .rack. 87. of Miami Reach.
Riverside.
MAXWELL, Philip. 81, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
MAZI1R. Evelyn. 60. of North Miami
Beach. l.evitt.
OSHRY, Harry L.. 81. of Miami
Beach. Blasberg.
PRICK Mover. 81. of North Miami
Beach. Levitt,
RUBIN, Jack. .18. of Miami Beach.
Newman,
SI OTNICK. Rhoda. 71. of Miami
Levitt.
WELTZ. David. 70. of North Miami
Beach, Levitt.
AUGUST, Isidore M.. 81. of Holly-
wood RivAt-Hfde.
( TRLAND. Morris. 89. of Miami
B#ach. Newman.
EDELC^P..Irving. K. 71. of North
Miami Reach. Riverside.
FBI I'MAN. Carl. .',!. of Miami.
Levitt.
FRIEND, Philin. 78. of Maml Beach
Newman.
MARVIT. Alta, 87. of Miami Beach.
I da-berg.
MARX. Isidore, 67, of North .Miami.
Riverside.
RAUCH, Jacques Julius, id. of Miami
Beach Riverside. Interment Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersl*.....I, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of CARTELERA CINEMATOGHAFI-
CA DEL liRAN MIAMI at 114 Coral
Way, Suit,- S08. Miami. Pla. 3314.1
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv Florid'
EUSEBIO HIBERA
2/7-14-21-2S
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Serving the Jewish Community since 1938
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
_________^ REFORM SERVICES
Emjnutl Cordon (1946) it Cordon
Harry Gordon 11964) JjmesB Cordon
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of AMERICAN FOAM MATTRE8S
COMPANY at ::_".-. n.w. 107th Street,
Miami. Florida 331B7 intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv, Flor-
ida.
ROBERT .1 ROTHRAHD
AINSI.EE It FERDIE
Attorney for Robert J. Rothhard
HBO BW Fust street. Suite 3"5
Miami Florida 33184
2/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIIVEN that
the undei signed, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious names
of COLI'mria PIANO CO. HANO-
VER PIANO CO., RIVERSIDE MUSIC
CO.. ATLAS PIANO & OROAN CO.
at 1454 N.W. 17th Ave.. Miami. Pla
3312.". intends to register said names
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade Countv. Florida.
FIRST KEITRI.IC CHRP.
By William Karllck
Sole Owner
Arthur W Karllck
Attorney for Applicant
14.14 N.W. 17th Ave.
Miami. Fla. 33121
___________________8/7-14-31-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious names
of mf.i.vin C. MORGENSTERN and
MEI.VIN C, MORGENSTERN P. A.
at Suite 1111. Forte Plaza. 1401 Brick-
ell Avenue. Miami. Florida 33131 In-
tends to register said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
MKI.YIN C. MORGENSTERN,
A Professional Association
JAMES S ROTH. ESQUIRE
FROMBERC FROMBERG &
ROTH. P A
M-'."2 Biscayne Ruilding
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorneys f- MELVIN C.
MORGENSTERN.
A Professional Association
2.7-14-21-2S
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3179
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIANNE RENEE HORN.
Wife.
and
HERRERT KORN.
Husband
TO: MR. HERBERT KORN
C '' INGE I.IEPOl D
190 Weal End Avenue
Annriment 12D
N.w York City, New York
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an a.-tinn 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 KWITNEY. KRoop & SCHKIN-
BERG, P.A.. attorneys for Petitioner.
whose address is 420 Lincoln Road.
Miami R.-aeh. Florida 33139, and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before March
12. 1I-73: otherwise a default will be
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded In the comulatnt or uetltlon.
This notice shall lie published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.oRlDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2!th day of January. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By L SNEEDEN
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHEINBERG. PA.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 811
Miami Beach. Florida 3313
Attorney for Petitioner
2/7-14-21-28
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656
13395 Vst Dixie Highway
Maraented by S. Lev.tt. ID.
In New York:
(212)263-7600
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3877
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Tin- Marriage of
ROBERT S. BERNSTEIN.
Petitioner.
ARLENE BERNSTEIN
Respondent.
TO: ARLENE BERNSTEIN
88-H- Corona Avenue
Elmhurst. Queens. New York
1137.1
TO I' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are renuired to serve a codv of
vour written defenses. If any. to It on
HARI.AN STREET. PA. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1271 Bis-
cayne Blvd. Suite 410. North Miami.
Florida 3*181, and file the original
with the clerk of the above stvled
court on or before the 21st of March.
IMS: otherwise a default will he en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE Jewish FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
4th day of February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
(Circuit Court Seal!
By A. WALSH
As Denutv Clerk
HARI.AN STl'.EET. PA.
1271-0 Blscavne Blvd. Suite 410
North Miami Florida 3S181
Attorney for Petitioner
2/7-14-21-28
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2818
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF.
ELINA M. CASTRO.
Wife,
and
DAVID CASTRO.
Husband.
TO: DAVID CASTRO
2.". E. Delaware
Chicago. Illinois
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are renuired to serve a codv o'
your written defenses if anv. to it
on MARVIN ROSS FRIEDMAN, at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address Is
Suite 1011. 8800 Douglas Road. Coral
Gables, Florida 33133 and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before the 7th day
of March. 1973: otherwise a default
will be etitered 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 FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
27th day of January. 197a.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
As Deputy Clerk
fClrcuit Court Seal)
MARVIN ROSS FRIEDMAN
28O0 Douclas Road. Suite 1011
Coral Oables. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
1/J1 2/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT'ON NO. 75-J18*
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
IRWIN H BRENNER,
Petitioner,
ANNE BRENNER.
la tl< .tale-it
TO: ANNE BRENNER
88-18 Whitney Avenue
Elmhurst, New York
TOU ARE HEREBT NOTIFIFD
that an Action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed ..gainst vou
and vou are required to serve a 1 -py
of your written defenses if any. to
it on ALBERT GEORGE BIEOEL
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is One Lincoln Road Bl-lg Miami
Bearh, Florida 38138, and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or Inf..re Mar.-h 12. 1878:
otherwise a default will be entered
against vou for the relief demanded In
the cr.mnlaint or petition.
WITNESS mv hand and the sea! of
said rourt at Miami. Florida on this
28th -lav of January. 197a.
RICHARD P. BRINKEK
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv I.. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
2/7-14-21-28
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
Respon-lent-Husband
You. JAMES JOHNSON. Residence
unknown, are hereby notified to serve
a popy of your Answer to the Disso-
lution of Marriage filed against vou.
upon Wife's attorney I'.KORCE
NICHOLAS, B8Q '112 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 88188, and
file original with Clerk of Court on
or before Man-It 14. 197".: otherwise
the Petition will be confessed by you.
Daterl this 3i>th day of January.
1875
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: Th.- man-lnce -f
JOSE FERNANDEZ.
Husband.
RITA JULIA FERNANDEZ.
Witt
TOU, RITA Jt'MA FERNANDEZ,
residence unknown, are required to
file your answer t<. the petition for
dissolution of marriage with the Clerk
of the above Court and serve a oopy
thereof upon the petitioner's attor-
ney Herman Cohen. Baq.. 8M S W
1st Street Miami. Florida. 33130. on
or before March 10. 1975. or else
Petition will be confessed.
Dated: JAN. 29. 1975
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
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3925
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ALAIN A OUAKNINE, husband.
I.ORRIE L OUAKNINE, wife.
TO: I.ORRIi: I. --I AKNINE
C/O Paul Blizzard
rr 08. Frateybunr. Ohio 4"2
YOC ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution -f Mar-
riage hai been filed against you and
you are re.iulre-l to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if anv. to it
on ARTHUR H. I.IPSON attorney
for Petitioner, wln.se address Is ''is1)
SO OCEAN DRIVE. HAU.ANDAI.E.
FLORIDA 331)09. and file the orll ll
with the elerk of the above stv'ed
court on or before March 12. 1878:
otherwise a default will be eii'ered
against vou for the relief demanded
In the 1 oiBPlalnt or petition
WITNESS my hand and 'he s-a' of
said court at Miami. Flo-Wla on this
5th day of Februarv. 1878
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Darie County Florida
Bv I SNEEDEN
As Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
I 7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
JADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 74-7358
In RE: Estate of
HANNAH SIIA'ERBERC,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO All. PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT.
Yon ar,e he^bv n.oyfjc-1 that a writ-
ten Instrument purporting to be the
last will and testament of said de. e*-
dent has been admitted to probate in
said Court. You are hereby command-
ed within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice t" an-ear In said Court
and show cause, if anv v.u can. whv
the action of said Court In ad': _-
said will to probate should ..... 1
unrevoked
J. OWYNN PARKER
Circuit Judge
RICHARD P BRINKER. CLERK
Bv Nadine s Jennings
I'. "U'S
SHAPIRO. FRIED WEIL .. SCHEER
Attorneys for Hie Ei tate
4"7 I Incoln Road
Minn Bi 'lorldft
First publication of this notice on
tin- 31st -iav of January. 1873,
1/31 2 7-14-21
NOTXE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 75-4729
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage
CATHERINE BROWNE.
Petitioner
PA .RICK JOSEPH BROWNE
Respondent
TO: PATRICK JOSEPH BROWNE
Residence I'nknown
YOI! ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a conv of
your written defenses, if anv. to it on
Frederick B Soleiral, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 101 N\v
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on ->r before March
jist. -it-.; otherwise a default will
he entered against vou for the relief
demanded in the complaint This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive
In THE JEWIPH Fl ORID1 VN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
12th day of Februarv 1MB
ItI''H.\IM- P BRINKER
As :ierk On uil Court
iv.de Countv, Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
a- Denutv 1 lerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
[Frederick i; Splearel
mi \w 12th Avenue
Miami. !' irida 31 128
Attorney for Petitioner
! 14-31-18 3/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 75-3097
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
SOLA NOK PIERRE.
Wife.
and ""^"
JEAN CUI'DE PIERRE.
Husband.
YOU. JEAN OEAl'DB PIERRE. 3
Avenue de BBkJPM 49 int. Port Au
Prince. Haiti are renuired to file vour
answer to the Petition for dissolution
of marriage with the Clerk of the
above Court and serve a copy thereof
upon the Petitioner's attorney Her-
man Cohen. Esq.. 881 S W. 1st Street.
Miami. Florida. 3313". on or before
March 7. 1975 or else petition will be
confessed
Dated: JAN. 28. 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
Bv T. Penson
Deputy Clerk
1/31 2/7-14-81
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 NO. 75-4873
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
NANCY EDWENA CALLIHAN.
Wife.
and
CHARLES PATRICK CALLIHAN.
Husband
To: Mr. Charles Patrick Callihan
Shirley Duke Apartments
Apartment 1A
Duke Street
Alexandria. Virginia
TO II ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a conv of
your written defenses. If anv. to it
on KWITNEY. KROOP & SCHEIN-
BERC,. PA., attorneys for Petitioner,
whose address Is 420 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before March
19. 1975: otherwise a default will he
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded In the complnint or petition
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and -he seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
12th day of February 197".
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv L. SNEEDEN
As I'et.utv 1 lerk
(Circuit Court Seli
KWITNEY. KROOP Sc
SCHEINBERO. PA.
128 Lincoln Road. Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorneys for Peti'* nar
2/14-21-88 3/7


Page 16-B
^JenistHrrHiati
Friday, February 21, 1975 *J
Pacesetter Ball Leads Round of CJA-IEF Activities
Ccm. Ye*-iaaka, Barakel of tke farm* \ir Forre *pokr rel-
ImIi mWCwWul m^tiai of IMrfil >** To.rf
North for ike 1975 rmk.ed Je-i-h Appeal W y |
,;rr* Fond. !.earfinf the .rroup in r*pre*-in* out-Undine
1975 .oi.oiitiw.i- to lb* ItTS campaign f>fl to ngni)
Ooinn.n H* Rubin. Cl .fMm. Ma* Vcfet. <-en. Baraket.
Mm mmV. Oub President darence Fde.mao.
Van kob.aad and *ie- from aM
port of Dadr Comar* are jotniaf
effort* 10 rreaar a imN wfcla
Pare-mer Ball, >turda<. Marra S,
at bW hU Ror Hotel. Paee*--eT
ard R. SfBariia
(**). a Soartb Miami banker
aad allornev and ki ife f.ioria.
%ko r*r. tke raw ridafd "lion of
Jamok** pin a* a l-realer Miami
JeoWk Federation I (?mm. Ihi-
pk>n TnaUre. enter more naaaa* 10
tke rro**nf h>l of Paea-wfter* bein^
In rd 10 tk* Kali. t .MJF am*i
DnkUoa \ .r* f*rr-**d*-ai Mr*. Nor-
man laooff (keW) jotatrd krr
kn-band. a pr*,m.netit >oth Mi-
ami attorn*--, and f.MJF ifat prei-
deni. ia finniuanc material arrancr>
m*-oH for tke e\eot. keh i* one of
lb* kifklqrht- of the -orial -ra-on
en* b r*r and aa important |alher-
ir of '.rriiT Muai> morr tham
Some of the mwl di-^n^ni-k*-.] Jeonl. rmnaif
it* leader* ffatkerrd kaat week at the Harbour
Houe Nfulh lo bear a apeeial addre-.. !-' |
Miami Jei-h Federation President Him B.
!*mith (eeond from nrht). Gue*t* at the Tel
inj*. %>kirh re*ohed in unprecedented per-onal
rommitnien!- to tke 1975 rampaica. induuVd
(l< fi lo rifht) Herman Oberman of thr H
Huu*e Merrin* wnmitlff: Henorar* Oiaim..;,
Kili-on h<-off: Oiairman Mr*. .-ertrud vni.al.
*.h bead- tke rotirr Harbour Hoar-e effort. Mr.
>mith. and "penal Cifto Qiairmanj Ininf &
Tke tniW ool-tandinf 1975
t ..mbm'd Jr*ib *pp--al-l-rae|
Kmertmrx fund rffort b r--i-
dent- of Ba* Harl-H- l-land- a
hi*hlirbte.i b? a re-ent breakfa*
ko-ud lr) one of ike ion* \**&-
inf iiu*n-. Jortiaaj Daid-oo
(rralrr). B.. Urbor. U*-IEF
Harbor Ulr (luirman Judjr
TTiuMtorr NrU (rihl) Uwk.
i-b Mr. Di**Mi tad iW
loV Mi.or. MMlr> C. TwU
(Irfl). Umrt U.k >!-
trr. oar of Ibr ^ri of CJ *-IEF
ror^nrr ijr,i* d*afrj b
Xrarolk fm-lrr.
A a wmm Ooabiord JrJi 4pyral lorafl EaarrgrBO F~
bnatfal far riaijral. of Mia mi BVarh'. >araa>l Tom
EaM. ibr bsaVaaaf IJ 4 IKi ararral rbairmaa William Eaa-
k~> (aaaaral. Irfl) -olraaara part ^rakrr Dr. IrH*. Lrbr- I
aaaa (aaaMrat. neb" ) aparilaal IraaVr of I -nipk ranu-rJ '
aaW aa iinriili rbaaraaaa of t W HH (J \ IEF. Aawaa
w prr-rmi far dar bark I- mi r.r-1.1 c.r.1 rrr (tfaaJaac.
,. right) Iniai iorr-. >a!ioal Caat Callrrteoa.
rbaaraaaa far I nivH Jr.i.h par-L and '
rhiraara) Jo^ph Cobra laHJI ll-r.u/

af a harbH aarrraaf ml rab
ar.ti.aal nrftrr a. brbaaM af ibr Crratrr Mian bnriab Fr*
Ira. Haft n i for aW
ia Ibr Ba. Harboar
(b* a. riabO Haa. \raW Fa
Skarbrr k-nu a^ Mr. Coora. land.


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