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:
AA00010090:02404

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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
WELCOME TO ISRAEL PRESIDENTKATZIR
"(Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
"1
Volume 48 Number 9
Miami, Florida Friday, February 28, 1975
6UC I'V Mall
Three Sections
25 cents
'inummaimiuniiHMiimiinanwimaiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiv w.
SEE SPECIAL CONFERENCE SECTION... BEGINNING PAGE 1-C
Disclose Leading 1 T ^ 1 myr
Banks on Arab Inaugural Bond Meet
Boycott Listing Attracts 2,000 Leaders
DR. KISSINGER
to go hack In March
PLEDGE TO US.?
Next Trip
Will Mean
What?...
Accord with Moscow 8-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
fith Secretary of State Hen-
7 A. Kissinger come and
jne and already plan-
ing his next visit in less
lan a month, speculation is
Continued on Page 2-A
Blacklist Probe Asked 2-A
AJC-ADI, Union 9-A
LONDON (JTA) Gen. Mo-
hamed Maghoub, secretary-gen-
eral of the Arab Boycott office in
Damascus, announced that boy-
cott officers of 20 Arab states
met in Cairo Sunday to reconsid-
er the status of several American
and Japanese banks accused of
dealing with Israel.
Among several banking firms
that may be removed from the
Arab boycott list are the First
National City Bank of Chicago,
Chemical Bank, and the French
arms manufacturing firm, Engins
Matra.
OTHER COMPANIES may be
placed on the blacklist at this
meeting, according to Maghoub
while additional banks may be
removed from the list.
Maghoub told the Financial
Times that the most important
banks banned in Arab countries
include S. G. Warburg of the
United Kingdom and all its sub-
sidiaries. Bank Max Fisher of
Belgium, National Provincial and
Rothschild (London) Ltd. of the
'J.K., London and Colonial
Bank of the U.K., Banque Beige
of Belgium;
La Societe Bancaire et Finan-
ciere d'Oricnt of France, Union
Franciere de Paris of France,
Bank Fuer Gemcinwirtschaft of
West Germany, Kredit Bank Ha-
gen of West Germany. Interna-
tional Credit Bank of Switzer-
Continued on Page 3-A
President of Israel Ephraim Katzir will address more than 2,000 Jewish leaders from
upward of 80 North American communities on Sunday night at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Katzir is coming to the United States ex pressly for the purpose of inaugurating the
1975 Israel Bond campaign whose 25th anniversary is being celebrated at the Interna-
tional Inaugural Conference here.
Sam Rothberg. general chair-
mnn of Israel Bonds, will pre-
side at the conference of local
and national bond leaders to
mark a quarter of a century of
bond sales, which have been the
bulwark of Israel's' economic
growth and strength.
Robert L. Siegel is general
campaign chairman for Greater
Miami and chairman of the Host
Committee.
MICHAEL ARNON, president
and chief executive officer of the
Israel Bond Organization, who will
also be at the convention, empha-
sized the importance of the pro-
ceedings here in light of the eco-
nomic crisis currently engulfing
Israel in the wake of the 1973
Yom Kippur War.
At the inaugural dinner in
honor of President Katzir, there
will be a short musical program
featuring soprano of the Metro-
politan Opera, Roberta Peters.
:!'." II'

PKKSIOKNT KATZIR
here for deliberations
Israel Seeks End to War
In Fullback Exchange
We're Cool on Guarantee to Israel 6-A
DESPITE SADAT'S DENIALS
J)viet MICs Go to Egypl
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Soviet Union has
[pped six supersonic MIG-23 fighter planes of the
;st model to Egypt according to a report here at-
iuted to Pentagon intelligence sources, which said
aircraft were delivered at Alexandria last week
ird a Soviet freighter. They were described as the
Continued on Page 2-A
JERUSALEM (JTA)Israeli
officials here reiterated that Is-
rael insists on a direct and signed
Egyptian undertaking to end the
state of war in exchange for a
substantial Sinai pullback em-
bracing the Mitle and Gidi passes
and Abu Rodeis oil fields.
The officials ware responding
to Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's suggestion, issued during
an interview in the Washington
Post, that "if a third party comes
in between to guarantee both of
us (Egypt and Israel) during ne-
gotiations, very well."
SADAT NOTED that Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger can
serve as the "most qualified" third
KEY WORD IN CJA IEF CAMPAIGN
Tzedakah' a Matter of Life for Jews
L. Jules Arkin, chairman of
the 1V75 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel KiiK'i-.ieiK-v Fund, this
week repeatcil hi- i>lea i'<" South
Floridians "maV" voiir l<>75
nitmem (. CIA IFF dun"::
this month, between the festivals
of Puriin and Passover."
ArJ^Ktcd that "fulfilling the
beautiful responsibility of 'Tseda-
kah' is a matter of life itself for
the Jewish people."
Said Arkin:
LAST WEEK I announced the
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund's moratorium
on non-campaign Federation ac-
tivity between Purim (Feb. 25)
and Passover (Mar. 27). This
week, some additional informa-
tion might be helpful.
All year long, your Federation
works to insure the survival of
our people all over the world
through meeting the needs of
Jews in peril.
Concern for Jewish survival is
nurtured by "Tzedakah," secur-
ing social justice for all through
charitable giving by all. Federa-
tion's annual CJA-IEF offers
each of us the opportunity to
fulfill that responsibility.
MAKE YOUR 1975 commit-
Continued on Page 7-A
CRISIS AT GLANCE
The Israel Bond Confer-
ence must face the follow-
ing acute crisis facts:
The Yom Kippur War
has resulted in a 43 percent
devaluation of Israel's cur-
rency.
A huge defense budget
of almost $4 billion coupled
with a rate of inflation
more than three times that
of the United States has re-
sulted in a $3.5 billion defi-
cit in Israel's balance of
payments.
In a period when eco-
nomic power has become a
crucial factor, the Arab pe-
trodollar is being used to
undermine Israel's economy.
> miii!: i Mmimiwfi!
party to guarantee Arab non-
belligerency and Israeli willing-
ness to yield Arab land captured
in 1967.
During the interview in Cairo
with Philip L. Geyelin. Sadat also
stated that he rejects a written
non-belligerency pact with Israel
but restated a pledge not to at-
tack Israel while the search for
settlement in the Mideast con-
tinues.
Israeli officials said that in-
direct undertakings to third par-
ties could be useful as additional
means of strengthening an ac-
cord, but the basis of an accord
had to be direct undertakings
Continued on Page 2-A
GUR WARNS
Suez Canal
Fortifying
Continues
By DAVID LANDAU /
And YITZHAK SIIAROIL
JERUSALEM(JTA) Egypt
is continuing to build large-scale
fortifications on the cast bank of
the Suez Canal and has beefed
up its naval strength in the Gulf
of Suez by way of the Suez Canal.
Chief of Staff Mordechai Gur
told reporters that Israel was
keeping a close watch on the
Egyptian build-up east of the
waterway but stressed that there
have been no major violations of
the disengagement agreement
that have gone uncorrected.
EGYPTS FOREIGN Minister
Ismail Fahmy warned in Cairo
that Egypt would go to war
against Israel if diolomacy and
peaceful methods failed to gain
Egypt's objectives.
Addressing the foreign rela-
tions committee of Egypt's Peo-
ples Assembly (Parliament),
Fahmy said: "If through diplo-
macy we find that we have reach-
ed a dead end. then it will be-
come inevitable for us to resort
Continued on Page 7-A


Page 2-A
**J&* isti fhx itJIon
Friday, February 28, 1975
Kissinger's Next Trip Will Meaii-What?...
Continued from Page 1-A
rife in press and public here
as to what ideas he took
home with him, and what
ideas he will bring back on
Mar. 8.
Haaretz has presented a
detailed list of what it claim-
ed would be the Secretary's
proposals. Israel was to cede
the Abu Rodeis oil field and
receive in return an Egyp-
tian pledge to the United
States to keep the peace
for two years. Haaretz listed
numerous provisions of the
would-be settlement.
BIT TOP members of the
Israeli negotiating team which
spent more than 12 hours with
Kissinger insisted that the talks
had never gotten down to con-
crete specifics.
All that is still to come in
the diplomatic three-way con-
tacts through Washington that
will now take place, hi*' the
Secretary's next visit which la
intended to be an intensive shut-
tle effort to achie\ a settle-
ment.
One top negotiator was hard
put to explain exactly what the
visit had achieved. He spoke :
its psychological importance in
preparing the groundwork for
more concrete talks.
Each side, moreover, and the
Secretary himself, obtained a
clearer picture of the other
side's thinking.
IX A television broadcast
rt*nwer Yitaftak Rabin confirm-
ed that the Secretary had stayed
pretty much within the "explor-
ing" brief which he announced
at the QMtajM q| the trip here.
The concrete talks. Rabin
emuM CQIM in the next
vsit. The Israeli team, the Pre-
sent on. Stuck to Israel's
official. C approved pro-
posal: a 30-50 kikmeter pull-
back excluding the Mule and
Gidi passes and the oil fields in
exchange for meaningful politi-
cal concessions.
But Rabin admitted that his
own public "recommendation"
(on ABC-TV l that Israel cede
the oil fields and the passes in
return for a formal renunciation
by Egypt of the state of war
had also been discussed.
Rabin stressed that this broad-
er proposal was his own per-
sonal view and had not yet gain-
ed Cabinet approval. But he is
believed to be reasonably cer-
tain that all the ministers would
agree with it.
KISSINOER MADE it clear
in his report from Cairo that
President Anwar Sadat certain-
ly does not agree with Rabin's
proposals.
Egypt maintains the firm pos-
ition that a contractual non-bel-
Senators Ask Probe of Arab Boycott Here
NEW YORK (JTA) At-
tempts by .Arab interests to ex-
tend their anti-Israel boycott to
banking firms with Jewish mem-
bers were denounced by two lead--
in* L'js. Senators who asked the
Ford Administration to Wpke a
prompt investigation of the .de-
velopment.
Sen. Jacob K. Javits iR XY.i
and Sen. Harrison A. Williams
Jr. >D. NJ.) made the request in
a letter to Treasury Secretary
Will am A. Simnn
THE SENATORS asked for a
prcbe to determine whether the
boycott had caused religious dis-
crimination against "Jewish or
any other Americans" and
whether any U.S. laws had been
violated.
Disclosure of the extension of
the Arab boycott to some Jewish
banking houses was made Initial-
ly in Britain and -France and
later last week in the Uaited
States.
The Senators wrote that they
were gravely concerned about re-
ports of efforts "to discriminate
against banking firms with Jew-
ish members from participation
in international financial trans-
actions.'
They said the effort "seems to
be spreading toward the United
Soviet MIGs Go to Egypt
Continued froaa Page l-.A
first significant new weapons to reach Egypt from the
USSR since last April.
While the Pentagon declined to discuss the report,
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency learned that it stemmed
from sources that are well informed and reliable.
THE SOURCES doubted that the MIG-23 shipments
indicated a major increase in Soviet arms supplies to
Egypt. But they qualified their doubt by observing that
they did not have sufficient information to express it
as a fact.
The MIG-23 is purportedly one of the highest fly-
ing, fastest combat aircraft in the world.
The sources said that Egyptian pilots selected to
fly the highly sophisticated MIG-23s would go to the
Soviet Union for training because it would be impolitic
for Russians to conduct the training in Egypt at the
present time when the U.S. is involved in trying to
promote further negotiations between Egypt and &
THE REPORT on the MIG-23s seemed to conform
nrith other published reports that Soviet arms (ihipinfll
Egypt were proceeding at a high rate.
:->*Wf>
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States as evidenced by the re-
ported withdrawal of the Kuwait
Investment Co. from two trans-
actions in which it would have
been an underwriter together
with Lazard Freres and Co.." a
^Jewijh-owTied^firriJn Paris.
WEB^LIEVE that the spread
of this unconscionable practice
so opposed to American princi-
ples and law should be stopped
in the United States."
They praised the brokerage
firm. Merrill Lynch. Pierce. Fen-
ner and Smith, which said it
planned to go ahead with two in-
ternational sales of securities
despite the decision of th? Ku-
waiti firm to withdraw.
They said it was clearly in-
tolerable to permit Arab, or any
other, investors "to attempt to
extend such religious discrimina-
tion to the United States."
JAVITS AND Williams also
asked Simon, to "promulgate,
where iia^sjb*.. such, regulation^
as rn*:&*if?#4i> J^ prevent
the occurrence of any i
ligious discrimination" and to
propose .new legislation "if need-
ed to prevent such discrimina-
tion."
The Senators said, in their let-
ter, they felt the United States
was ready "to welcome foreign
investment, including Arab in-
vestment." if it conformed to
"the standards of our society and
interest but Arab oil money
should not be permitted to enter
our country on a basis contrary
to our morality and Constitution."
ligerency accord can onlv be con,
templated in the context of an
overall Israeli pullback.
It is within those two n,
posing positions that Kissing
will attempt to maneuver, ^r.
haps offering a compromise 0f
his own as he did when 'J
year's disengagement nego'ti*.
tions threatened to end in jea(i"
lock.
SOME OBSERVERS fceW
Kissinger is likely to urge :sti(,
to cede at least the oil fields-,
with the U.S. undertaking
ensure its fuel requirements m
time of emergency |n ret for something midway ber.vn
contractual, open-ended nonta
ligerency and a more Bmfw
Egyptian undertaking Abu Ra.
deis presently supplies about
half of Israel's needs.
Whatever the accord that jj
hopefully, agreed on. Israeli of.
fieials say that Israel w:.; h,
sist on a substantial time la*
between signing and ImplemeB.
tation.
Israel will want to
the reaction to the
Egypt in Syria, and
afield before it actually jnfa.
takes strategic withdraw.. .
Sir.ai.
eqt>, ,&&***.
re-
!fv :
Israel Seeks to End War
In Return for Pullback
("ontrnned from Page 1-A
from each party to the other in
a formal and binding way.
DURING A Cabinet meeting,
here, the ministerial negotiating
team that met with Kissinger re-
ported on the talks
Israeli officials -aid later th3t
the Cabinet was advised that the
practical process of negotiations
for a second-tage Isn
agreement in Sinai has
India
Thej the talks th K -
ed to e^
rarious aspects md ats
view '.n areoaratioti for the next
-. rhea the S
- : the Mid
-th
| -
r
-
-
- -
I
r )rts
abroad that there was a diver-
gence of opinion among the Is-
raeli ministers who negotiated
with Kissinger were baseless.
I
si.ned tfiis spring. I>ra'
want to wait until the yea
before executing the
in order to be prepared :
I resent defense lines : : anj
sudden Syrian onsla
might draw in the Efvpt:.
spite their undertak.' the
contrary.
Israel, moreover, w I
for any resumption g
arms supplies to Egj pt.
aive new supply \^ Id prow
that Egypt does not
intend to abide by : ;,
Israeli officials say.
Finally. Israel w
ensure that the ag :
the Geneva conference.
catei for later this yea:
not vitiate the I-
cord. "Geneva n ,-e to
"run in neutral' a- :
was concerned," one :
remarked.
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M2-2.-n


Friday, February 28, 1975
*Jeist FhrlcJfan
Page 3-A
U.Sr Soviets Vow to Press Mideast Peace
i
By EDWIN EYTAN
GENEVA (JTA) The United States and the Soviet
Union reaffirmed here their determination to work together
to achieve a peaceful solution in the Middle East. The dec-
laration was contained in a joint communique issued here
following two days of talks between Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko.
Kissinger told newsmen that there had been "differ-
ences" in the positions of the two superpowers but the
talks had been "fruitful" and in
the interest of world peace. He
said that no date had been set |
for reconvening the Geneva
peace conference.
AMERICAN SOURCES said
that though Gromyko pressed
Kissinger to set a time limit
for holding the Geneva confer-
ence, he finally agreed to let the
Secretary continue with his step-
by-step approach.
The sources indicated that
Gromyko said the Soviet Union
will neither help nor hinder Kis-
k.
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
i
rnniiuuiiuMiiiumur
uiumminuiijin: i r .'
singer in his quest for a partial
agreement between Israel and
Egypt. Both Kissinger and Gro-
myko agreed, these sources said,
Disclose Leading
Banks on Blacklist
Continued from Piige 1-A
land. Discount Bank (Overseas)
of Switzerland;
Lazard Freres of Paris,
American Bank and Trust Co.
of the U.S., and all Rothschild
banks in the U.S.. France, Swit-
zerland and the U.K.
MAGHOUB STATED that all
activities between Arab banks
and banks which are blacklisted
are prohibited, and not just par-
ticipation in international loans
managed by Jewish institutions.
"In other words," Maghoub
stated, "it is not permitted to
deal, directly or indirectly, with
any bank in the Arab countries."
According to another report
I Wednesday in London, conditions
[to which a firm must comply to
] be removed from the blacklist
[include:
The firm and its subsidiaries
must have neither main nor
i branch factories nor assembly
plants in Israel, there must be
no general office for regional or
international operations from Is-
rael, the firm must not grant any
| use of patent of its products in
I Israel; there must be no partici-
pation or ownership of shares in
1 Israeli companies or outside Is-
[rael. the firm must not give tech-
nological assistance to any Israeli
company, and the firm must not
represent any Israeli business in
[Israel or outside.
IN ADDITION, the company
that wants to be removed from
tthe blacklist must sign an un-
dertaking that it will never in the
future break these conditions or
import or promote the sale of
Israeli goods.
This undertaking must be in
written form and notarized and
backed with a seal of approval
from the Foreign Office before
submission to the Arab Boycott
Office for consideration ai one of
the two annual meetings of the
representatives of 14 Arab states
that act on boycott matters.
The Foreign Offices' stamp of
approval is confirmation that the
notary used is authorized and
known.
that ultimately all the parties
will have to return to the Gen-
eva conference.
Kissinger and Gromyko cover-
ed a wide range of topics in
their two days of talks but con-
centrated on the Middle East in
their five-hour session.
IN THE joint communique,
the two powers said they believ-
ed the Geneva conference
"should play an important part
in the establishment of a just
and lasting |>eace in the Middle
East, and should resume its work
at an early date." The commu-
nique said the U.S. and the So-
viet Union "remain concerned
over the dangers persisting in
the situation there.
They reaffirmed their inten-
tion to make every effort to pro-
mote a solution of the key issues
of a just and lasting peace in
the area."
The solution should be based
on United Nations Resolution
338 of October, 1973, calling on
Israeli and Arab forces to cease
fire and engage in negotiations
to establish a just and durable
peace, the communique said.
IT SAID the solution should
also take into account "the le-
gitimate interests of all the peo-
ples of the area, including the
Palestinian people, and respect
for the right to independent ex-
istence of all states in the area."
Western and Israeli observers
in Geneva expressed their satis- ?"
faction with the communique f
which allows Kissinger to con->
tinue his efforts in the Mideast. I
Both Israel and the U.S. agree
to return to Geneva but believe
that the conference should be
thoroughly prepared beforehand
and that Kissinger's step-by-step
diplomacy stands a good chance
to achieve a partial agreement
which could set the conference
going.
IT IS believed that the two
ministers, who also lunched to-
gether at Kissinger's Geneva ho-
tel, did not go into the details
of the Secretary's plan for an
additional disengagement but
dealt with the entire issue in a
more global way.
Kissinger told newsmen that
Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat will pay an official visit to
Washington "during the first
half of this year," probably be-
fore the end of June. He gave no
other details.
Kissinger later arrived in Lon-
don where he briefed British
Prime Minister Harold Wilson
on the developments in the Mid-
east.
He returned to Switzerland
for lunch with the Shah of Iran
and went to Paris for talks with
the French President before go-
ing home.
Music Month To
Be Marked Friday
At Temple Judea
Jewish Music Month will be
celebrated during Worship Serv-
ices at Temple Judea of Coral
Gables, beginning at 8:15 p.m.
Friday.
Cantor Rita Shore will present
a talk on Jewish music and will
illustrate it with song. The con-
gregation will be taught words
and music of some of the more
traditional liturgical music.
The Temple Judea Volunteer
Choir, under the direction of Can-
tor Shore, will assist in the pre-
sentation of the music.
Temple Judea College of Con-
tinuing Education will present a
lecture by Rabbi Michael B. Eis-
enstat on "Reality and Revela-
tion," Sunday at 10:30 a.m. in
the Youth Hall. He will discuss
the Graf-Wellhausen Hypothesis
and how it helped lay the foun-
dations for Reform Judaism and
the concept of "Radical Free-
dom." .......
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Phone: 673 3333 Phone 865-4344 Phone:673-3333 Phone:981-9192 Phone:391-8903


Page 4- A
*>*?#"$/? ftcridiar
Friday, February 28, 1975
Important Bond Conference
Sunday. Mar. 2. will be an important day for brad,
American Jewry and the Greater Miami community.
Three elements "have combined to make this an occasion
of major significance.
It will mark the first visit to the United States by
Ephraim Kattir. President of the State of Israel, who is
comine to Miami to participate in the 25th Inaugural
Conference of the Israel Bond Organization and the
launching of its LfTS campaign.
Known and respected throughout the world for his
scientific achievements in the field of biophysics. Katrir
was elected to the Presidencv of Israel two years ago.
While in vears past he had been a visiting professor at
Harvard and other American universities, this will be
his first visit since his induction as Israel's President.
The Greater Miami Jewish community can take
pride in the fact that it has served as the host for the
launching of the Israel Bond campaign every year since
its inception. .
It is therefore fitting that our community should
be chosen to usher in the celebration of the occasion of
the historic milestone of the 25th anniversary of the
founding of the Israel Bond program.
T^- T^" ^V
.^ -. I*
A Time for Rededication
Both have come a long way. The Bond drive stands
on the threshold of the $3 billion mark in vital financial
resources for Israel's growth and economic development.
Our community has been one of the fastest-growing in
the country m every way. not the least, in its ever
widening support of Israel.
The 2Stn anniversary of Israel Bonds is a time for
renewed dedication and greater participation in this time-
tested effort which has helped to preserve and atrength-
eo Israel b\ >-.:-.k::r.g up its economic foundations.
I Israel are facing unparalleled eco-
oomtc problems and are making every possible sacrifice
N- paying the highest taxes Are world and living
under stringent austerity in order to maintain the na-
tion 1 defense capability' This year they look to as for
greatei idp than ever'before to maintain Israel's eoo-
ok strength 1 Israel Bonds.
the Pres denl the State of Is-.
Will DO doubt serve to inspire us and the rest of Arr.er-
0..". Jewry m reconsecrate and radedacate ftemsewea
Israel's survival and progress in the midst of its
continuiag struggle :. reach a peace wlllaaaan?
We Relive the 1956 War
Or.oe asam. we are livir.g through the 156 Saw*
in which Israel w.is o.ned by Great Britain
to tame the Arab thrust aimed at choking
iahsed ci nn\
Ifae first 1 rig 11 1 -~-; Yom Kippur
. States kr.uck'.c t, >. ..:
Union paWaaaM and forced Israel to halt her armies
>T .....mrj or the efield. which
a humiliated the Bgipliaaa and the Syrtar.s
The second trrr.e :< now ar.d it come? as part of
Set .;- of State Kissingers stop h;.-step diploni.
dt- we keer being t. hi over and over again
that fV rr;>>_re is baang applied .:-. Israel t.
fwrdaet territortal conces-sxtt? without a frank stEte-
_-._. o: ;.hcerencv and ib> recognition of Is-
rael s existence a? a nation.
TV tragic aftermath of the 1956 -' -he eia 0:
vhich aunistrarion sen: Britain ar.d
Fr; iirrv-.ng tro: e East ar.d oper.ee _p
the area H influence for the first ::ro.e m its r.is-
o-v was one to which our State Department and ad-
.1 after admir. srra:.,:. seen: to be mcreasai
native.
The no-win "finish to the Yom Kmpur v\ar. to
jfcjch our own mHiUrists 1- Southeast Ana appear to
have arawnmodated Aeaaselves so easily, is the natural
nasal of this mseasftrcrty.
The Israelis need no map
they see that:
Egypt's saacacjociOttS c* for a guarantee of
Israels integrity as a naoon by the major powers wil
not be worth the paper !t is written on;
Egypt's dragging of her heels in the matter of
operual tbe Suex Canal, long since cleared of debrs?
left o*er from the 19** war. has as its purpose aha
Mirrt^ng of her mtwrrion to wriate her promises at
KM 101. _________
BUhhIv Sacrifices Sold Out
With respect H the first consaderarjon. if Egypt or
Syna and or any other Arab naoon really intended to
recognire Israel no guarantees would re needed.
With respect to the second, there can be no doahc
that Isnel-feosmd cargoes wffl net be pe:
through the Soe* Canal let aleate Israeli
Once aaaav Israel is forced to go begging for what
a: such bloody sacrifice fooowiag her victories
unds
AaaericsBi '
drawn for them when
on the field of battle.
Kissingers step-fry-stcp dip-QQacy
reasonable hue is just as brutal as
. was hack m :=?&
OTiltn
We Want Imperial Presidency
\
Cl'IKO AC.NEW had a favor-
~ Ita wort tor people and pro-
didftt like effete.
Effete meant barren, sterile,
exhausi I 1 1 ae of its as.*o-
ll .1 word I have
[ke.
STIII, 1 cell think of no bet-
ter word ihan effete to describe
surrounding the ar-
of President Ford here
; r thai week
\< MtSWI we have become
effete in the mm that we are
potent anouca to ww
Mindlin
em ourselves, and have g\irt
over that responsibil.-
higher authority the P^
dent, the Congress -
but ourselves.
There is a natural fascination
people have for lea i
leadership is an aristocracy en.
ated by its own definition of be,
ing.
THE FACT is that r^Ti are
only few leaders, hut many 0(
the rest of us. and the few
are always the obje
interest, our spe' even
our fantasies. Leai
.rake the news.
But there ought to e a pro-
found distinction between inter-
est and veneration, an I the hoc
p:a here preceding the arrival of
President Ford suggest] that it
was not a teade: arrival
we were anticipating but
nobleman, or perha; -
There was someth:r..- *!avishin
the way the new* me lia re
: the fever of the preparatkmi
slavish not only in the media,
but in us. becau--
w>old not do what
way they did it if -
I int on us to re-
QTMnt ir. a ; : .ay.
oxe OF the Wal
ol and
: 00k
:. -..
the ether week that the
of the tates is
ed by I .tion
-
in 1 .. >
est
1 potei
- ::.
Continued on Pace 11A
COMMENT
MB -. ai". Federi'joa aelrnues
other than fasJ-raiszHji bufaeaa
i Pesach places erapii-
erins la tie -
n aaaaaaaj
1 r. I aiav hare been
wi>er *f *? :tl)+i togel
-:- el-ibs were U ?is:
Um .-r- ? v-onfroataur tae Jewish
peepie We -* assured ir
:v:rordi*rr caatnbataea t3ttt
the Varied Jew-
.-- Appea' Nex:
aaaal auaiaM1. cIv-jh: e rre
tatd. What's aormal for Mesf
Ft* net write this crascaib. the dra-
telefraaa I reoa^ec "ass
-e*k leawaSed ae of n r-'.i
ataaaintaare aoted for hh ahfl-
kt as a coe" r-aa. After d^ap-
p*ar.r.- far about a vear :*:
atoBey rt hatf of th coaair-1
be reruraed M vjfc his debfcrrs.
Aad. -.:boat apoioer or 1
of ttihaoc. oeeted hts pjeah
viaa the state^eat If yea -Jaak
I had naahlei before, yoa
v-
-f BH [ Ml .'- tlOOJ
at 1
... ned
eaasisc iae*ol the younj
Bere's
t\i~ir': :: Federal aeern
? :;=_
Ti*
aside. *.hwe M us h; heard
:>;rird FcMi :b-: Braadeu pro-
:>s^.: -h; .? :--. :: \r:..r..i ~
lasaarcai meak
here a: 1 Svozi- :rr.:r.i ".
receatty ^.rr a_.:*
i new of -Jk
-es fir
saoerabos from
b rhui y :ii; S hM heea j
j ihe aasa- aaeatty thM we de-
oa gaii: for h
bv HWAfiD t m
- ? leaders : '
"-
be wiB conrey |

1: the Grrt-rft:: -
: h aeJ ;..
J
- --.:'!
tMac,va **"
are we? We are aoi
-i;rc :h^r area : of in
We are
the pasta frscr-r-: .:' ::*'
MM
A\T BFCAl frona the Hok>
p'.a.-e -Jiey car tata u **"!
-. threat r hi 1 t::^^
:.:'.:, -..;- -
M Pire 11A 1
~ife wish Floridian
W#T1 few bothered t* *^<:ea
*.-v'r 1-; r- :-f :v^: I aBMl
*5ded wire ro the debt I as
aagaesbag. heanwr thatr-rws-
soa. laT.aaoa aad other trewhies
to abe t-wLaa^rwarj Jew has
aa ala^aflaa M ^xi: mm mm
_r lives
Jl'US vaxiN -he liaaaaa
of the Chaahhaed Jewish Appeal-
Israe! EaaerjjeacT Faad drr-
ted a btaar af ear
rr*rv hiiiT.i fraaa Pwaiaah
aaaaaa la aaaaaaat k*a Baen-
rrrvrs aaai pijltt ::* n t. a\ ?trext oauars <**
: -- Hirl F~M-rifta MMI
rr.rr s aaocafhT Lax kixwjs mu Ben- L?'t. rVHaaa Atsocii '"'
r- -?> Wr-;i-c ,. :,ti
- u

t .f- Mar r i *^t immM t* :trt wiMfv* Sii *-. -, v.- .--, EriKi' liW ,^, i -%


!*
eaaat %a Arafat ia his call for a
ai i_ MBWjBaji
Ftaaar, FMnary :s. 19'5
a


today, February 28, 1975
JmistFkrkiinr
Page 5-A
Israel POW Says Terror Made Him Tough ?j2S
onsormg
Of Arts
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Eight
months and 12 days after his re-
lease fiom eight month's Impri-
sonment in Syria, Binyamin Ma-
zuz, it Beersheba, says that de-
spite the long ordeal and cruel
treatment that he and the other
Israeli prisoners suffered at Syr-
ian hands, he believes that if
.forced to he could "take it
fagain" because of his inner
'strength and his belief in God.
Interviewed by the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, Mazuz, who
arrived here for a four-week
cross-country speaking engage-
ment sponsored by the American
Friends of Yeshivat Kerem B'-
Tamily In Crisis'
Seminar March 11
At Beth Am i
An inter-faith seminar on cur-
rent crises in family life will be
el i at Temple Beth Am. 5950
orth Kendall Dr.. Tuesday,
larch 11, from 9 a.m. to A. p.m.
Sponsored by the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
'"'in collaboration with local
churches and synagogues of the
Greater Miami area, the meeting
is free to all who wish to attend.
Discussion workshops will be
' chaired by outstanding profes-
sionals from varied disciplines
All faiths and viewpoints will be
represented.
Keynote speaker will be Dr.
Lynn Carmichael of the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Medi-
cine's Department of Family
Medicine. He will present a gen-
eral overview on "The Family
[Crisis in Suburbia."
Among the discussion leaders
Will be Dr. Alan Rutchik. psy-
chologist; Father David Russell,
[Pastor of St. Louis Parish (Cath-
olic); and Dr. Marvin Harris,
i psychiatrist.
There will be four discussion
seminars: "The New Sexual
Mores"its effect on family life;
"The Feminist Movement"-its
impact on the family: "Marriage
on the Rocks," and "Setting an
Example for Your Children."
LARRY WEISS
Piano Technician
Piano Tuning and Repairs at
i restsonuble prices. Free esti-
mates. Member of llano Tec-h-
Inkians Guild. 279-3757.
Thank
ltofee!
next affair.
When it comes to catering
parties the newest hotel
on Miami Beach makes
any affair the talk of the
town. Ask about our fac-
ilities. Call Murray Skup,
Director of Catering or
Carlos Fernandez. Cater-
ing Manager at 865-1600.

MIAMI BEACH
HYATT HOTEL
Oceanfront, 54th to 55th Streets
Yavneh, said that he brought
with him a "message" derived
from his experience in the Syr-
ian jail:
"I WANT to stress how im-
portant it is to learn more To-
rah, to increase tne number of
yeshivot." the 22year-old Ma-
zuz said in an almost-perfect
English which he studied in the
yeshiva in Israel.
Mazuz says that in perspective
his eight months in a Syrian
jail can be considered a "trag-
edy" for those who lost their
lives or those who were muti-
lated.
"The Syrians wanted to break
our spirit," Mazuz recalled, ad-
ding that their jailers wanted to
achieve this goal through tor-
ture, beating and other forms of
cruelty and mistreatment.
"I was caught in a strange
and tense environment," he con-
tinued, "and my mind was pre-
occupied with attempts to cojie
with halachic problems. I long-
ed to return to a life of Torah.
In captivity, what I longed for
most was the yeshiva, not be-
cause it is a haven of freedom,
or because my close friends were
there, but because it is a home
of Torah."
BORN IN Beersheba, Mazuz
received his early education in
religious and yeshiva high
schools. At the age of 18, he
enrolled in Kerem B'Yavneh and,
as part of the regular program
of the yeshiva, spent three
months each year in regular
army training.
Together with more than 100
students of the Yeshiva, he was
mobilized at the outbreak of the
Yom Kippur War and was cap-
tured in the early days of the
fierce fighting on Mt. Hermon.
He spent the next eight
months in a narrow cell in Da-
mascus. He said he organized
religious activity in the camp
and conducted regular weekly
study groups, but never planned
for the week ahead, since he al-
ways hoped that the next week
would be spent at home.
MAZIZ SAID that he does
not have nightmares regarding
the period of his captivity. "I
am too busy for that." Mazuz
is the first Yom Kippur War Is-
raeli POW to come to the United
States to tell his story of cap-
tivity.
He will visit many cities and
Jewish community centers in
America with Eli Klein, director
of the yeshiva.
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida will be
sponsoring a Children's Festival
of the Arts Saturday. March 8,
and Sunday, March 9. between
noon and B p.m. at the Dadeland
Shopping Mall.
The exhibits on display will
reflect the work of the more
than 2.000 children presently in-
volved in the JCC's After-School
Extension Programs at Kendale
Lakes. Coral Reef, Palmetto,
Pinecrest and Kendale Elemen-
tary Schools.
In addition to the exhibits,
there will be workshops dem-
onstrating the performing arts
groups.
For further information con-
tact Marvin Lieberman at the
Jewish Community Center, 8500
SW 8th St.
CHECKING
FOR
VKON
60AND
over.
BANKOF
MIAMI DG^CH
Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Telephone: (305) 534-1577
Member FD1C
We are offering free checking Bank of Miami Beach
to everyone 60 years of age 930 Washington Avenue
or older.
And when we say free,
we mean just that. Free.
There is no service charge.
None.
And no charge for checks.
Ever.
Now you don't have to be a
wizard in math to realize
4 that free is a lot better than
$5 a month or $2 a month,
or anything at all a month.
There is a saying that age
has many rewards.
This is one of them.


Page 6-A
+Jeist>naridian
Friday, February 28, 1975
Arabs Buy Famed
Jewish Refugee Ship
COPENHAGEN (JTA) The famed Jewish refugee ahip.
temporary home of 200 Jewish refugees during the years 1969-1871,
has been sold to the Arabs, it was learned here.
The St. Laurence, floating in Copenhagen harbor since 1867, be-
came famous during the great refugee movement from Poland be-
ginning in 1969. Polish Jews coming to Denmark lived aboard the
ship while awaiting immigration.
BUT SOON, the St. Laurence will leave its harbor in Copen-
hagen, to be towed to Beirut for repairs. From there it will sail on
via the Suez Canal to Abu Dhabi.
The selling price of the ship is unknown; but Norwegian in-
terests who wished to purchase the St. Laurence were forced to give
up the idea for lack of funds.
The St. Laurence was originally a pleasure ship, launched nearly
50 years ago from Canadian shores.
KISSINGER TRIP OVERSHADOWED RIFT
----------------
Labor Seeks to Seal Cracks
K
US. Cools On
Israel Guarantee
By JOSEPH POLAK0FF
WASTTIN'GTCNfJT.M The
State Department is playing
down reports that the U.S. is
studying guarantees to Israel in
connection with a second-stage
Israeli-Egyptian agreement in
Sinai.
Deportment spokesman Robert
Anderson told reporters that Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger
did not engage in any kind of
discussions with Middle East
leaders on the possibilities of
U.S. guarantees of a peace settle-
ment in the phase of the deplo-
macy he is presently conducting.
"WE HAVE no proposals on
this line guarantees unsDeci-
fied." Anderson said, adding
however that "it may be rele-
vant"' in time.
Anderson, who accompanied
Kissinger on his recent visit to
the Middle East, said that the
"various parties, publicly, from
time to time, mentioned guaran-
tees but more in the context of
an over all settlement."
He stressed several times, in
reply to reporters' questions that
the guarantees mentioned are
"unspecified." He said that dur-
ing his Middle East trip, Kissin-
ger made no proposals regarding
"the next interim step or guaran-
tees or anything else" and that
"we have, no proposals here but
obviously it will be looked at
here in due course."
Anderson's remarks seemed to
contradict reports on Feb. 19 that
a senior U.S. official told report-
ers on Kissinger's plane be-
tween Zurich and Paris- that the
State Department, at the Secre-
tary's instructions, was studying
U.S. guarantees to Israel.
IN ISRAEL, meanwhile. Pre-
mier Yit7hak Rabin said in Tel
Aviv that Israel was capable of
defending itself under any cir-
cumstances, except in the case of
a super power meaning the
Soviet Union actively arrayed
against it.
"If a super power against
which even the whole of Europe
can not stand alone is against us.
then with all due respect to Is-
rael, it can not stand alone
either," Rabin told students dur-
ing a question-and-answer session
at Bar Ilan University.
And in a television program
Sunday, Rabin said that no
guarantee from the United
States and'or the Soviet Union
of Israel's integrity would be ac-
ceptable to Israel as a substitute
for some substantial political
gestures from Egypt for further
withdrawals from the Sinai.
Small Slice 8-A
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) In-
tensive behind-the-scenes ef-
forts are being made to seal
the widening cracks in the
Labor Party edifice that
threaten Israel's largest po-
litical party with a possible
break down into its three
original constituent factions.
Although the Labor Par-
ty's internal rifts are noth-
ing new, they have been
overshadowed by such re-
cent events as Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger's
visit and the Sixth Plenary
Assembly of the World Jew-
ish Congress which was con-
cerned with unity between
Israel and diaspora Jewry.
NOW AVTENTION has been
shifted to the quarreling be-
tween Mapai, Achdut Ha'avoda
and Rafi, some of whose adher-
ents seem ready to dismember
the Labor Party if they can't
dominate it.
PREMIER YITZHAK Rabin,
leader of the United Labor
Alignment, has been able to de-
vote little time to internal poli-
tics. But his ultimate involve-
ment is considered inevitable.
Meanwhile, attempts are be-
ing made to establish dialogues
between the rival factions in La-
bor to avert a split.
One such forum was vetoed by
former Finance Minister Pinnas
Sapir who, though presently
chairman of the Jewish Agency
and World Zionist Organization '
Executives, still wields formida-
ble power within the Labor Pir-1
ty.
Sapir has called for the abo-1
lition of the three Labor Party-
factions and argues that as long,
as they exist, any dialogue is I
doomed to failure.
NEVERTHELESS, a new pro- !
posal has emerged for a "Unity-
Forum" that would include such
veteran Labor personalities as
former Premier Golda Meir,
former Defense Minister Moshe.
Dayan, former Agriculture Min-;
ister Yosef Almogi and Moshe:
Carmel, former Minister of
Transport.
It would also include Hista-
drut Secretary General Yehuram
Meshel, the various party secre-
taries: and Sapir.
Such a powerful grouping
within the Labor Party and rep-
resentative of all of its factions,
is regarded as the only one that
can avert a split It was pro-
posed as an alternative to the
old "kitchen cabinet" of the
Meir government wherein Mrs.
Meir and a handful of her closest
associates reached decisions on
major issues without consulting
the rest of their colleagues in
the party and government.
RABIN IS facing another
problem in filling vacancies in
his Cabinet. The Communications
Ministry post has remained un-
filled since Rabin took office.
The recent resignation of In-
formation Minister Aharon Yariv
created another vacancy. The
Premier is under severe pressure
from the new immigrant lobby
and Sephardic circles to name a
new minister from the Oriental
community. The apparent choice
of these groups is Mayor Tzvi
Aldorati of Migdal Ha Emek.
The Labor Party, however, is
not the only one facing serious
internal difficulties. The Nation.
al Religious Party is sharply'
split between its veteran leader-
ship and its "young guard."
THE RIFT has been aggra.
vated by recent scandals involv.
ing two leaders of the world
Mizrachi movement banker
Tibor Rosenbaum and Rabbi
Bernard Bergman who is under
investigation in the U.S. for al-
leged fraud in connection with
his nursing homes there.
Conciliatory moves so far have
failed. The Likud opposition is
also having trouble with its four-
member Free Center faction
which has recently split in two.
71 T\13 NUIiT.DI'l laj!
...jinn oiiN-nN Yl
The Lord made a Covenant with A&ra>n...\ii
--{.=
o
2
Israel Stunned by New Taxes j
YOU KNOW
HOW IMPORTANT IT IS
TO ASSURE THE
FUTURE OF ISRAEL
BUT
WE MUST TELL YOU
OF A NEW,
SIMPLE AND EFFECTIVE
WAY TO DO SO...
THROUGH
A SINGLE PARAGRAPH
IN YOUR WILL
o
c
2:
o
5
o
&
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
raelis were staggered Monday by
the announcement of new taxes,
the effects of which will be high-
er prices, lower living standards
and the prospect of increased
unemployment.
The new tax package, author-
ized bv the Cabinet at a tense
five-hour meeting and formally
presented to the Knesset by Fi-
nance Minister Yehoshua Rabin-
owitz, includes a new 7.5 per-
cent sales tax on top of the ex-
isting ones and a 7.5 percent
payroll tax, payable by employ-
ers.
THE TAX increases, combined
learning experiences in
year of study for college students
If you desire advanced Judaic/Hebraic and Israel
study, or intend to pursue a career in Jewish teaching
or Jewish communal service, a year of study at the co-
educational Hayim Greenberg College is for you.
The curriculum includes Hebrew Language. Literature,
Bible, History, Education, Philosophy, Sociology, Tal-
mud, workshops and field trips. Credits for courses
are ottered by leading universities with Judaic or
Hebraic Departments. Generous scholarships avail-
able.
for information on Hayim Groanbtrg or other educational programs contact:
VvSO
WORLD ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
Department of Education A Culture
515 Park A**ntM, N.Y.C. 10022.
(212) 752-0000 eit. 304/3*5
with a 20 percent hike In the
cost of postal services which in-
clude telephone and telegraph,
will help finance a record IL 56
billion (about $8.05 billion)
budget for fiscal 1975 which the
Finance Minister presented to
the Knesset.
The new levies are calculated
to extract an additional IL 2 bil-
lion from the Israeli public, al-
ready burdened by one of the
highest tax rates in the world.
Economic experts estimated
that the new measures will lead
to a general 5 to 7 percent rise
in prices. According to the Fi-
nance Ministry, some items will
go up in cost immediately and
others within a few months.
The new sales tax does not in-
clude basic food items, petro-
leum, electricity, water, public
transportation and industrial
equipment. But it does hit such
consumer products as coffee,
cigarettes, soap and cosmetics.
give and bequeath $
-to the
t ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION, INC." 2
2
i
MAKE YOUR SOLEMN COVENANT WITH
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
THROUGH A BEQUEST
TO THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
AND PERPETUATE YOUR NAME WITH
A HISTADRUT PROJECT IN ISRAEL
For further particulars, please contact:
mm tmmm ^aaa t^mm UtaWt ****> *"
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fla. 33139, Room 389
Telephone: 531-8702
Z
e
!
e
Z
I

I
I I
a
ISRAELIS, who had expected 2 This is to inform you that I plan to include in my WILL a
BCQUEST to the Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
a breathing spell after the 43 ,
percent devaluation of the Is-! g
raeli pound last October forced : 2
prices up by 56 percent, were'*"
stunned by the new measures.
The 7.5 percent payroll tax
brought a furious reaction from
Histadrut and employers alike.
I
3
I
NAME
ADDRESS
-I !
-I
STATE
"zip-
TEL. NO
z.tf'


' M Friday, February 28, 1975
*t^ishnordian
Page 7-M
'Tzedakah' Key Word
In CJA-IEF Drive



9
Continued from Page 1-A
' ment to CJA-IEF during this
month, between the festivals of
Purim. and Passover. And as you
> do so, consider some of the life-
saving services you can help pro-
vide:
$35 will permit your Jewish
community to subsidize a free,
hot Kosher meal a day, five
days a week, to an elderly
- Jewish resident of Miami
Beach for one year.
$50 will provide transit center
services for one Soviet Jewish
immigrant en route to Israel.
$100 can provide the Jewish
community's share of the cost
for one full year of education-
al and recreational activities
for an elderly couple at the
South Beach Activities Center.
$150 can provide one full year
of day care and development
training for an Israeli pre-
school child.
$500 can provide one year's
high school tuition for a needy
immigrant in Israel.
$550 provides the Jewish com
munity's subsidy for one quin
mester of high school study
in Israel through Federation's
Greater Miami High School in
Israel.
$1050 would provide medical
care for the average indigent
Jewish patient at Mount Sinai
Medical Center this year, an
expense subsidied by CJA-
$1,080 can provide a decent
retirement pension for an
elderly Israeli couple for one
year'^'humanitarian service
Egypt Still
Fortifying
Suez Banks
Continued from Page 1-A
once again to our armed forces
who have proved on the battle
field their high efficiency and
combat capabilities."
Reliable sources here reported,
meanwhile, that the Suez Canal
is now navigable, although for
political reasons Egypt is delay-
ing its official reopening.
THE SOURCES said the Egyp-
tians have sent new naval units,
including submarines, through
the canal from north to south to
reenforce their naval strength in
the Gulf of Suez. The Egyptian
fleet there is now at its strong-
est since the Yom Kippur War.
It has three basesat Adabiyeh,
Ghardaka and Safagha, the sourc-
es said. According to another
source, a 24,000-ton British tank-
er recently transited the canal in
both directions.
Israeli naval units are continu-
ing to patrol the eastern waters
of the Gulf of Suez and are using
the Jubal straits which have been
cleared of Egyptian mines by
Russian minesweepers. Previous-
ly, Israeli naval craft were forced
to use the more difficult Milan
straits.
EARLIER, Israeli security cir-
cles said that they foresee inten-
sive and increased supplies of
Soviet military arms to Egypt.
These circles stated that the large
shipment of arms now reaching
Egypt from Syria is the result of
an agreement apparently signed
by Fahmy and the Egyptian Chief
of Staff when they visited the
Soviet Union a few weeks ago.
The flow of arms started after
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko's visit to Cairo three
weeks ago.
which Israel's government
cannot afford, but which
world Jewry can provide
through campaigns like CJA-
IEF.
$3,250 brings a Soviet Jew to
Israel with his belongings.
$10,000 can transport an en-
tire Soviet Jewish family from
Russia to an Israeli absorption
center.
TODAY, DESPITE whatever
levels of security we have at-
tained as American Jews, the
Festive Purim Carnival At Keadale Lakes Red Barn '
A festive Purim Carnival, spon- prizes, pony rides, all kinds ti
sored by the Jewish Community
Centers of South Florida, will he
held Sundjy. from noon until 4
p.m. at the Kendale Lakes Red
Barn, 6401 Kendale Jokes Dr.
There will be special carnival
rides for the very young, games.
refreshments and a Snow Moun-
tain with real SNOW for every-
one to frolic in. The public is
invited to participate. For further
information contact Allan Just at
JCC's Central office.
I.. II I.ks ARKIN
fact remains that to be a Jew U
not an easy matter.
Today, fulfilling the beautiful
responsibility of.'Tzedakah" is a
matter of life itself for the Jew-
ish people.
Give and give meaningfully
to the 1975 Combined Jewish Ap
peal-Israel Emergency Fund.
DR. F. BERGMAN
OPTOMETRIST, PJL
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION
OF HIS PRACTICE TO:
SANS SOUCI PLAZA
2134 N.E. 123 STREET
NORTH MIAMI, FlA. 33181
PHONE: 895-2025


Aw*
lot '
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on*
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Page 8-A
vjenist ftoridfiar
Friday, February 28, 1975
U of M Needs Judaic Studies Support
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
1 have noted with interest the
announcement in The Jewish
Floridian that a Miami philan-
thropist, Shepard Broad, has giv-
en $1.4 million for the building
of a "Shepard Broad Center for
Jewish Studies" at the Univer-
sity of Florida in Gainesville.
That is indeed commendable.
Mr. and Mrs. Broad are to be
congratulated. While the history
of Jewish philanthropy to non-
Jewish as well as to Jewish caus-
es is well known, it is particu-
larly significant at this critical
juncture in Jewish history that
such a gift is earmarked specif-
ically for Jewish Studies.
THERE IS, unfortunately, an
abysmal lack of knowledge of
Jewish history, literature and
philosophy, among many Jewish
people, young and old. In addi-
tion, many non-Jews all over the
countryand the worldhave, in
recent years, become increasingly
interested in the many facets of
Jewish history, culture, and tra-
dition.
As volunteer acting advisor for
the Judaic Studies Program at
the University of Miami. I would
like the Greater Miami Jewish
community to know that a small,
struggling, but live Judaic Stud-
ies Program also exists at the
University of Miami in Coral
Gables.
There are approximately 3.500-
4,000 Jewish students enrolled at
the University of Miami (nearly
double the number of Jewish
students at Gainesville), includ-
ing many from the Greater Mi-
ami area.
IN VIEW of the very friendly
and beneficial relationship that -
has existed between the Univer-
sity of Miami and Prominent Jew-
ish leaders and philanthropists
in the Greater Miami community
over the years, it seems strange
that the Judaic Studies Program
at the University of Miami has
received no significant recogni-
tion or encouragement from any
source.
However, I can report that
there is a -small group of dedi-
cated and concerned professors
at the University of Miami who
are teaching courses in Jewish
literature. Jewish history, litera-
ture of the Holocaust. Hebrew,
etc., and that hundreds of Jew-
ish as well as non-Jewish stu-
dents have been taking these
courses since the inception of the
program less than two years ago.
!' iBTffli ffl. I*Q1|I'BIQ
f 3M THE 1 W> PLACE
mW for ^^ STEAK
AGED BEEF-OPEN HEARTH
HARBOR LOUNGE Alwoys .the nroovy sounJs of two 9/eat jai? combos 79th Street Causeway, Miami Beach -AMERICAN EXPRESS DINERS ClUB ED ZELLER, Your Host
758-5581
CLUB PARTY TIME
ia VOil at the
Wondcrlul World of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
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Private Areas & Gardens
American & Cantonese
Menu at All Times
Authentic Native Show
RESTAURANT and 6IRDENS
US. 1 JUST noih o cuiistm*" "'
M.AMI 945-64?7 .BROAARD KA3-242I
ffflllMUIBflUHDI
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Thy Worlt Be Brier
KoheUth (Ecclesiostes)
Euiaann>iHriiinaMiHnwiuii>uiiiiinMaaBiaMk>
THE FACT that non-Jewish
students enroll in these Judaic
Studies courses represents an ex-
tremely important dimension in
the broadening of understanding
of Judaism among non-Jews. All
these courses are open to part-
time students, young and old.
Indeed, it would be most desir-
able if the University of Miami
Judaic Studies Program were to
continue its current growth -
,wujch is much Loo slow at the
present time, for a variety of rea-
sonsin some sort of interaction
for mutual benefit with the
Greater Miami general communi-
ty.
The results of Jewish philan-
thropy are very much in evidence
al the University of Miami: a
cnild development center, a law
school, an institute of marine
science, a music hall, in addition
to generous financial support
throughout the years.
Perhaps the story of the Judaic
Studies Program at the Univer-
sity of Miami has not been ade-
quately publicized. To the extent
that I have been involved in this
program and am interested in its
growth, I accept my share of
responsibility for this failure.
Hopefully, this letter will be a
small step toward the Testifica-
tion of that deficiency.
ROBERT SANDLER
Professor of English and
Acting Advisor, Judaic Studies
Program
University of Miami
Coral Gables
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The hatred and venom spewed
by some of the Jewish audience
against former President Nixon
on the Phil Donahue television
show in Miami Beach, where
Rabbi Baruch Korff was the
guest, was atrocious and shock-
inga gruesome and ugly picture
of ghouls swooping down to tear
to pieces their already bleeding
victim and to devour him.
That Nixon was the most con-
sistent and the most reliable
friend of Israel before, during
and after the Yom Kippur War,
the one and only head of a na-
tion in this whole wide world
who rushed to the rescue of Is-
rael at its most critical time with
massive arms airlifts drained
from America's arsenals, spelling
the difference between death and
survival, meant nothing to the
obsessed Nixon haters.
THE MIRACLE for Israel was
that Nixon did not resign before
the Yom Kippur War_ that he
was still President at this near-
mortal crisis.
Our Jewish Nixonhaters were
deaf and blind to the words of
HaaaxHaaM
ENJOY A NI6HT IN "JERUSALEM" ATTHE !
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It's mn then a "restaurant" m are yeur kme ..
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CLOSED FRIDAY and RE-OPEN SAT. AFTER DARK
KOSHER
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praise and tribute to Nixon in
gratitude publicly expressed by
Israeli leaders Golda Meir, Yitz-
hak Rabin, Moshe Dayan. Abba
Eban, Shimon Peres, and others,
proclaiming Nixon as a true and
loyal friend of Israel.
Ask Israeli President Katzir
during his present visit in this
area what he and the Israelis feel
and think about Nixon and his
role in Israel.
Despite our obsessed Nixon-
haters and detractors. Nixon's
role in Israel as its friend and,
yes, even as its savior, will as-
suredly be chronicled bv future
objective and authentic histor-
ians
SHRILL SOUNDS and sneers
of damnation and denunciation
are heard against Rabbi Korff for
his defense of Nixon.
What a shame, what a disgrace
for a rabbi to speak in favor of
Nixon. That is sacrilegious.
But when a rabbi speaks against
Nixon, that's kosher. And so is it
very kosher to open the welcome
doors of our houses of worship
to acclaim and applaud tfiose
whose faces have become so iden-
tified on television as consuminate
Nixon-haters.
How irrational and inconsistent
some of our Jews are. to weep for
the safety and security of Israel,
and to hate with such venom the
one whom Golda Meir (after his
resignation) described as Israel's
"true and faithful friend."
' HERMAN LEVITT
Miami Beach
Obermans Hosting
Reception Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Oberman
of Miami Beach will host a break-
fast reception Sunday morning
at Harbour House South in honor
of Michael Arnon. president and
chief executive officer of the Is-
rael Bond Organization.
Mr. Arnon is in Miami Beach
this week participating in the
1975 International Israel Bonds
Inaugural Conference where some
2,000 delegates are convening to
launch the campaign marking the
25th anniv*rirv o* th founding
of State of Israel Bonds.
The Obermans' reception is a
prelude to a Harbour House
"Salute to Israel" which will be
held Sunday, March 9. Oberman
is chairman of the event.
Spinoza Forum Speakers
Scheduled During March
The Dr. Abraham Wolfson-
Sninoza Forum meets every
Thursday at 10 a.m. on the sec-
ond floor of the Washington Fed-
eral at 1234 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach. The late Dr. Abra-
ham .Wolfson was. the ipunder;
Arnold Kleiner serves as chair-
man. All welcome, no charge.
Guest speakers during March
and their topics will be March 6
Mr. Harold Shapiro, "New Dis-
coveries in Israel"; March 13
A. J. Marcus, "Geneva Genocide
Convention "; March 20Charles
Karlen. "Israel Past and Present"
and March 27Dr. Frances Han-
dler. "Poetry and Us."
O "The Finest ia Kesher I Ceatiaeatal C-WaeS*JJJT D
SHALOM EiMBASSY-rrRKTAURANT
VIVIEN ami IEN UIMAN INVITE YOU TO JOIN
THEM for 2 MOST EXCITING SEDER NIGHTS
CONDUCTED by CANTO! MAX MOORS.
Don't be rfUoaeoiated-KSiaVE NOW
FRIDAY NIGHT and ALL HOLIDAYS. 538.7550
FREE WINE WITH DINNER ,417 w.hington *"
H & M STEIN DELI
STRICTLY KOSHER
DELICATESSEN AND RESTAURANT
Fineit Jewish Home Cooked Food Prepared by Helen Stein
FEATURING:
Take-Out Foods Catering Regular Dinners Cocked Foods
Hours: 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Closed Sat. and Sat. Mite
1141 Washington Avenue Telephone: 534-2557
ROYAL HUNGARIANS RESTAURANT
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Phone 538-5401
SERVING THE MOST DELICIOUS E00D
Reservations For Passover Holidays Now Being Accepted
We Are Here!... MIAMI BEACH'S FIRST
The KOSHER STEAK
HOUSE ^
The Ultimate in Kosher Dining ( 1
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Where You Can Dine at Leisure A U-r
Our Specially: Broiled Sleak Chicken', l 'SI
| Fish Shish-Ka-Bab Salad Bar
'serving only glatt kosher meats
Open Sunday 4 to 10 cm. "
Monday thru Thur. 6 to 10 v.m.
Your Host MENASHE HIRSCH
For Information rhone: 5314H4
On The Ocean at ?i Si MIAMI BEACH
Wen lo me Sea Gull Hotel
^^m WORLD RENOWNED
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67? Wos/i/ng>on Ave., Miami Beach
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JEWISH-ROUMANIAN-
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The Lerne/s.THAT MAKES THE FAMOUS
The Zuckermani BANQUET FACILITIES
537.3987
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policy w
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moratorium un an mcctuaso.


as
(February 28, 1975
+Jcnist) Fkriddar
Page 9-A
IJComm., ADL United to Eye Arab Power S^T ?
7 J 'Middle Years'
NEW YORK (JTA) The
American Jewish Committee and
I Anti-Defamation League of
t B'rith have announced riv-
^^^^NE* Joint consultation com-
itte, citing the need for in-
creased cooperation al a time
wften "emerging Arab power
challenges the political security
of Iatrwl and poses threats to
many other segments of the
world Jewish community."
In making the announcement,
Seymour Graubard, ADL chair-
man, and Elmer L. Winter, AJ-
Committee president, said the
new committee would seek to
strengthen and increase long-
standing cooperation.
THEY STRESSED the "extra-
ordinary resources available to
Arab propagandists as a conse-
quence 'of Arab oil extortion,'
and said that "the danger of the
new Arab leverage requires us
to use our resources in the most
efficient and coordinated man-
ner."
The new committee, they said,
will "share information, do joint
planning and act as a clearance
center for new projects."
The committee is made up of
three lay leaders from each com-
munity relations agency and the
professional administrator of each
agency.
Labor C^ets Smallest Foreign Aid
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's political parties re-
ceive nearly $2.5 million a year from Jewish fund-raising
bodies abroad, it was announced here.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin was reported to have been "sur-
prised" to learn how little of the money was allocated to
his Labor Party compared to what some other parties
received.
The largest single recipient is the National Religious
Party vrtiich gets nearly IL 5 million for its "Israel Fund,"
While the two smaller Orthodox
fae*51on, JAyii da, get IL 1.5 million between
them, thouuh neither are mem-
bers of the World Zionist Or-
ganization.
IHI MOIJI I> : n
JflfTal Zionists gets IL 2.4
lillion, some of which is fun-
ft to projects of the Inde-
llent Liberal Party, while the
beral wins; (lf Likud receives a
Bf sum and Herat's Tel Hai
^Hts just over IL 2 million
^^Bar.
aa-----------________
But Labor and Mapam, which
comprise Rabin's Labor Align-
ment, receive a total of IL 1.5
million which they share with
Histadrut. Jewish Agency treas-
urer Leon Dulzin explained to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that this money comes mainly
from United Israel Appeal funds
raised outside of the United
States.
DULZIN said the Labor Align-
ment's share seemed dispropor-
tionately small because Labor
MIAMI JEWISH HOME
AND
HOSPITAL FOR THE AGED
PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF
Douglas Gardens Out-Patienf
Mental Health Center
South Beach Office
LOCATED AT:
830 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
THE CENTER OFFERS A COMPLETE RANGE OF
PROFESSIONAL PSYCHIATRIC COUNSELING
SERVICES TO PERSONS 50 AND OLDER
RESIDING IN DADE COUNTY.
SERVICES INCLUDE:
* Testing
* Evaluation
* Group Therapy
* Psychiatric Consultation
* Individual Counseling
CONFIDENTIALITY RESPECTED
For Further Information Call 531-5341
The Home is a Beneficiary Agency of:
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
United Way of Dade County
This program is made possible through a grant
received by: \
Dade County Mental Health Board
and Mapam benefit from the
separate Histadrut fund-raising
campaign conducted fti the U.S.
which brings in some $5 million
annually.
He said Histadrut and Labor
were reluctant to drop the sep-
arate campaign because they
considered it valuable from the
political and international view-
points inasmuch as it included
non-Jews and trade union groups
in the U.S.
Dultfff Saifl'the allocation "of
funds raised abroad to Israeli
political parties was a practice
that has been going on for many
years.
He said that in 196S the par-
ties and the Jewish Agency Ex-
ecutive had agreed to end the
allocations the following year,
but the Six-Day War intervened
in 1967 and the fund-raising
bodies, particularly in the U.S.,
insisted on the greatest possible
unity in fund-raising.
Because of that, the idea of
letting each party to fend for
itself was dropped, Dulzin ex-
plained.
VOSEF KLARMAN, Herat's
representative on the Jewish
Agency Executive! claimed that
his party could raise more than
its allocation in South Africa
alone, but said ii went along
with the old system out of pa-
triotic considerations. Neverthe-
less, Klarman said, he would
continue to propose that each
Israeli political party run its
ou n fund raising campaign :
abroad, stressing its own partic- '
ular brand of Zionism. He said
he believed that would be the
moat effective method to inten-1
sify Zionist activity abroad.
Miami Beach Council, BBW
Miami Beach Council of B'nai
B'rith Women will draw treasure
books at the .meeting Tuesday
noon, in the Chase Federal Hos-
pitality Room on 41st St., Miami
Beach.
The AJCommittee is represent-
ed by Theodore Ellenoff, chair-
man of the board of trustees;
l^chard Maass, chairman of the
board of governors; Daniel S.
Shapiro, president of the New
York City chapter, and Bertram
H. Gold, executive vice president.
THE ADL is represented by
Nathan C. Belth, cochairman of
the national program com-
mittee; Maxwell Dane, a national
commissioner and chairman of
the of the national program com-
mittee; Seymour Reich, a nation-
al commissioner, cochairman of
the European affairs committee
and chairman of the New York
regional board; and Benjamin R.
Epstein, director.
The new cooperative effort
grew out of a meeting of a spe-
cial AJCommittee ADL commit-
tee on interrelationships in Chi-
cago last October.
Delegates to the Chicago meet-
ing also agreed to set up special
committees to study ways the
two agencies might jointly in-
crease their effectiveness. The
officials said the first areas to be
considered for that goal are
foreign affairs, fact-finding and
inter-religious affairs.
They said a special study also
will be made of the operations
of the two agencies in three
metropolitan centers.
At Beth David
The Mental Health Association
of Dade County and Beth David
Congregation will cosponsor a
Middle Years Symposium Wed-
nesday from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.
at Temple Beth David. 2625 SW
Third Ave.
Subjects will deal with the
crises and challenges of mid-life
change. A nominal charge will be
made to cover all sessions and
luncheon. The public is invited.
Dr. Erwin Lesser, chairman of
the MHA Education Committee,
will address both the ooening and
closing sessions; at 10 a.m. Bill
Smith, formerly of WKAT-Radio,
will have as his subject. "A Mid-
dle-Aged Person Speaks."
"The Psychology of Middle
Age" will be discussed at 16:45
by Dr. Allan Rutchik. Clinical
Psychologist. Dr. Elizabeth Met-
calf. Clinical Psychologist and
President of MHA. will discuss
"Middle Years and Marriage" at
11:15.
During luncheon at 12:15 Rabbi
Sol Landau of Beth David will
speak on "The Potential of the
Middle Years." The closing ses-
sion will he at 1:30.
GOING TO RUSSIA?
MEET SOVIET JEWS!
MAINTAIN THE LIFELINE
CALL 5764330
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Miami Beach. Florida 33160
Phone 949-2121


Page 10-A
vJewist Meridian
Friday, February 28, 1975
TEMPLE MENORAH
75th STREET at DICKENS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
David Kasden Temple Menorah Upgrades Passover
Returns From
Israel
Last week, David Kasden
walked into Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz's office. It was a
moment of great animation since
David had just returned from
Israel and wanted to report all
of his experiences to the Rabbi.
David spent
six months in
Israel. While
there, he work-
ed in both Kib-
butz Masada
and in the vil-
lage of Kiryat
Sh'moneh. At
the kibbutz, he
did everything,
including farm
David Kasden "/",!
labor, banana
picking, tractor driving, cleaning
barns and chicken coops.
At Kiryat Sh'moneh, David
participated in an Ulpan study
program under the supervision
of the Jewish Agency. "I picked
up more Hebrew in those three
months than in all thirteen years
of training I had in Hebrew
School," David explained.
| David also had an opportunity,
while at Kiryat Sh'moneh. to
enroll at the University of Haifa
for a month of study. Some of
his subjects were Zionism and
Arab Nationalism, Israel's econ-
omy, history, industrial and po-
litical life.
His travels through Israel
were extensive and included a
trip to the oil fields of Abu
Rudeis in the southwest Sinai.
Daviieven was able to see the
Suez^Canal before the recent
troop pullback.
I David, son of Paul and Glenda
Kasden, was encouraged to visit
Israel by Hanan Sher, director
of Youth Activities of the Jew-
ish Agency, with offices at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. David will be speaking to
Temple Menorah teen-agers dur-
ing the next few weeks, as well
as to others in the community,
to share his experiences in Is-
rael, which he sums up as "in-
credibly remarkable."
High School Standards
Requirements have been es-
tablished at the Temple Me-
norah High School upgrading
the Confirmation Class for tenth
graders. In the past, ninth grad-
ers have made up the Confirma-
tion Class.
The tenth graders meet with
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. who
is teaching a course entitled
"Biblical Guidance for Modern
Issues." Social issues, such as
women's lib, sex morality, capi-
tal punishment, etc., will be
treated, based on biblical refer-
ences. The tenth-graders will
meet with Rabbi Abramowitz
for a breakfast session this Sun-
day morning. Forty-three stu-
dents are in the Confirmation
Class.
Other radical changes have
been taking place at Temple
Menorah this year under the
leadership of education director
Mrs. Mira Fraenkel. Nearly 100
students are enrolled in six
classes which mee every Tues-
day evening.
Courses for eight graders, who
are all post-Bar and Bat Mitz-
vah, include "Overview of Jew-
ish History," taught by Joel Gre-
ben, and "Israel Today," with
Hanan Sher as instructor.
The Pre-Conflrmatlon Class,
ninth graders, is offered two
courses. "Current Issues," cover-
ing problems of the Jewish com-
munity and Judaism, will have
Abe Gittelson of the Central
Agency of Jewish Education as
discussion leader for the first
three series. "The Jewish Cata-
logue" is being taught by Miss
Dani Lipson. This is a "how to"
course dealing with the prepara-
tion of kreplach, chicken soup,
and the making of Shabbos can-
dles and candle holders.
The senior high school stu-
dents are the cream of Temple
Menorah's school system, which
is jointly coordinated with the
Central Agency of Jewish Edu-
cation, an agency of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.

.....

Temple Menorah Community Seders
r
MITCHELL (OLE
Bar Mltzvah Mar. 8
Fontainebleau Hotel
1st Seder, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 26TH, $23.50 per adult
2nd Seder, THURSDAY, MARCH 27TH, $20.00 per adult
Children's Reservations, $16
MAKE RESERVATIONS TODAY!
Call the Temple Menorah office, 866-0221
Rabbi Abramowitz Deprecates
Wanton Education Funding
Dr. Mayer Abramowitz will
preach from the pulpit at Temple
Menorah I riday night on the in-
creasing amount of money being
spent for Jewish educational in-
stitutions without an equal ef-
fort being made toward promot-
ing Judaic education in the home.
In a sermon entitled "Jewish
Education Down the Drain,"
Rabbi Abramowitz will emphas-
' ize that "while money and fi-
nancing are important for those
institutions promoting formal He-
brew educations, for all practical
purposes, these funds are goinrf
down the drain unless the Jew-
ish home from which the child
comes reflects the Judaic prin-
ciples which the institution is try-
ing to teach the child."
Citing an example, Rabbi
Abramowitz continues: "If the
Hebrew school can teach a young
girl the ritual of lighting Sabbath
candles, unless the. parents cre-
ate an environment where the
candles are lit every Friday eve-
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
ning. the learning of the ritual
wi.l do little for the girl's Judaic
growth."
"Therefore," Rabbi Abramo-
witz concludes. "I deprecate all
efforts at bettering Jewish edu-
cation when Jewish homes are
not, at the same time, taught the
values of Juda-;ji."
Parents
Institute
A Passover Parents Institute
will be held Monday evening,
Mar. 10, sponsored by the Par-
ents of Temple Menorah, PTA
president Nancy (Mrs. Norman)
Liebman has announced.
Parents will learn, concurrent-
ly with their children, the tradi-
tions of Passover, including
songs, reading of the Hagadah, as
well as rituals of the Seder.
Children at the Temple Me-
norah Hebrew School are being
taught, not only the rituals of
Passover but, such parental re-
sponsibilities as preparation of
the Seder plate, making of char-
oses, and other Passover tradi-
tions.
Through the Passover Parents
Institute, which will be held at
8 p.m. in the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Norman Liebman, parents
will have an opportunity to main-
tain pace with Iheir children's
education in order to make Pass-
over a more significant and
meaningful experience in the
home.
The first evening of Passover
falls on Wednesday, March 26.
The eight-day holiday commemo-
rates the anniversary of the an-
cient Israelites' liberation from
Egyptian bondage. It reminds
each Jew that if God had not
freed his forefathers, then "he
and his sons and the sons of his
sons would still be slaves to
Pharaoh in Egypt."
Purim Carnival
Huge Success
A record number of people at-
tended this year's Purim Car-
nival last Sunday at Temple
Menorah. A joyful, spirited, good
time was had by all who joined
in the festivity of Purim.
Special thanks to PTA pres-
ident Nancy Liebman and her
hard-working cochairman Lynne
Stanions, ably assisted by Mar-
cia Horland. Becky Stasevich,
Sue Bregman, Bea Gambach,
Masha Phillips, Jill Stern, Ja-
nine Kluger, Maria Behar, Sara
Blacher, HarieUe Hfllpryn, and
Rosa Zipper and to all the moth-
ers who baked cakes, served
food and sold the "fleas."
THANKS, THANKS TO ALL!!
Top salesmen for the TV grand
drawing tickets were Wendy
Neu. who won a gift certificate
to Youngland. and Allen Stase-
vich, who won a gift certificate
to the Sporting Nook.
'Just Jeans' Dance Saturday
The Temple Menorah USY is
sponsoring a dance Saturday
night at 8 p.m. A live band will
be featured. Dress is "just
jeans." DON'T MISS THE FUN!
Temple Menorah Religious Services
Friday evening. Feb. 28, 8:15 p.m.
Sermon: "Jewish Education Down the Drain"
Saturday morning, Mar. 1, 9 a.m.
Friday evening, Mar. 7, 8:15 p.m.
Sermon: "If Moses Were Alive Today"
Saturday morning, Mar. 8, 9 a.m.
Bar Mitzvah: Mitchell Cole, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bennett
Cole.
Dr. Mayer Abramowitz will conduct the services.
Cantor Nico Feldman wib chant the liturgy assisted by the
Temple Choir.
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St., Miami Beach, Fla. S3141
Tel. 866-0221
Affiliated with United Synagogue of America
DR. MAYER ABRAMOWITZ ................................................ Rabbi
NICO FELDMAN ..............................................................."'"" Cantor
MIRA FRAENKEL ........................................ Educational Director
IRVING SHALOM ................................................ Chapel Director
ROBERT L. SIEGEL ................................ Chairman of the Board
CARL ROSENBERG ...................................................... President
MRS. ROSE BANNER .................................... Sisterhood President
MRS. NORMAN C. LIEBMAN ...............................pta President
PAUL KASDEN ........................................ Couples Club President
NESTER GORFINKEL ............................................ USY President
The Temple
Family
MAZEL TOV to the Bar/Bat Mltx-
vah families: Mitchell Cole, son of
Mr and Mrs. Bennett Cole: Linda
Eoelhnum. daughter 01 Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Enelbaum.
CONGRATULATIONS to Mrs.
Fenyves on the death of her sister:
her granddaughter. Neva Horowltx.
Also congratulations to her on the
birth of her great grandson. PhlllD
Bakst.
MAZEL TOV to Ed and Florence
Schuman on the engagement of their
son Elliot to Rhonda Brownsteln.
IT'S A BOY for Howard and IneS
Hollander making Ethan, a student
in our nursery, a big brother. Mazel
Tov! _
CONDOLENCES to Mrs. Eugene
Fenyves on the death of her sister:
to Mrs. Reva Flnkelstein on the
death of her son: to Mr. Fred War-
ren on the death of his father.
IN MEMORIAM We mourn the
loss of our beloved member DR.
HARRY GINANDES. We extend to
the bereaved family our sincere con-
dolences.
REFUAH SHLEYMAH to Arnold
Fein. Mavis Bast. Morris Fisbman.
and Leila Shuminer.
Welcome to the Tourists who have
joined Temple Menorah: Mr. and
Mrs. Henry 11. Grecnsteln. Minnea-
polis: Mrs. Ruth Hittner. Great
Neck: Mr. and Mrs. David Siegel.
Milwaukee: and Mr. and Mrs. Irwin
I. Cohn. Detroit.
FAIR SHARE PLAN
We are pleased to publish the
names at the foUowIng members
who have made their Fair Share
Cohfributlrrtis1 slrtt'C "tffllBK publica-
tion: .Mr. and Mrs. Morris Berenthal:
Mrs. Gussle Lasko: Mr. and Mrs.
.lack Sloan; Messrs. Ted and Moe
Schelnberg; Dr. and Mrs. Sigmund
Klein: Mrs. Sarah Cohen: Mr. and
Mrs Sol Weiss: Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
Reiff; Mr. and Mrs. Harrv Carman:
.\ir. and Mrs. Herman Berens: Mr,
and Mrs. Jerry Ilieger: Mr. and
Mrs. Felipe Blacher; and Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Eisenstat.
We gratefully acknowledge the
following contributions
FLORAL FUND
In memory of beloved \
family members
Mrs Beaaie Sussman for her hus-
band: Mr. Morris l.insen for hit
father: Mr. Alfred Neustadt for his
mother: Mr. Bennett Cole for his
father: Mrs, Morris Gross for her
mother; Mr. Leon Brauer for his!
father: Mr. Abe Savelle for his
father: .Mr. Morns Waldman for his
wife; Mrs. Alex Silverstein for her
brothers: Mr. Harry Knight for his
mother; Mr. Ix-on Gorfinkel for his
mother: Mrs. Gertrdde Fauer for her
mother: Mrs. Jennie Jawitz for her
daughter Irene: Mr. Leonardo Ix>w-
incer for his father: Mr. Saul Glnz-
burg for his father: Mrs. David LevSt
for her brother: Mr. .Morris Frank-
lin for his wife: Mr. Clarence Edel-
man for his mother: Mr. Norman
RoM-nhaum for his mother: Dr. Mor-
ton Korn for his father: Mrs. Abra-
ham Huppert for her brother: Mrs.
Aron Drachman for her father.
In honor of their anniversaries
-Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Goldberg:
Mr and .Mrs Samuel Gladstein; Mr.
and .Mrs. .Jacob Joffe; Mr. and Mrs.
IsKioro I.erman: Mr. and Mrs.
.Michael Bregman: .Mr. and Mrs.
Julio Klenach: Mr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin Kozolchyk: Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Oorflnkel: Mr. and Mrs. Abra-
ham Grunhut: Mr. and Mrs. Max
Schwartz: Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Roruchin: Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Llf-
SChlti: -Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lnwen-
stein: Mr. and Mrs. Frank .lankins:
-Mr. and .Mrs Abraham Kolker; Mr.
and Mrs k b. Bimlman; Dr. and
.Mrs Harry H. Epstein; Mr. and Mrs.
Geoiwe Kraut for their 50th anni-
versary and to the following: Mrs.
Kva iianK m honor of her birthday: ,
.Mrs. .Mac Kunstllch in honor of hef
daughters recovery: Mrs. Gertrude
Kaufman In honor of her recovery:
-Mrs. Bd Kaufer In honor of Mr and
-Mrs. George Kraut's Join wedding
anniversary,
PRAYER BOOK FUND
Mrs. Man Kaplan in memory of
her husband. Jake Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Eisenstat in honor of Charlotte
Shalom's recovery.
HOWARD KATZEN
YOUTH FUND
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Neieuberg for
Mrs. Mildred Morales speedy re-
covery.
LIBRARY FUND
i^rrsi- Sf"y Merer in memory ot
Jake Kaplan.
CHAPEL MEMORIAL FUND
Mrs. Celia Epstein, in memory of
her father Jake Kaplan: Mr. The-
odore Herman in memorv of his
rather: Mrs. Harvey Michaelson In
memory of her father; Mr. Samuel i
Gordon in memory of his mother:
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Tragash In
memory of their parents; Mrs. Bea-
trice Itoutman in memory of her
rather: Mr. Isidore Denhurg in mem-
%,y >.of hls rl'er: Mrs. Theresa
Ginsberg in memorv of her husband:
l'r. Morton Korn in memorv of his
father; Mrs. Mania Haber In mem-
ory of her brother: Mrs. Matilda
iff* i """>'" of her father: Mrs.
Mario Arber In memorv of her fa-
ther: Mrs. Dorothy Bloom In mem-
ory of her father: Mrs. Celia Wein-
berg in memory of her mother-in-
law: Mrs Amelia Rlchman In mem-
ory of her father; Mrs. Frances
/.werner In memory of her husband:
Mrs. athel SUnensky in memorv of.
her husband: Mrs. Maxie Herman
J" _memory of her husband; Mrs.
Gertrude Bergad in memory of hee
father: Mrs. Molly Berger In mem-
ory of her sister: Mrs. Anne Green-
berg in memory of her mother: Mrs.
r ranees Ornstein In memory of her
son: Mr. Abe Jay in memory of his
son: Mrs. Rhoda Rock in memory
of her husband: Mrs. Sidney Gor-
don In memory of her husband: Mr.
Jiernard Shuminer in memory of his
father: Mr. and Mrs. Henrv Edel-
man In memory of their father: Mr*
Samuel Gordon In memory of hi>
Vrother: Mrs. Eugenia Weiss la
memory. of her husband, j
___


1
JWiav, February 28, 1975
Hi"' > =
IIQJINDLIN
+Jewist rk.ridHr*r>
Page 11-A
We Seem to Want an Imperial Preside
ncy
Continued (Tom Paje 4-A
nished palaces away Ironi the
White House
For example, Camp David,
said this Watergate culprit, is a
fraud.
'Camp David, by its very name,
implies the simple austerity of
military life in the field, but it
is a posh pad instead, luxurious
eVen beyond public expectation,
he said.
PRESIDENT FORD is an ex-
cellent illustration of the prin-
ciple that we increasingly prefer
royalty to self-reliance Tri-
anons for Presidential seclusion
to a democratic army barracks.
His appointment to the Pres-
idency came on the heels of a
national tragedy in which his
predecessor did more than any
other President to corrupt the
democratic meaning of our high-
est office.
COHEN: Our Giving
Should Accent Positive
Continued from Pace 4-A
know." But what we need is a
turnaround, "An act of affirma-
tion that in spite of everything
they will not beat us down."
JjbiWlyto.this descendant of the
.. Besfci, what is needed is "cele-
^$ntion, not consolation." The
i^ssS&'W.how.fiuHor, he- pointed!"
out, are smaller than our fa-
thers suffered in the past.
Quoting from the Nobel prize-
winning poet, the late Nellie
Sachs, that "We are Hardeners
who have no flowers." Prof. Fein
insisted, "But we do have flow-
ers in profusion Soviet Jews, Is-
raeli Jews, our children and
what we do best is the steady
planting, even if we plant with
broken hearts. For those who
plant in sorrow shall reap in
joy."
LEONARD FEINS addresses
to the General Assemblies of the
CJWF have been heralded for a
number of years, and in describ-
ing what there must be in Jewish
life to enable us to celebrate, to
give the hope that he holds out
as our future, he urges that we
"stop complaining,". that we do
something, in' particular, about were returning' to w
"JewTs'K 'education for'we are the" 'dugnVfo tie". *""*'" *"
Ford brought to the White
House a wniif of our earliest
American spirit that Theodore
Roosevelt defined as rugged in-
dividualism.
He swam every day to keep
his spare tire under control. His
daughter wore jeans and baby-
sat. One of his sons was a stu-
dent for the ministry. He made
his own breakfast. He was out
on the lawn in his robe at dawn
to pick up the morning paper.
WHETHER EXAGGERATED
or not, and to whatever degree,
still all of this showed Ford and
his family as ordinary next-door
folks suddenly elevated to awe-
some duties and resi>onsibilities
by the accident of national
need.
And we were refreshed by all
of this in the envignratiitg breez-
es of awareness that as a peo-
ple we had permitted ourselves
to go too far on the road toward
an Imperial Presidency, and
that now in Gerald* K." Ford we
where we
except by implication in the
sense that the role of the Presi-
dent as defined by the Constitu-
tion remains essentially un-
changed.
"best Jewishly educated genera-
tion and have the poorest Jewish
undei standing."
That understanding if I un-
derstand Prof. Fein must not
be based on guilt, which is self-
demeaning, but on the Jewish
anthem, "Hatikvah," which is
hope.
Of course, there is a crisis.
What is needed is greater under-
standing of how to turn that
crisis from despair to celebration
to affirm rather than to be
negative.
Oscar B. Schapiro Presenting
Sefer Torah To Kneseth Israel
%
Oscar B. Schapiro, treasurer
of Kneseth Israel Congregation,
will present a Sefer Torah to
the congregation Sunday. March
9, on the occasion of his second
Bar Mitzvah83rd birthday.
Presented with the Torah will
be it 'itertera sterling silver
crown to adorn the Torah.
Mr. Schapiro has endowed thp
Schapiro Community Center to
the Israel Torah Research Center
in Israel, and is well known in
the community for his work on
behalf of Israel Bonds and the
CJA.
A Trustee and Guardian of Is-
rael in the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion, and a life member of the
ZOA, Mr. Schviio if active, in
the Mizrachi and li'nai B'rith or
ganizations
The dedication of the Torah,
in memory of Mr. Schapiro's
family and in honor of Rabbi Dr.
David Lehrfield. will take place
in the synagogue at 11 a.m.
It will be preceded by a pro-
cession starting .nlong Euclid Ave.
from Lincoln Rd. at 10:30 a.m.
Following the reception, refresh-
ments will be served to the com-
munity.
Have we returned? The hoo-
pla here this week says no, and
there can be little doubt that
the Ford family of August, 1974,
is not the Ford family of Febru-
ary, 1975. Nor is it anything the
Fords have done to cause the
change, but what we have done
to them.
If now there is corruption in
them away from simplicity, it is
we who have forced the cor-
ruption.
ONE EXCISE we might offer
for this is that the power of the
office invests its occupant today
with significance beyond any-
thing the office may have had
in the past.
But that is nonsense. To say
that the office is more powerful
is to fail to recognize that there i
must be a clear distinction
drawn between the significance
of the nation in world affairs, [
which certainly has changed, and
the duties and responsibilities of
the office to the nation and the i
world, which have not changed j
To say that the office is more
powerful is to argue like the
growing elitist militarists who
stamp all their deliberations
"top secret" so that they can
keep us ignorant of their deal-
ings on the too often spurious
grounds of "national security."
THE ISSl'E is not the office
of the President, but the Amer-
ican people and the American
people's attitude toward the
Presidency.
Jean Paul Sartre and Albert
Camus, two of the 20th century's
leading philosophers, have sug-
gested that men find it easier to
be enslaved than to be free.
To be free demands of us the
power, responsibility and ma-
turity to choose for ourselves.
Tho slave not, in the sense
uou.of..the island man..in th.>South
of the 19th century as slave, but
in the sense of him who prefers
to remain unencumbered by the
burden of making his own de-
cisions such a man is a slave
because he is willing to let others
choose for him.
It is less of a problem for him
to exist that way.
PLATO AND Aristotle both
considered democracy to be one
of the worst forms of govern-
ment precisely for this reason.
Democracy too easily opens
the way for oligarchic tyranny
by default of an effete people
a people grown too barren,
sterile and exhausted to choose
for themselves.
And I fear that is the road on
which we are already well-em-
barked.
[American l?rse
fg All Religious Articlws 0-
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Temple Bctii Am, in coopera-
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Jewish teenagers may drop in
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''dewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, February 28, 1975
Section B
Workmen's Circle Division
"Israel Report Luncheon"
The Workmen's Circle Division
of the Histadrut will mark its
second annual "Israel Report
Luncheon" Sunday, March 9, at
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Nahum Guttman, editor of the
Histadrut Photo-News and public
relations director of the National
Committee for Labor Israel, will
be the featured speaker.
Announcement of the annual
event was made by Phil Wciner.
chairman of the Division formed
in 1974 when seven of the Great
er Miami Workmen's Circle
branches combined to form the
Workmen's Circle Division ol
Histadrut.
Each branch conducts a His
tadrut evening during the course
of the year and has as one of its
annual programs a fund railing
evening on behalf of the health
and education programs of the
Histadrut in Israel.
During last year's emergency,
the Workmen's Circle Division of
Histadrut raised over $8,000 for
Kupat Holi.m, Histadrut'* medical
arm. Lea Green berg. Division sec-
retary, reports that the Work-
NAHUM GUTTMAN
men's Circle division has sur-
passed last year's total by over
$2,000.
Entertainment will be provided
by Danny Tadmore, one of Mi-
ami Beach's most popular artists.
A complete luncheon will pre-
cede the program. Reservation
may be mule by calling the His-
tadrut office.
Temple Emaiiu-El
Dinner, Dance
Sunday, March 9
Election and installation of of-
ficers, directors and trustees will
highlight the semi-annual dinner,
dance and meeting of Temple
Emanu-El of Miami Beach, sched-
ule! for 6 p.m. Sunday, March 9,
at the congregation's Friedland
Ballroom. 1701 Washington Ave.
Theme of the meeting will be
"Getting to Know You." and
dramatic director Trixic Levin
has prepared a special presenta-
tion of "Teens Visit Broadway,"
a play by the Temple Emanu-El
Junior Players, for the meeting.
A buffet dinner is included in
the admission charge, reserva-
tions may be made at the temple
office.
Reports will be given by Judge
Herbert S. Shapiro, president;
Samuel N. Friedland, chairman
of the board: Judge Frederick N.
Barad, chairman of the school
board; and by Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, rabbi.
Breakfast Forum Series Concludes
Sunday With lecture By I. B. Singer
A limited number of seats is
available for Sunday morning's
(March 2) talk by world-renown-
ed Jewish author Isaac Bashcvis
Singer at Temple Emanu-El ot
Miami Beach.
Dr. Singer's lecture will con
elude the congregation's 35th
Anniversary Sunday Morning
Breakfast Forum Series, accord-
ing to committee chairman Law-
rence Sehantz.
Breakfast will be served at
10:30 a.m.. followed by the writ-
er's talk at 11 a.m. An extensive
question-and-answer period will
follow, according to Charles Ros
cnblatt. who is president of the
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club,
sponsors of the series.
Dr. Irving I.ehrnian. rabbi of
the congregation for th" past 31
years and coordinator of th<
scries, will participate in the pro
gram. The series this year in-
cluded appearances by Sen. Lloyd
Bentsen, Dr. Aryeh Nesher. Max
Lerncr and Dr. Trude Weiss-
Rosmarin.
Isaac Bashevis Singer, whose
books have been translated into
scores Ot languages and been
printed in tens of millions of
copies, is the winner of the 1970
National Book Award. His best
sellers have included "The
Manor" and "The Estate."
ISAAC BASHEVIS SINGER
Fete Du Soleil Sunday
Big Brothers and Big Sisters
of Greater Miami presents the
1975 Burdine's Fete du Soleil
fashion extravaganza Sunday at
Gushman Hall. The "Street Fan-
tasy" begins a 3 p.m. with curtain
at 4 p.m.
Pacesetters of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation are
meeting each day to plan the 1975 Pacesetter Ball, Sat-
urday, March 8, at the Eden Roc Hotel. Among those
who gathered recently at the home of Federation Vice
President Norman Lipoff (right) to hear an address by
Pinchas Sapir, (second from left) Chairman of the Jew-
ish Agency and Israel's former Finance Minister were
Arnold J. Grossman, (left) and Dr. Richard Helfman.
A tremendous effort toward supporting the 1975 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund has been
mounted at the new Tower 41, under the leadership of
General Chairman Manny Lazarus (center). Assisting
him at the recent Purim party for building residents
were Vice Chairman Irving Kaplan (left) and Cochair-
man Harry Ossip.
Sidney Siegel, executive vice president of the Miami
Beach Hebrew Home for the Aged, was honored at a re-
cent luncheon given by the ladies' auxiliary of the Miami
Beach Hebrew Home lor the Aged. Mr. Siegel was given
a plaque marking his 30th year in health related facili-
ties and his 12th year as executive director and execu-
tive vice president of the Miami Beach Hebrew Home
for the Aged. At left is Leonard Zilbert, president of the
Miami Beach Hebrew Home for the Aged. With them is
Mrs. Sarah Levin, president of the ladies' auxiliary.
Schaecler Appointed Chairman Of
Community Chaplaincy Service
David Schaecter has been ap-
pointed chairman of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Chaplaincy Service.
The Community Chaplaincy
Service provides pastoral care,
counselling and friendly visits to
approximately 10.000 persons
each year who are confined in
hospitals, nursing homes, correc-
tional institutions and rehabilita-
tive centers.
Mr. Schaecter came to the
United States in 1949 after hav-
ing lived in Czechoslavakia and
served time as a prisoner in
Auschwitz and Buchcnwald. He
escaped while in transit to an-
other camp and was hidden by
the Czech Underground until the
war ended.
President of DNS Industries.
Inc.. Mr. Schaecter is a member
of the Federation's board of di-
rectors, the Pacesetter Division
DAVID SCHAECTER
of the GM.IF's Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
and of Beth David Congregation.
'Jerusalem' Photographic
Art Exhibit At Federation
Young Israel Honoring
Rabbi And Mrs. Leff
Young Israel of Greater Mi-
ami's annual dinner Sunday,
March 9. at 6:00 p.m. in the Forte
Towers. 1000 West Ave., Miami
Beach, will honor Rabbi and Mrs.
Zev Leff.
Rabbi Leff will be installed as
spiritual leader of Young Israel
of Greater Miami by the Telzer
Rosh Hayeshiva Horav Mordccai
Gistcr Shlita. guest speaker and
installing officer. Dr. Norman A.
Bloom is president of the syna-
gogue, which is located in North
Miami Beach; Barry D. Schreiber
is chairman of the dinner.
Selections from the widely
acclaimed photographic art exhi-
bits "Jerusalem of Gold'' and
"The Face of Israel" arc now
being displayed by the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Art
Committee at 4200 Biscayne
Blvd.
The outstanding works, on pub-
lic display through Monday, are
by Miami Beach photojournalist
Ronald Richard Kantor, a Uni-
versity of Miami graduate, who
has spent more than 15 years
traveling throughout the world
to create photographic essays.
Kantor's work has been fea-
tured by such noteworthy pub-
lications as Life, Paris Match
(France). Der Stern (Germany),
and Hotam (Israel). His superb
coverage of the 1967 Six Day War
with CBS News resulted in sev-
eral excellent documentaries a*
well as the first book published
on that War. done in conjunc-
tion with William Stevenson and
Leon Uris.
Kantor's documentary "Israel:
The Realitv and the Dream" ha
been described as one of the.most
moving and absorbing presenta-
tions of its kind ever mounted.
"Ronald Kantor's outstanding
photojournalism first came to
our attention last year," said
Federation Art Committee Chair-
man Stanley Arkin. "when he
was teaching a course al Temple
Roth Sholom's School for Living
Judaism.
"Some of the subject material
he chose for his students in-
cluded programs for elderly resi-
dents of Miami Beach at the
South Beach Activities Center as
well as a special Community
Chaplaincy Service se-l-r for the
retarded at Sunhnd. (The Center
and the Chaplaincy Service are
both members of Federation's
family of agencies I
"His personal portraits of life
in Israel are amont the mot sen-
sitive examples of nhetographic
art we've seen," said v.-kin. "All
residents and visitors are wel-
come to view this excellent ex-
hibit at the Federation's second
floor gallerv. which will be open
through the month of March."
South Bade Post Holds Election
Dadeland 0RT Booth At Foir
Dadeland Chapter of Women's
American ORT will have a booth
of plants, sewing notions, paper-
back books, and toys, at the fair
sponsored by the Cutler Ridge
Merchants Assn., Saturday from
11 a.m. to 7 p.m. at 20239 S. Dixie
Hwy. (Cutler Ridge Shopping
Center).
South Dade Post No. 778. Jew-
ish War Veterans of the United
States, held their elections Feb.
11 at Temple Beth Am.
Among those elected to office
were Alvin Rose, commander;
Arnold Novins, senior vice com-
mander; Gary Garhis, first junior
vice commander; and Sol Brown,
second junior vice commander.
Installation of officers will be
held Tuesday, April 8, at 8 p.m.
at Temple Beth Am. Saturday
evening. April 11, at 7:30 p.m.. a
covered dish dinner will be he'd
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roe
in honor of the newly elected of-
ficers of both the Post and
Auxiliary.
Prof. Sandier Forum Guest
Dr. Robert Sandier, professor
of English at the University of
Miami, will speak at the Forte
Forum Tuesday at 1 n.m. in the
auditorium at 1200 West Ave.,
Miami Beach. His subject will be:
"Readings from Hebrew and
Yiddish Literature, in English
Translation." The public is in-
vited.


Page 2-B
>Jcnist fkridiar
"l
Friday, February- 28, 19-5
Rep. I lima 11 To Be Honored
By Landow Yeshiva Center
Rep. Al 11.man ( Dem.-Oregon)
^hamnan of the House Ways
m Means Committeewill be
honored a* "Man of the Year"
by the Landow Yeshiva Center-
Ohclei Torah School on Sunday.
March 16. at its annual Scholar
ship Dinner in ihe Hyatt Hotel.
Miami Beach.
Rep. I'llman will be making
his f.rst major speech since be-
ccmmg chairman of the powerful
Way and Means Committee and
Hi first public appearance in
Florida. He represents Oregon's
Second Congressional District,
has been a member of Congress
since 1*57
In the eig^t years since th?
Landow Yeshiva Center was
founded, this will be only the
third time that a "Man of the
Year' award has been given. The
first two recipients were United
States Senator Hubert Humphrey
and Melvin S. Landow. currently
chairman of the board of the
Center.
Proceeds of the Scholarship
Dinner will enable the Landow
Y eantm Ciiar conuane >t*
program of aiding students. Rab-
bi Sbolom D. Lipskar. dean of
the Yeshiva. explained that
ients at the
Center attc-r.d there either
ugh full or parnal scholar-
ships
low Yeshiva Center
mh.ch recently moved into a new
bu.i U Alton Road
c imprwas tha Oholei Tor3h
School for Boys from nursery
n.nth arade. the Beth
Chana School for Girls from
rjr-e.-v thrauajfa ninth grade, the
Yesh:va Gedolah of Greater Mi-
an '-Joseph Marsulius School of
H.^er Learning Rabbinical Coi-
1 ;t _r.d the Levi Yitzchok Syna-
_:e.
This is a center of learning and
stud-- for children from nursery
to rabbinical college and also
serves as a meeting place for all
cf the Jewish people in the
South Beach area from the
youngest to the senior citizens
In addition to Melvin Landow.
chairman af the board, other of-
ficers are Ja:k Burstein. pre!
deal Morton Mayberg. first vice
president; Michael Jacobovits.
vice president: Melvin Feit. sec
retary; Gerald Gordon, recording
secretary: Dave Lifscbuitz. finan-
cial secretary: Irwin Block, calen-
dar secretary: Philip Brafman.
treasurer.
The board of directors in-
cludes Rabbi Abraham Korf. Dr
Irwin Makovsky. Judge Sherwin
Stauber. Rabbi Phineas Weber-
man and Kaiman Wodonos.
Founders are Regina Brandes.
Jack Burstein. Maurice Cohen.
Dr. Maxwell Dauer. S. Hallock
duPont Jr.. John R. Farrell. Dr.
Abel Hoitz. Bernard Hutner. Mel-
vin S. Landow. Shirley Landow.
Ralph Levitz. Bernice Liss. Wil-
liam Liss. Joseph Margulius.
Morton Mayberg. William Me-
chanic. Conrad W. Bobbins. Me-
lissa Robbins. Murray Rubin,
Robert Russell. Sam Schechter.
Etta Schiff. Joseph Schmuckler.
Dave Schwab. Irvin Siegel and
Leonard Ziibert.
Temple Beth Moshe Plans
Purim Carnival Sunday
A Purim Carnival will be held
by Temple Beth Moshe Sunday
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The car-
nival L> coordinated by the EdJ-
cation Committee and chaired by
Alan Segal and Mrs. Adam
KaminskL
StadMta of the PoDiel Bel-
la School win orepare and run
the booths, aided by the Kadima
and USY groups. The carnival
will feature games and food for
all ages.
New B'noi B'rith lodge
For Miami Lakes Residents
B'na; B nth is fornnnz ? new
lodge for the residents of Miami
Lakes. Country Club of Miami.
Hiaieah. and other nearby com-
munities in this section.
Meetings will be held at 1 45
p.m. the first Monday of each
month at Lud'.am Lakes Club
House. 16800 NW 70th Ave. For
additional information, call Ber-
nie Berkow or David Yoblick.
An Orthodox Kibbutz?
SHAALVIM-The kibbutz with a Yeshiva Gedola
and Kollel will give you the answer!
If Ycu Are Torah Observant, Married. Between 20-30 Years
of Age, Interested in Aiiya Within the Next 2 or 3 years,
and Looking For a Creative, New Challenge in Life, Free of
Financial Worries, then .
YOUR PLACE IS IN
KIBBUTZ SHAALVIMSH
Over 35 Families Have Already Applied To THE GARIN,
the Nucleus of a group which will soon join our Established,
Wei! Known, Orthodox Kibbutz, located in the Center of
Israel, Between Yerwtbalyim and Tel Aviv (The children of
this kibbutz live with their parents).
AN ULPAN FOR YOUNG PEOPLE
AND FAMILIES
The Ulpan in Shaalvim starts every year on August 20 and
lasts 9 months.
THE OAILY PROGRAM: 4 hours Hebrew and Jewish sub-
jects 5 hours work in the kibbutz. (This program includes
8-9 touring days in Israel.)
ELiG.BtLITY: Onkodox young people from the age of 18
and up and families with children. (Families who come to
try to join the kibbutz also take part in the Ulpan, which
is free of charge.)
For further information, Please Call:
YfTZCHAK HILDESHEIMES,
our representative at:
POAIE AGUDATH ISRAEL
156 Frfth Ave.. New York, NY.
Room 811 TaL (212, 924-9475
r
DAVID HAD A*
Israel Atiya Center
51S Park Ave., N.Y., NY.
Toi. PI 2-0600
Greenfield Bonus
Lecture Sunday
At Temple Israel
Professors Jay Mendell and W.
Lynn Tanner of Florida Interna-
tional University will raise the
provocative question: "Do You
Have A Future In The Future?"
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock in
a Greenfield Institute bonus lec-
ture.
Both professors are involved in
research into social and cultural
values, as well as myths, and the
new organizational and personal
forms which are developing and
which most people do not recog-
nize
Prof. Tanner has received na-
tional recognition for inventing
and designing leaning experi-
ences to assist oeople during con-
flict, stress and change.
Dr. Mende.L who is.a consu\
ant for three of the nation's larg
est corporations, as is Prof. Tan-
ner, has developed theories on
what is happening to the human
imagination and in 'de-expert-
ine" the study of the future so
that all persons may participate
in predicting and planning in the
"search for new myths and be-
liefs.
Non-subscribers may purchase
tickets at the door Sunday morn-
ing.
RSVP Volunteers
Visit And Help
JHHA Residents
Volunteers of the United Way's
Retired Senior Volunteer Pro-
gram are giving of their time and
talents to helo the residents 0.'
the Miami Jewish Home and Hos
pital for the Aged.
Each week 25 RSVP Voiun
teers visit the hospital to provide
friendship to the residents. a>
well as helping to write letter;.
mend cln'hins and do outsidv
shopping for the residents unable
to do these things for them-
selves. The volunteers also super-
vise recreational activities for the
people at the hospital
This volunteer project fills the
needs of the residents of the hos-
pital as well as benefiting the
volunteers by enabling them to
meet new people and knowing
they're making life less lonely
for someone else.
Films and discussion erouo-
are part of a continuous orienta-
tion program provided at the hos-
pital. I to enable volun-
to understand how to fill
the basic needs of ihe elderly and
the invalid.
Anyone i in king
with the elderlv or o*her rohjn-
teer opportanlrMM can call
I '>'".: Volunteer Servj
Dr. Gershon Weiner Guest
At the Yivo forum next Wed
nesday. at 8:30 n.m. in TMaolc
Bth Sholom. 4144 Chase Ave..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr Gershon
v.tner at Israel will sneak on
"Soirituaj Coaflicts in Israel So-
eietv "
Last Fun-filled Swindles
Weekend Cruise this Season
From Friday March 21
to Sunday March 23
hot*r umrrto sfaci un
war ss. pet PERSON
sis 3 or 4 in cmhim
AND S7*. PBt PERSON
ten's 2 i* cabin
S'OM rt tens I service
TSS ATLAS Keg. Greece
CONTINUOOS ENTnTANNAENT
FREE PARTIES MEALS
Your Singles Headquarters
CRUISE RESERVATION
SERVICE
1074-1076 laterwM Irvrf
***fc Miami iMck, Ftojei
CALL UE AT 945 7572
Srartiaa *.* m kfmmd aew
M/V NKfPORT
JIM* SJ, mi tS, ARORST 2*
Florida Leaders Play Key Roles '
In AJCongress National Conclave
the closing luncheon Dr j.jj.v
Shapiro, sociologist and educav.
wi.l discuss the "unfinuhti u2
11 I > i \ m (. I i r+ I .___
Florida leaders of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress Women's
Division will play key roles at
the Women's Division National
Biennial Convention March 2-4 in
Philadelphia. Pa.
Mrs. Myriam Wolf, president.
Florida Women's Division, will
lead the Fiorida delegation, in-
cluding Mildred Berlin. Fay Dan-
zig. Esther Froelich. Mollie Gersh.
Sylvia Kaplan. Gerry Koch. Mu-
riel Meyerson, Sonya Shuman.
Sylvia Silvers, Jeanne Spevack
and Judith Tepper.
The theme of the convention
is: "To proclaim liberty through-
out the land and justice to all the
inhabitants thereofa passage
from Leviticus.
More than 400 women leaders
of the Congress from throughout
the country are expected to at-
ter^i the three-day convention
where officers and members of
the National Executive Board
will be elected to serve through
1977.
Jacqueline Levine of West
Orange. New Jer=ey. is oresident
of the Congress' National Wom-
en's Division.
Speakers will include Senator
Frank Church of Idaho and
Emanuel Shlmoni, the consul gen-
eral of Israel in Philadelphia. The
brunch and plenary' session Sun-
day will be addressed by Rabbi
Arthur Hertzberg. president of
the Cor.sre;? and Dr. Bertram. W
Korn. an authority on Jewish his-
in the United State?. Durin
da" of American Jews.
At the convention, the s~,.
ican Jewish Congress wemenrti
launch the organiza
long celebration of the America
bicentennial and saiu.,. btem
tional Women's Year.
Marion Wilen. past ;
of the Congress" Greater PhjhM
phia Women's Division
ing as program coordinator fM
the convention. Esther H Kcuici
of New York is executive director
of the Women's Division
Galil Chapter Auctioning
New Merchandise Monday
An auction of new men
is being sponsored by the Galil
Chapter of American Mhradd
Women on the mezzanine floor of
the Washington Federal. 033 Sfl
167th St. North M.air.i Beach,
Monday from 1 a.m. to 4.30 p.m.
The proceeds v..:. provide
education and social .uifare tol
the children of Israel
Seminar On Aging March 5
"The Three G
ly" will be the sir
in a series of thn
aging sponsored by the Mental
Health Associat:?:-. .-vat
8 p.m.. in the Am
at 1200 Lincoln R
FIRST SEDER
.VED.. MARCH 36TH 7 P.M.
$25--..
SECOND SEDE
THUR.. MARCH 27TH 7 P.
*20-.!
tip and
x incl
Ovidren unoet 8 S'2 'o* tac~ Self
DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED
Under me supervisor o" **ct DC H, Stern
Can 865-8511. Caie-ng Depi
ON THE CCEAN AT (71ft STREET. MIAMI lEACM. FLORIDA
Y
~^^ HOTEL
-^VontaineDl
ON THE OCEJ
TRADITIOXAL.
(KOSHER)
'ifsetJCRfl
SERVICES
conducted by
RAM MAVCR AfeRAMOVVirZ
and
CANITOR NiCO F*cLDMAN
with the Temple Choir under the auspices of
ceMpLe MeNORAh
GRAND BALLROOM
HOTEL FONTAINEBLEAU
MARCH 26-27
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL:
CATERING OFFICE
538-8811


Friday, February 28, 1975
"Jewish IfkrSdHar)
Page 3-B
Robert Merrill-Roberta Peters
Concerts Scheduled March 5,6
Robert Merrill, baritone, and
Roberta Peters, soprano, of the
Metropolitan Opera, will appear
,in a duo-recital in honor of the
13th anniversary of the rabbinate
of Dr. Leon Kronish at Temple
Beth Sholom of Greater Miami,
4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach.
The artists will be accompanied
by David Benedict, pianist.
The concert will be presented
in the Temple Beth Sholom Au-
ditorium, Wednesday at 8:30 p.m.,
and again on Thursday. March 6,
owing to the unprecedented de-
mand for seats.
This is their first appearance
together in recital and the two
stars have prepared a special sec
tion of their program in honor of
the Rabbi's anniversary. A por-
tion of the program will be dedi-
cated to the memory of their life-
! long friend and colleague, the
t late Richard Tucker.
Mr. Merrill and Miss
numerous honors from the State
of Israel for her performances
there. Known around the world,
she is among the foremost colo-
ratura soprano* of our time.
A favorite on major television
programs, Miss Peters' voice and
radiant presence have everywhere
won critical acclaim and a vast
and devoted following.
Both artists appeared recently
in Carnegie Hall in New York at
the tribute concert in honor of
the late Richard Tucker. Mr. Mer-
rill will be appearing this sum-
mer with the Israel Philharmonic
Orchestra in a concert version of
"Aida" at the Israel Music Festi-
val.
The Leon Kronish Institute for
Living Judaism, to which a por-
tion of the concert proceeds will
go, was organized when Temple
Beth Sholom celebrated the
25th anniversary of the Rabbi's
service to '.'. temple.
The Fund la u. Mo the
enhancement of the i,... .; of
Jewish living including: develop
ment of a Chavurot Program: a
Center for Jewish Art; develop-
ment of Jews.and leaders of Jews
for Third Century USA; develop-
ment of a more meaningful bridge
between the Jews of America and
Israel, and the development
of Programs of Understanding
among all races and religions.
Tickets may be purchased at
the temple box office, Miami
Beach Radio Co., the Allegro
Music House, the Photo Centers
at 163rd Street and Dadeland,
and Al's Camera Shop in Nor-
mandy Isle.
ames S. Knopke is the temple's
president; Judy Drucker is chair-
m in of the Concert Committee.
At the recent "Four Chaplains Memorial" in Bayfront
Park Bandshell, Judge Paul Ribner, National Command-
er of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States,
throws a wreath in memory of the 700 men who lost
their lives when the SS. Dorchester sank after being hit
by a German submarine. At left is one of the survivors
of the Dorchester, Frank DiMeo. Harold Uhr, Command-
er for the Department of Florida, announces that the
memorial will become an annual event sponsored by the
Department. Alvin Rose, Department Americanism chair-
man, was in charge of the service.
rwill sing .arias and duets from
I Zaza: L'Africana; II Barbiere di
ISiviglia; Don Pasquale; Le Nozzc
[di Figaro, and Lucia di Lammer-
moor, among many others in
memory of Richard Tucker. In
honor of Rabbi Kronish, they will
Ising Yiddish and Hebrew melo-
fdies.
Robert Merrill, star baritone of
the Metropolitan Opera, is one
Jof the world's most celebrated
artists. He is well-known to mil-
lions through his countless per-
formanccs on opera and concert
I Stages as well as his frequent ap-
^pearances on television and at
lajor music festivals.
Merrill recently celebrated his
5th Anniversary with the Metro-
politan Opera and in the spring
" f 1972 gave his 500th perform-
cea recordwith the com-
pany. Both occasions were cele-
brated with gala performances
and receptions in his honor.
P^erta Peters has received
p?'"* Berffer To Receive Rambam Award
At Mizrachi Women's Luncheon
Zvi Berger, executive director
of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education in Greater Miami, will
be the recipient of American Miz
rachi Women's coveted Rambam
Award at the fourth annual Schol-
arship Fund and Special Gifts
Luncheon which will take place
under the auspices of the Florid^
Council of American Mizrachi
Women Sunday, March 9, at noon
in the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Mr. Berger has been an educa-
tor for over 30 years, holding
posts as teacher, principal, and
supervisor in many northern
schools. Under his direction the
Central Agency emerged as one
of the major agencies of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. This agency also sponsors
an Institute for Jewish Studies
for Teachers and Adults, and an
Ulpan Program in cooperation
with the Miami Dade Community
College.
American Mirachi Women aim
to fulfill the Mitzvah of educat
ing the deprived and needy chil-
dren in Israel, both secularly and
religiously. Thousands of young
people now lead productive and
meaningful lives in Israel through
the aid of its scho'ipships and
special gifts.
Scholarship Fund chairman i?
Mrs. Harry N. Schwartz: Mrs.
Jerry J. Srhechter is cochairman
Jeanne Finkelstein is Council
president.
ZVI BERGER
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Is heat-and watch them eat.
Keep plenty handy to make)
your family happy when
itfiey'ra hungry-ln-a-hurry.,
Free Loan Assn. Meeting
The Greater Miami Hebrew-
Free loan Association was to
meet Thursday at 1 pm. in the
Financial Federal at 755 Wash
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Page 4-B
+Je*ist fkridf&r?
Friday, February 28, 1975
Jewish Educators Council
Elects Slate Of Officers
Free Concert Sunday Niht
At Miami Beach Auditorium
Enhancing the quality of Jew-
ish education throughout the
community will be the major goal
of the newly formed Jewish Edu-
cators Council of South Florida,
composed of the principals, edu-
cational directors and supervisors
of the congregational and day
schools from Miami to West Palm
Beach.
Elected as president of the
Council was Richard Siegel. edu-
cational director of Tempje Solel.
Mordecai Opher. educational di-
rector of Temple Beth Shalom,
will be serving as vice president:
Ray Bcrman. educational director
of Temple Judea. recording see-
rotary: .Miriam Schmerler. educa-
tional director of Temple Smai.
corresponding secretary: and
Stanley I.iedeker. Temple Emanu
El of Fort Lauderdal?, treasurer.
Full membership in the Coun-
cil is open to those educators who
hold membership in the national
Jewish educational organizations,
including the Educators Council
of America. Educators Assembly,
National Associatfen^fsTeoit^e
Educators. National Council for
Jewish Education. Principals As-
sociation of Torah Umesora: pro-
visions are made for associate
membership as well.
Chosen to head the committees
were Mira Fraenkel. Professional
Growth: Carl Gussin. Curriculum
Exchange; Jack Kenwood. Jour-
nal and Publications; Rebecca
Lister. Ethics and Personnel:
Mordecai Opher. Membership;
and Sidney Selig. Constitution
Chairman.
The Council will initiate a
series of Drojects designed to
raise the professional qualifica-
tions of the educational director,
to enhance the status of the Jew-
ish educator and Jewish educa-
tion in the community, and to
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RICHARD SIEGEL
work cooperatively with other
agencies in the community to
strengthen Jewish education in
The first meeffng~ofthe Coun-
cil was a supper gathering at the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation Sunday evening, with pro-
gramming for Israel as the
theme. In addi'ion. the Council
is exploring various programs in
the community relating to ad-
vanced degrees in Judaica and
education for members of the
Council.
The new president of the
JECSF served as educational di-
rector of Temple Sinai of North
Dade before associating with
Temple Solel. A graduate of the
University of Miami, he did grad-
uate work at the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Re
ligion in Cincinnati. Locally he
is the chairman of the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry, and active in the American
Jewish Congress. B'nai B'rith and
Zionist Organization of America.
Siegel serves as the chairman
of the Committee of Curnculam
Awards for the National AjM
ciation of Temple Educators and
on their committee for Soviet
Jewry. He has been cited by Gov.
Reubin Askew for his work in
Jewish educational circles on be-
half of Soviet Jews.
The founding membership of
the Jewish Educators Council of
South Florida includes Ray Ber-
man. Miles Bunder. Roslyn
Chames, 'Rabbi Jnliaa" Cook,
jjfhard Corseri. Aadraf L>il.- h
man. Jules Einhom. Mira Fraen-
kel, Dr. Carl Gussin, Dorothy
Herman. Herzl Honor, Stanley
Liedeker. Louis Lister, Rebecca
Lister, Rabbi Albert Mayerfield.
Mordecai Opher. Stephanie Plum,
Rabbi Marvin Rose. Rabbi Har-
vey Rosenfeld. Miriam Schmer-
ler, Dr. Sidney Selig. Richard
Siegel, Aaron Stem. Moshe Stern
and Benjamin Udoff.
The Carmen Nappo Youth Sym
phony Concert sponsored by
Chase Federal Savings and Loan
Association will 'ie ly-ld in the
Miami Beach Auditorium Sun-
day a: 7:30 p.m. Admission is
free; doors will open at C:00 p.m
Conductor for the Symphony
will be Peter Fuchs. The program
will al?o include popubr favorites
by Anne Evans, .soprano, and Al
len Gildersleeve. baritone.
The program will include hi b
favorites as "The Festival Over-
ture" by Shostakovich and the
"Norwegian Dances" by Grieg.
In addition. Ellen Weiss will
play Rachmaninoff s I
ccrto Number Two (Third
ment)' and Cellist Ke::
will play "Kol Nidre
Bruch.
The musical evening [j one in
a series of popular eoi
presented by the Miami Beach
Cultural. Society and -
a- a community service
Federal Saving! ;>nd Loan
ciation.
Chairman of the eve: ng v.j;i
be Alien A. Dw rkj
the Miami Bench
ciety. The aiidienr? w
corned hv Harrv S
vice president of Chas
Savings and Loan As-
Young Adults Division Planning
Mar. 27 Second Seder For Members
The Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration Young Adults Division,
led by Stewart Mirmelii. chair-
man, have scheduled a second
night of Passover Seder for Di-
vision members Thursday. March
27.
The Seder will be held at 7:30
p.m. in the Aztec Room of the
Dadeland Inn.
"Members of our growing
Division and their families are
cordially invited to share this
important occasion," said Mr.
Mirmeiii.
"We feel that the beauty of the
Seder ritual is the basis for the
kind of experience that can en-
rich ail our lives and that en-
richment can be all the more
meaningful if we are able to
share this experience."
Reservations for the Seder will
be accepted through March 14
For further information contact
Jane Fantel at the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation.
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Friday, February 28, 1975
vJmlsii fkrtdiain
Page 5-B
A
NCJW Divisions To
Meet On Wednesd
ay
All Divisions of the Greater
Miami Section, National Council
of Jewish Women will meet next
Wednesday.
Bay Harbor Division will meet
at the new Bay Harbor Town
Hall at 11:30 a.m. Artist Rcyna
Youngerman will speak. Her
topic "View From My Studio."
Birdie Lefkowits will preside.
Coral Division will meet at 1:00
p.m. at the First Federal Savings
and Loan Building. Mikki Shiff,
' singer and guitarist will sing He-
brew folk songs. Mimi Abel is the
president.
Indian Islands Division, presi-
dent Mitzi Garficld. announces a
luncheon meeting at noon in the
Algiers Hotel. Florence Alberts,
executive director of the Greater
Miami Section, will give an in
depth look at the Rescue and
Migration program. A Jewish
musical program will follow.
Intra Coastal Division will meet
at the First Federal Bank build-
ing at noon. Evelyn Katsman, of
Ch. 6 "Call To Action" will speak.
There will also be a quiz show
and prizes. Refreshments will fol-
low. Florence Kasscl is the presi-
dent.
Key Biscayne Division will
meet at the Galen Breakers. Rah
bi Abraham Shustcrman of Balti-
more, Md.. will review the book
"The Last Escape" by Peggy
Mann and Ruth Kluger. Call
Gladys Barkin foivomplimcntary
luncheon reservations. Rosalie
Podol! is the president.
Lakes Division will meet al the
Washington Federal Bank Build
ing. Mike Meyer. Planning and
Budgeting Associate with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
will speak on "Social Action in
Action. Regarding the Needy Eld
erly." Mildred Welsher is presi-
dent
Lincoln Division will meet for
lunch at the Delano Hotel at
11:30 a.m. according to Frances
Fahrer, president, for a fun and
games afternoon. Reservations re-
quired.
Normandy Division will meet
at the Washington Federal Bank
Building at 11:30 a.m. The Miami
Beach Police Department will
present "How To Protect Your-
self Inside And Outside The
Home." Complimentary cake and
coffee. RSVP Frances Hait. Flo
Karmiol is president.
Ocean View Division will meet
at 10:30 a.m. at the Seacoast Tow-
ers West, Rose Naiman, presi
dent, announces. Myra F'arr will
speak on "Israel Today"
South Dade Division will meet
at the home of Berniece Rossin,
13430 SW 69!h Ct, at 9:30 a.m.
Rabbi Michael Eiscnstat of Tem-
F10RIDA 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.
HEBREW TEACHER
-YOUTH ADVISOR
Central Florida Synagogue
(Conservative) needs an expe-
rienced, dynamic Hebrew
Teacher Youth Advisor to fill
a position (Sept. 1973) in our
youth oriented program. Ex-
cellent conditions, room for
growth and challenge. Reply to
Dov Ki-ntof Temple Israel
4917 Ell St.Orlando, Florida
82804.
pie Judea, will speak on "Hunger
In The World Today." Refresh-
ments will be served. RS\ P Judy
Palgon, president..
Shores Division will meet March
12 at 9:30 a.m. in the Miami
Lakes home of Dorothy Podhurst.
There will be a pot luck lunch-
eon for paid-up members only.
Reservations are necessary. Mrs.
Ida Salz, coordinator of Special
Education, will speak on "The
Exceptional Child A Program
In Action." Joyce Julian is presi-
dent.
Brandeis ZOA
Meeting Monday
BranoVi; Zionist District. Zion
ist Organization of America, will
meet Monday at 8:00 p.m. in the
Washington Federal auditorium.
1133 Normandy Dr., Miami
Beach.
Louis Hobcrman, president of
the Brandeis District, will dis-
cuss the latest peace negotiations
in Israel, and Dr. Archibald C.
Cohen will recount his experi-
ences during five visits to Israel,
illustrating with colored films of
unusual scenes in Israel.
The Hospitality Committee,
headed by Rose Shapiro and
Thelma Sheckter, will serve re-
freshments. The public is invited.
BETH DAVID FORUM SERIES TO BE RESCHEDULED.
Mr. ABBA EBAN'S lecture at Beth David will be post-
poned due to the appearance of the President of Isra-
el HE. EPHRAIM KATZIR, on Sunday, March 2, 1975,
on Miami Beach.
Mr. Marvin Kalb recently returned from the Mid-East,
is scheduled to ogam depart with Mr. Kissinger on
March 7, which will postpone hii lecture ot Beth
David.
The prevailing situation in the Mid-tast concerns both
our prominent guest speakers. We ask your patience
ond understanding until we can announce the new
dates of their lectures at Beth David.
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When you retire (between ages 59VS and 7(m),
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After 10 Years
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Pape 6-B
*Jmir) fhridliiciri
Friday, February 28, 197^
Miiii-Lecture Series Begins
At Temple Menorah March 24
Temple Menorah will sponsor
a Monday evening mini-lecture
series beginning March 24, in its
social hall.
Kicking off the series will be
Rabbi Philip Spectre, spiritual
leader of Congregation Netach
Israel in Ashkelon. Israel, and
president of the Israel Region of
the Rabbinical Assembly of Con-
servative Rabbis. The topic of
Rabbi Spectre's talk will be "Re-
ligion and the State."
On Monday. April 7. Prof.
Martin Greenberg will speak on
"The Military Posture of Israel."
Prof. Greenberg is associate pro-
fessor of international law at
Florida International University.
A third lecture will be an-
nounced at a later date. Tickets
for the se-.^s may be reserved by
cal'ing the Temple Menorah of-
fice.
A cantata directed by Mrs.
Norma Robinowitz was presented
by the first-graders at an in-
spiring Sabbath service held at
Temple Menorah Friday. Feb. 14.
as 24 students from the aleph
class (first grad crated in a unique ceremony.
Entitled "Al Shloha Devarim"
(Upon Three Things), the music-
al cantata stressed the Torah,
worship and ethics of Jewish life.
The Consecration Sabbath wit-
nessed a dialogue between par-
ents and children which required
mpnv hours of preparation for
both groups.
The ceremony commenced when
mothers of the children mounted
the pulpit to bless the Sabbath
candles as the children took their
places before the ark to parti-
cioate in the Kiddush.

LAMS
CHINESE
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1st ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION
PREPARED BY MR. LAM:
DELICIOUS CHINESE LUNCHEONS
WE INVITE AND CATER TO
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Phone 931-1700
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Art Auction
Is Benefit
For Temple
William Haber. of the nation-
ally known William Habcr Gal-
leries, will present his annual art
auction for the benefit of Temple
Israel of Greater Miami Sunday
at 8 p.m. at the temple, 137 NE
19th St. The temple's Sisterhood
is in charge of the event.
Original oils, water-colors and
drawings will be included along
with the graphics, lithographs,
etchings and engravings repres-
ented, in the comprehensive
showing.
Pictures by Baskin, Bonnard,
Boulanger. Calder. Cassingneul.'
Chagall, Cheret. Dali, Durer, Fo-'
Ion, M.o=he Gat, Goya, Jansem,
Matla. Millet. Miro. Moti. Picasso.
Rembrandt. Renoir, Etienne Ret.
Rockwell, Rouault, Silva, Soyer.
sarely, Villon and Whistler will be
auctioned.
The collection may be viewed
at the temple Friday and Satur-
day as well as during the day of
the auction.
Mrs. Bernard Litwak Is in
charge of the auction. Mrs. Sam
Rabin is vice president and Mrs
Jack Schillinger is president of
the Sisterhood.
THE NEWEST KOSHER
HOTE
The MeUmrd Ft
Owner / Mru8tme',;
yers
*/ UNMATCHED
^4 LUXURY
2gT ,N THE HEART OF '
MIAMI BEACH
Ocaanfront Boardwalk. Pool and Baach 'Fraa Parkina 'Fret Lounoj,
Daneinfl & Nightly Entaftainmant 'Color TV & Rafrigarator in E.try
Room 'Walking Distanca to Lincoln Road & All Shopping
And Featuring The Finest Strictly KOSHI.R Cui
Special Diets and Oaluna EHicienoaa Available
In a Warm and
Friendly YIDDISH Atmosphere
Reserve Now for Passover
i
WORLD FAMOUS OPERATIC SINGER
k MISHA RAITZIN *
Direct from Sensational Appearance at Town Hall, New York
WILL CONDUCT THE SEDER SERVICES
________3 DELUXE MEALS DAILY_______
On Premises Synagogue Services 3 Times Daily
Kothrulh under the Supervision of Rabbi Joseph Rakowski
Resident Mashgiach Beryl Alper
Special Group and Package Plans Available
FOR INFORMATION AND RESERVATIONS
CALL 531-6061 2555 COLLINS AVENUE
A FULL BLOCK ON THE OCEAN AT 26th ST MIAMI BEACH
Katz Guest At Israel South
Eric Katz. director of opera-
tions for Community Affairs at
Florida International University,
will be the euest speaker during
8:15 p.m. Sabbath Eve Services
at Temple Israel South. 9025 Sun-
set Dr. (cross of Glory Church).
His subject will be "FIU: A Pub-
lic Service University."
GRANDOPENINGMAR.1
COMING SOON ANOTHER
FEDERAL DISCOUNT CENTER
AT 654 N.E. 128th STREET
C
6
D
d
V
t!
'
' b
I
CONCERT
Featuring
THE CARMEN NAPPO
YOUTH SYMPHONY
Peter Fuehs, Conductor
Marjorie Hahn, Associate Conductor
and
Anne Evans Allen Gildersleeve
Soprano Baritone
A
_________ Sunday, March 2, 1975 _________
7:30 P.M.
Miami Beach Auditorium 1700 Washington Avenue
Doors will be open at 6:00 ?M.
Presented by
THE MIAMI BEACH CULTURAL SOCIETY
and
Sponsored as a Community Service
by
CHASE
FED
R A L_
KVlNbt N O LOAN O C T O ?


riday, February 23, 1975
+Jelst ncridtan
Page 7-B
Academy's Parent-Teachers Assn.
Elects Claire Rephun President
Claire (Mrs. Josh) Rephun ha?
en elected president of the
reater Miami Hebrew Academy
Brent-Teachers Association, slic-
ed ing Sandy (Mrs. Leonard)
Iriu.
JWr3. firitz was honored Sunday
ight at the annual Purim meet-
g of the PTA which supports
de Miami Beach school, largest
lebrew day school in the South.
L Other officers elected include
Irs. Jay Denner, treasurer; Mrs.
teven Gurland and Mrs. William
Irordon, vice presidents, and Mrs.
pamuel Kahn, chairman of room
lothers.
Mrs. Rephun is a vice presi-
lent of the Hebrew Academy
Tomen, a past vice president of
ie Academy PTA and has been
Active in both the American Miz-
chi Women and Hadassah. Her
asband, a Miami Beach attorney,
is past president of the South
Fiorida Zionist Council.
A native of Brooklyn, she
moved to Miami Beach 18 years
ago. Mr. and Mrs. Rephun have
three children attending the He-
brew Academy. Donna is in the
eighth grade, Hilary is in the
sixth and Hershel is in third
grade.
Chairmen named by Mrs. Re-
phun for the next year include
Stephanie Gurland. recording sec-
retary and Passover candy chair-
man; Alice Paycher, liaison of-
ficer to Hebrew Academy Wom-
en; Sandy Gritz, adult education;
Eveyn Goldbloom. vice president
and lunchroom chairman; Ro-
chelle Liebman, vice president
and clinic chairman; Shiela
Weiss, vice president and media
center chairman; Dee Dee Cohen,
birthday card chairman, and
Phyllis Simchovitz, Sunshine
chairman.
THE KING FAMILY
ONE NIGHT ONLY
THE NATION'S OUTSTANDING FAMILY SHOW
MATURING AlVINO RAY
KING SISTIW
THI KING KIDDIES
THURSDAY, MARCH 6th, 1975,8:30 P.M.
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
TKMTJ MM $S. JO U.50 $7.
COMING ATTRACTION ONE NIGHT ONIY
ALIZA KASHI
WITH AN ALL STAR CASTI
Saturday Night, March 29,1975 at 8:30 P.M. at
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
TICKETS $4.50 $5.50 $6 50 $7.50
[tickets available for both attractions at auditorium
box office or at jordan marsh's downtown,
163rd ST. AND DADELAND STORES.
FOR RESERVATIONS OR SPECIAL GROUP DISCOUNTS
CALL 532-1851 or 861-3981
Activities Of
Pioneer Women
Are Announced
Youth Aliyah activities high-
light a series of meetings of the
Pioneer Women. Women's Labor
Zionist Organization of America.
Pioneer Women is an authorized
agency for Youth Aliyah, the
program which brings young Jew-
ish immigrants into the State
of Israel from throughout the
world.
Mrs. Ida Kovalsky, president of
the Chai Chapter of Pioneer
Women, will speak on the subject
of Youth Aliyah Tuesday during
a 1 p.m. meeting of her or-
ganization in the civic room of
American Savings and Ixian As-
sociation. 1200 Lincoln 1M Mi-
ami Beach.
Refreshments will be served,
and there will be an entertain-
ment program with admission
free and open to the general pub-
lic.
A Purim luncheon honoring
the Chai Group of Pioneer Wom-
en Club 2 will be held Sunday
at 12:30 p.m. in the Raleigh Ho-
tel, 1777 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach. Mrs. Milton Green, presi-
de! of the South Florida Coun-
cil of Pioneer Women and of the
South Florida Zionist Federation,
will be the guest speaker. Regina
Balin will sing, accompanied by
Helen Skolnick
Club 2 also will ho'd a Spring
Bazaar Tuesday and Wednesday,
beginning at 11 a.m. each day,
in the Recreation Room of the
Miami Beach Community Center,
900 6th St.. Miami Beach. Jewel-
ry, household items and clothing
will be on sale, according to Mrs.
Bertha Meer, chairman. Mrs.
Genre* Liebman is president of
Club 2.
Hi-Rise Tikvah Chapter of Pio-
neer Women will hold its meet-
ing Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. in.the
Card Room of Forte Towers, 1200
West Ave., Miami Beach. Mrs.
Sara Helfand will review the
book, "Reflection of a Tea Pot''
by Ralph Sanders. Pauline Fin-
kelstein, president, will chair the
meeting.
ART EXHIBIT Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Asso-
ciation Is presenting an exhibit of
paintings by Joe Johnson at its
main office. 1701 Meridian Ave.,
Miami Beach, through March 27.
Be a 'Vacation
Y
. > .
Three great ways
to enjoy, enjoy, enjoy*
Free golf, free tennis, entertainment,
sun decks, cocktail parties, Olympic
size pool, kiddie pools, private ocean
beaches. Select one to fit your budget.
Th"CrHlcfChol"
RIVAGE $23"
ON THE OCEAN AI 99th ST
BAL HARBOUR
,-, ^ Informal com* ai you art
ON THE OCEAN AT I83.d ST MIAMI BEACH
Frltndly jMnonal lourfi
CHATEAU $16"
ON THE OCtAN AT 191*1 ST MIAMI BACH
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL YOUR
TRAVEL AGENT OR PHONE:
1 800-432 2171
ORT School of Engineering
Beneficiary of Luncheon
JoJo (Mrs. Morris) Fruchtman,
national vice president and chair-
man of out School of Engineer-
ing, will be the featured sneaker
at Southeastern Florida Region,
Women's American ORT. Third
Annual School of Engineering
Luncheon Wednesday at the Ca-
rillon Hotel.
Mrs. Fruchtman recently re-
turned from an extended visit to
Israel, where she gave the ad
dress at the consecration cere-
mony.
Mrs. Fruchtman has closely fol-
lowed the program (from an
architect's dream to the reality
of the admission of students with
in the next few months) of the
ORT School of Engineering. Her
address will focus on the im-
mediate needs of Israel and the
ORT School of Engineering.
Guests will be entertained by
the night club review "Fantasti-
que" and a trip for two to Mexico
will be awarded. In addition, soo-
MRS. MORRIS FRUCHTMAN
cial presentations will be made to
the men and women who are
members of the "Golden Circle
Family." Reservations are avail-
able through the ORT office.
Hillel Students In Talent Show
The Men and Women for Hillel
' are spotlighting" (He 'HlllerConi-
munity Day School students in a
talent show Monday at 7:30 p.m.
in the First Federal at 18301 Bis-
cayne Blvd., North Miami Beach.
Mrs. Joshua Wcinberg. presi
dent of Women for HilloK an-
nounced thai "Son* 35 dfniidrcn
will perform a variety of songs,
dances, dramatics and comedy.
Admission is free for paid up
members of Men and Women for
Hillel, Refreshments will ba
served.
0^
Saturday, March 1st
$100,000 FLAMINGO
3-yr. olds 1-1/8 ml.
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 $4
to Clubhouse. For information or reservations,
phone: (Dade) 887-4341; (Broward) 921-0169
or 921-0163. Sorry, no one under 18 admitted.
U*M-
*&**\

4^

eS"
&**$$$!
^p^p*
y&
W**
&
VCfc


Page 8-B
'Jen1st Hcrkfiar
Friday, February 28, 1975
/v rt u a J <
n
Mrs. Zelda Thau will open
her Crystal Towers tome to many
members and friends of the Mi-
ami Beach Chapter of Hadassah
Sunday, March 9 for cocktails
from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Guest of
honor will be Mrs. Rose MaUkin,
national president of the organi-
zation.
#
Pulpit honors Friday evening
at Temple Beth El, Hollywood,
will be accorded Mr. and Mrs.
Steinberg in honor of the naming
and blessing of their grand-
daughter Trina Diane Steinberg.
Mrs. Steinberg will bless the
Sabbath tapers. The Oneg Shab-
bat will be sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Steinberg and Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Feuerman. The
flowers will be sponsored by Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Sherry, in
honor of Mr. Sherry"s birthday.
H 3> With a gathering of friends,
chic and community leaders in-
cluding Mayor Harold Ros'in,
Myron Cohen was honored at a
special party recently at the
Voisin Restaurant for his many
accomplishments for the better-
ment of the community and also
for his many efforts on behalf of
the Anti-Defamation League, and
his presidency of the Gold Coast
Lorl.op of B'nai B'rith.
Paul Seiderman presented a
scroll bearing the signatures of
all the guests present to Cohen
as a token of the esteem and af-
fection in which he is regarded,
flavor Rosen cited Cohen for his
outstanding personal contribu-
tion to the citv and stated, "I am
indeed proud to appoint you to
a special committee representing
our city called the 'Tourist Rela-
tions Committee' whose function
will be to stress more courte=v
and hospitality for all our visi-
tors."
b & *>
The Miami Beach Chapter of
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital held its annual pledge
luncheon this week at the Eden
Roc Hotel. A check was present-
ed to Dr. Daniel H. Mintz, di-
rector of the Juvenile Diabetes
clinic during the luncheon, pro-
ceed* of which were earmarked
for the University of Miami Hos-
pitals and Clinics for the Juve-
nile Diabetes Clinic. Mrs. Birdie
Erlanger is board chairman of
the 500 member group and Mrs.
Jean Goldstein is president.
& -tr -it
The Miami Philharmonic is
celebrating its tenth birthday
Saturday. March 8, and the Wom-
en's Guild is getting the Phil-
harmonic's family and friends to-
gether and giving the young or-
chestra a big birthday party.
Metropolitan Opera star Roberta
Peters will sing "Happy Birth-
day'- and WTMl's classical per-
sonalities, Maurice Lowenthal,
Ron Davis, and Alan Corbett will
join the celebration. Also on
hand will be the Philharmonic's
man of the hour, Alan L. Rad-
cliff, the Campaign Chairman for
the orchestra's fund drive. "Proj
ect Momentum: Philharmonic."
The birthday luncheon's chair-
ladies. Mrs. Albert Goodstein,
Mrs. Lee Gilbert, and Mrs. Albert
Weintraub promise that this will
be a lively and fast paced affair.
The fashion and music is being
put together and coordinated by
Bette Mann and Jack Horkheim-
er, multi-media mad genius of the
Museum of Science's Space Tran-
sit Planetarium.
The toasts of the day will be
to the future with a special one
to Harold Konover, owner of the
new Hyatt House in Miami Beach
who is picking up the tab for the
luncheon in the hotel's beautiful
Cafe Royal.
Local personalities and mem-
bers of the press, radio, and TV |
are being invited to celebrate, j
All types of table groups are be-j
ing arranged. Women's Gu'ld's
past presidents. Bobbi Litt, Sissy
Kaplan, Edie Ross, Isabel Gilbert,
w
n
and Catherine Lyden plan to
make up their tables with fellow
officers who served with them.
R01 Ruvin is putting together a
"Couples Table" and Ruth Samar-
tlno is having a "Family Table,"
and a group of Ferrari boys are
forming a "Men-About-Town
Table.'' About 400 guests are ex-
pected to attend.
The committee includes the
Mesdames Arthur F. Adams,
Julius Alexander, Richard Bonn,
David Drucker, Emil Gould,
I aw 1 .-nc 1- Gould, Daniel N. Hell-
er, James C. Hobbs, II. James A.
Jones, III. Donald P. Kahn, Saul
Kaplan, Cal 8. Kellogg, Murry
Koretzky and Richard E. Litt.
Also Mesdames Sylvan Meyer,
Lester Mishcon, Harold G. Nor.
man, Arnold Oper, Frank Pearce,
Alexander Prilutchi, Alan L. Rad-
cliff, Ira Rothfield. J. L. Sands,
Gilbert D. Schoenfield. Herbert
O. Vance, Svdney L. Weintraub,
It'chard F. Wolf son, Murrav D.
Wood, and Mademoiselles Bette
Mann and Cheryl Kahn.
Officers of Women's Guild are
Mrs. G. Thomas Samartino, presi-
dent: Mrs. Charles V. Bradley
and Mrs. Stan'cy Davidson, sne-
c:al events vice presidents: Mrs.
Harvey Ruvin, vice president and
Mrs. Phil (Evelyn) Spitalny, per-
forming arts coordinator.
fr ir
&
These are busy days for Reyna
Youngerman, who will be going
to the west coast as judge for the
annual Venice Art League Exhi-
bition. Two of her paintings were
selected for the home of TWA
President Crown in Boca Raton
in the Designers' Show Case
given for the Fort Lauderdale
Symphony Benefit. H^r na'ntin that were on exhibition in the
Collectors Show at George Wash-
ington University. Washington,
D. C. were from the well known
Eisenberg Collection of Balti-
more. They are the donors of the
Eisenberg Wing to the Baltimore
Museum of Art and recently gave
a Chair for Hebrew Studies to
St. Mary College.
-to & "fr
Serving on the Temple Sinai
of North Dade's Fine Arts Com-
mittee with Mr. and Mrs. Aaron
Podhurst are Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Greene, Dr. and Mrs.
Frederick Shuster, Mr. and Mrs.
David Amove, Mr. and Mrs. Al-
vin Baumoehl, Dr. and Mrs. Jack
Berne, Dr. and Mrs. Roger Gold-
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Is-
rael, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kauf-
man, Rabbi and Mrs. Ralph P.
Kingsley, Dr. and Mrs. Irwin
Knrtzack, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Primak, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
Sherman, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Swift, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Walk-
er and Dr. and Mrs. Robert Wolf.
Talmudic College Mimi Walzman and Larry Kuczynski
Women's League Exchange Vows In Feb. 23 Rites
Luncheon Mar. 4
The newly organized women's
group known as the Talmudic
Collefe Women's League will
hold its first membership lunch-
eon Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. in the
home of Mrs. Murray Berkowitz,
3490 Royal Palm Ave., Miami
Beach.
The Talmudic College of Flor-
ida, organized last September, is
a Rabbinic school and a Yeshiva
of Higher Torah Learning, located
on Chase Avenue at Arthur God-
frey Road, Miami Beach.
The present enrollment con-
sists of more than 30 students,
coming from all parts of the
United States, Canada, Israel and
the United Kingdom, who are
studying under the guidance of
the Rabbi Yochanan Zweig, Rosh
Yeshiva and his associate. Rabbi
Yaacov Poupko.
The Talmudic College Women's
League has been organized to
give the opportunity to those
women who are interested in
helping the advancement of high
Torah study, beyond the high
school level, in our community.
Mrs. Murray Berkowitz, mem-
bership chairman and hostess of
the luncheon, invites representa-
tives from the various sisterhoods
and organizations to participate
in this community endeavor to
promote intensive Torah learning
in the Greater Miami commu-
nity.
Linda Augenstein Is
Engaged To Sandy Ray
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Augen-
stein, 1050 NE 170th Terr.,
North Miami Beach, announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Linda Rose Augenstein. to
Sandy Ray, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Ray of Miami Beach.
Both Miss Augenstein and Mr.
Ray are 1974 graduates of the
University of Florida.
A wedding in the winter of
1975 is planned.
Mimi Walzman and Larry
Kuczynski exchanged their mar-
riage vows Sunday, Feb. 23, at
* ..-' ^
Women's Division Of The
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
In accordance with the By laws of tht Women's Division of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation thai the names of the current nominating com-
mittee shall be published in order to seek recommendations for nominees
for office, we submit that:
Mrs. Merton Gettis, Chairman
Mrs. Sam Adler
Mrs. Leonard Friedland
Mrs. Charles Held
Mrs. Gerald Ross
Mrs. Howard Scharlin
Mrs. Mike Sumberg
Mrs. Adolph Berger, previous Chairman
will accept recommendations mailed to them at the Women's Division,
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, 4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida
prior to March 15th, 1975. Offices to bo filled for a one-year period are
president, at least 3 Vice-Presidents, a Secretary, a Parliamentarian, and
a Nominating Committee Chairman.
.MRS. LARRY KUCZYNSKI
Temple Emanu-El. Rabbi Sho-
lom Lipskar performed the 7:15
p.m. ceremony; a reception for
the couple followed at the tern
pie.
The bride, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Eisig Walzman. 3457
Sheridan Ave., Miami Beach, was
educated at Beth Jacob, Seward
Park, and Baruch College. Her
husband, the son of Mr. anj Mrs
Israel Kuczynski, was a student
at the Hebrew Academy of
Greater Miami, Miami "High
School and the University of mJ.
ami, where he received a B.A,
degree and attended graduate
school. A teacher, he is a mem-
ber of the history honorary.
The bridal party Included
Mrs. Leah Gordon, matron of
honor; Renee Kuczynski, Esther
Roiter and Rifky Levine, brides-
maids; Alan Kuczynski, best
man, and Mitch Kellner, Reuven
Hurowitz and Geoffrey Temple,
ushers.
The newlyweds will be mak-
ing their home at 3737 Prairie
Ave., Miami Beach.
'Day At Races' Aids JHHA
The Junior Auxiliary of Miami j
Jewish Home and Hospital for 1
the Aged has planned a "Day At
The Races'' Tuesday. March 25, |
with proceeds going to Douglas
Gardens. This event is open to
the public according to Mrs. Jay
Rechtschaffer, president. For
ticket information contact the
chairman, Mrs. Al (Edna) Green.
Pinski Club Oneg Shabbos
At the Oneg Shabbos of the
Pinski Club Friday at 8:00 p.m.
in the cafeteria of the Ida M
Fisher Junior High School, 1424
Drexel Ave., L. Lasavin. author
and lecturer, will speak about
Rochl Korn; Hilda Zucker, so-1
prano, will entertain with Paul
Yanovsky, mandolinist. as the ac-
companist. Refreshments will be
served.
A mammoth auction sponsored
by the Y-Women of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida will be held Saturday,
March 15 at 8:00 p.m. in the ball-
room of the Center, 8500 S\V 8th
St. A presale will take place
from 6:30 to 8:00 p.m. in the
Cardinal Room.
Over $10,000 worth of beautiful
gifts, sculptures, paintings, an-
tiques, appliances, furniture, sil-
ver, crystal, toys, restaurant din-
ners, hotel weekends and clothing
have been gathered from all
over the world.
In addition there will be ce-
lebrity items from top figures in
almost every field. Autographed
first editions, sports parapherna-
lia and personal items of every
variety will be auctioned. Even
the President of the United
States is represented as well as
Located in the New \brk
Diamond & Jewelry Exchange
^e Original
JOHW
1
*:.
DIAMOND & JEWELRY
<
>o
WEITTCN APPRAISALS OF DIAMONDS,
JEWELRY AND PRECIOUS STONES
FOR INDIVIDUALS, INSURANCE COMPANIES
AND ESTATES. JEWELRY CONSULTANTS TO
ATTORNEYS, BANKS AND THE INDIVIDUAL.
Open Monday & Thursday 1 pm to 9 30 pm. Tuesday A Wednesday
10amto6pm. Friday & Saturday 10am to9 30 pm Telephone
653-2974. (Not affiliated with any other Simpson)
ENEW YORK DIAMOND & JEWBJW
XCHANGE
N. MIAMI BEACH o 791 NE. 167th STREET
Opposite The County National Bank 652-7100
Open daily 10 am to 9:30 pm o Sunday 11 am to 5 pm
Mammoth Mar. 15 Auction Proceeds
For Slimmer Camp Scholarship Fund~
many national and international
figures.
A catalog of items is now
available; for a copy ca'.l Laurel
Shapiro, president of the Y-Wom-
en.
Working with Mrs. Shapiro 03
this gigantic undertaking are
committee members Lee Shapiro,
Gladys Erdheim, Helen VignaU,
Sylvia and Lou Richtcr. Zelda
Zalis, Marilyn Dernis. Ella and
Dan Grossman, Isabelle Gonshak,
Bunny Waldron, Bonnie Gaines.
Myra Stein, Norma Lieberman,
Rose Bottfeld, Phyllis and Larry
Singer. Lillian Fischbcin. Betty ^.
and Sol Kaplan, Gloria Cheka- -aP
now, Florence Rosenbaum and
Miriam Markowitz.
All proceeds from this auction
will benefit the Jewish Communi-
ty Centers' Summer Camp
Scholarship Fund.


Friday, February 28, 1975
fJewisli fk>rkari
Page 9-Bf
Dealers Sloiv Pay Prompts Direct Sale
To Public By Factory
In these days of tight money it has become increasingly more difficult tor manufacturers to collect their accounts receivable from dealers. In
many cases, you the public have already paid for this merchandise. For this simple reason, we have now opened our doors to you.
CRAFTSMEN'S VILLAGE, the largest manufacturer in its field, has been serving the Southern Florida Dealers for a half century. Priding
themselves in quality craftsmenship, manufactured right here in their Miami plant. Never before has the consumer had the opportunity to
purchase as complete a selection of home furnishings, including bedrooms, dining rooms, living rooms and convertable sofas, direct from
the manufacturer and factory prices. No middle man. See for yourselves.
In addition to this we will offer you the extra advantage of ordering from our New York City and Toronto facilities.
*
NOTICE
PUBLIC
*
m

CRAFTSMAN'S VILLAGE FURNITURE MFG.
SELLING TO AMERICA'S FINEST CLIENTELE
SINCE 1926
OPENS ITS DOORS
TO THE PUBLIC
BUY DIRECT FROM
THE FACTORY & SAVE!
FOR 4 DAYS ONLY
FRI. SAT. SUN. MON.
FACTORY HOURS 8:00 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M.
NOW IS THE TIME!
$500,000 INVENTORY
FOR SALE AT FACTORY PRICES & BELOW
4
NEVER BEFORE HAVE SUCH SUPERBLY CRAFTED
DINING ROOMS BEDROOMS SOFA BEDS
CONVERTIBLE BEDS AND HUNDREDS OF PIECES FOR
LIVING ROOM GROUPINGS BEEN OFFERED AT SUCH
INCREDIBLE PRICES! THIS IS YOUR FINEST
OPPORTUNITY TO BUY CUSTOM DESIGNED
FURNITURE AT FACTORY PRODUCTION PRICES.
\
CRAFTSMAN'S VILLAGE FURNITURE
, FACTORY SHOWROOM
3520 N.W. 46 STREET, MIAMI
PHONE: (305) 634-0838


Page 10-B
vJmisti fkridiar
Friday, February 28, 1975
Religious Services
MIAMI
kHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION, 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aron. 1
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1025
N.E. Miami Gardens Or. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Alpern. 33
kNSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
JKTH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Hei*
bert M. B.iumqard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
IETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau.
Cantor William Lioson. 4-A
ETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 8W
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landnu. Cantor William Lioson. 4-B
--------
0ETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
3ETH TOV (Temole). 438 8W 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bcl. 8
--------
3'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 8-A
CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATION
OF KENDALE LAKES SW 107th
Ave. at Kendall Dr. Rabbi Maxwell
Berger. 9
----------e '
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE (.ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenltrg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
OR OLOM (Tempi*) 6755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baror. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
e
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
---------e----------
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Tempie). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Seymour Hinkes.
2ION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HeMman. 16
HIALCAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
NORTH MIAMI
E T H MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamin. 35
MIAMI BEACH
*GUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
6ETH EL.
Orthodox.
2400 Pine Tree
Dr.
S
JETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox,
ftabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
ETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamchei.
IETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Wir.ograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
JETH 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.
IETH TFILAH.
Orthodox.
935 Euclid
Klein.
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Keligioua Community Center. 19256
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TORAh. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson.
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jack Lerner. 36
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingeley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. 39
CORAL GABUS
JUDEA (Temple). 9550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
ttat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 2amora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
SUKfSIDt
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 60
fort lAmtnntit
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Re-form. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
j T3Trr*-------
CCSAL SPHINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
ity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
----------a
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
P0MPAN0 BtACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. M-B
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morrit A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
HALLANDALf
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
HOLLYWOOD
BETH Ei. (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosenfeld 45
Jade Winds AJC
Cancels Luncheon,
Supports CJA-IEF
In a special action for Jewish
survival, the Jade Winds Chapter
of the Florida Women's Division
of American Jewish Congress has
cancelled its annual luncheon in
favor of making a generous con-
tribution to the 1975 Combined
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund.
Under the leadership of Mrs.
Robert WolinsKy, president, Mrs.
Mildred Berlin, Special Events
chairman, the North Jliami Beach
organization announced this un-
precedented action as a result of
the continuing emergency needs
in Israel, as well as here in Miami.
""We feel gratified that the
Jade Winds American Jewish
Congress women are so dedicated
to fulfilling Jewish needs in
1975," said 1975 CJA-IEF Chair-
man L. Jules Arkin.
"Personally. I hope that this
gesture will serve as a beautiful
symbol to all Jewish organiza-
tions in the area who can now act
with the same generosity by
placing the survival of our peo-
ple as their first priority. A spe-
cial note of thanks is due to these
womeri'for setting such a magnifi-
cent example.''
BETH SHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 46
a
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative1. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
David Rosenfield. 47-B
Ave.
22
CETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 8-!3 Mfrdian Ave. 22-A
S'NAI ZION (Temple). 200-178th St..
i.liami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
. Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Cow Rozencwalg. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masli.-"h Melamed. 23-A
CMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
-- a
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 Enael. 26
---------------
KNESETH ISRAEL. 115 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David LehrfieleL
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
WENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Raooi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal). 5101 Sher-
idan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 47-C
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 53
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrorr, Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 48
HOMtSUAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. P1
World Greyhound
Racing Classic
Site of the March 1 "Super
Bowl" in Southern Florida will
be the "all new'' Hollywood Dog
Track as eight of the finest grey-
hounds in the world square off
for the $30,000 top prize in the
$103,000 Hollywood World Grey-
hound Racing Classic.
Saturday's "Super Bowl" will
be the first annual at the Holly-
wood Dog Track and it promises
to be a good one as the largest
purse on the finals in greyhound
racing history, $65,000, will be
on the line.
With quarterfinal and semi-
final action winding down to a
close the Super Bowl at Holly-
wood will pit the best four
American greyhounds against
representatives from Britain, Ire-
land and Spain, making the
World Classic a truly interna-
tional test.
29
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber-
rvmn. ______ _____ 30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ave. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Yavneh 32-A
AGUDAS ACHIM NUSACH |.EUFAR.?
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaimo-
Vita. *^'B
'Bine Jean Drive' Launched
By Beth Sholom Youth Group
Beth Sholom's Temple Youth
Group is sponsoring a "blue-jean
drive" for Soviet-Jewry.
If you have a pair of blue
jeans, old or new, that you would
like to donate, please send or
bring them to Temple Beth
Sholom, 4144 Chase Ave., Miami
Beach, between 9:00 a.m. and
5:00 p.m. Monday through Thurs-
day or 9:00 a.m. to noon Sunday.
armingIvf
uoi4ys9
h
Tucker Tribute
Concert Sunday
Temple Or Olom will sponsor a
concert in tribute to the late
Richard Tucker Sunday at 8 p.m.,
according to an announcement
made by Cantor Stanley Rich.
Mr. Tucker, a tenor soloist with
the Metropolitan Opera Company
for 30 years, was a beloved chaz-
zan who was heard in concert
and at High Holy Day services
in this area on many occasions.
His favorite operatic and can-
torial selections will be perform-
ed by Cantor Jack Mendelson of
Beth Torah Congregation, Cantor
Ian Halpern of Temple Adath
Yeshurun, Ms. Barbara Gladsden,
soprano, and the Temple Or Olom
choir.
For additional information and
reservations, contact the temple
office.
Temple Israel Sisterhood is
presenting an exciting, compre-
hensive exhibition of original,
signed, numbered world of art
this Sunday, March 2. Chairman
Lois (Mrs Bernard) Litwak an-
nounced that cocktails will be
served from 7 p.m. and the auc-
tion is scheduled for 8
The Wolfson Auditorium at
137 NE 19th St. is where you can
see works from artists which in-
clude Baskin, Chagall, Dali,
Moshe Gat, Goya. Millet. Picasso,
Rembrandt, Renior, Rockwell,
Toulouse Lautrec, Utrillo and
many others. The auction will be
conducted by WUUam Haber of
New York. Lois suggests bidding
and buying much will go for a
fraction of its true value... as
an investment.
tr -to -tr
Sam and Lee Gottlieb cele-
brated their 53rd wedding anni-
versary this past Saturday night
at Kings Bay Yacht and Country
Club. They were with their daugh-
ter and her family ... Peggy and
Mac Mermell. As a surprise, their
granddaughter Debbie drove in
from Naples. Debra, as she's
known in Naples is the new an-
chor woman for Channel 26. She
was stunning in a decolette black
silk crepe gown.
Lee wore a Pucci gown ... with
all its colors splashed in a swirl-
ing print. Peg was in a teal blue
knit trimmed in cinnamon and
white. There must be something
in the Gottlieb blood ... Peg's
figure doesn't look like it carried
five children ... her parents go
square dancing once or twice and
week.. and her Dade gives his
grandsons a work out o.t the ten-
nis courts! !
* ir Kings Bay was jammcJ last
Saturday night... and the dance
floor was never empty. Some of
the people spotted were Betty
and Vic Eber, she was in a pretty
black silk print party pants en-
semble. AdeJc and Issy Berke
she looked stunning as always
this time in a champagne colored
knit gown with a low scooped
neckline.
Norma and Harold Abbott back
from San Francisco and Las Ve-
gas ... she looked slim in a black
silk jersey with j low V neck-
line. The Moe Langers were al-
most in constant motion of the
dance floorshe in a silk pants
ensemble in red with white polka
dots. Ditto the Mel Warshaws ...
she wore a knit gown with nar-
row horizontal ribbons of color in
navy and iced blue.
Lola and Stu Winston were up
and down ... she wore one of the
new soft fabric gowns printed in
shades and tones of brown and
beige... it had a low scooped
neckline a/id a long sleeved hip
length jacket. People are still
asking Stu about the peojle he
met and the places he saw when
he was a judge at this past Wim-
bledon tennis meet._________
RACEBicycle races for all
agesboys, girls, men and wom-
enwill be sponsored by the
South Florida Wheelmen, one of
Dade County's largest bicycle
clubs. Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on
the Perimeter Road at Dade Com-
munity CollegeSouth Campus,
110 Avenue and 104th Street.
DEFEAT INFLATION
WITH A CRUISE VACATION
SUPERIOR Accommodations guaranteed at $690
per person on the March 29th or April 12th
M/S Southward 14-day, 9 port cruise to
South America, the Caribbean and the Bahamas.
To make your cruise even more enjoyable,
VIKING TRAVEL will provide complimentary
champagne in your cabin at embarkation and
wine at dinner during two evenings of your cruise.
f Southward
Norwegian Caribbean Lines
M'S Southward is registered in Norway.
Call, writ*, or drop in
for dMcnptiv* brochure.
VIKING TRAVEL inc.
250 CATALONIA, SUITE 605
CORAL GABLES, FLA. 33134
(305) 448-1661
Mon.-Fri. 9 to 6; Sat. 9 to 1
FREE PARKING
-J


ay. February 28, 1975
*Jenisti FfrredT/an
Page 11-B
I-e
^abbmttal flage
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lipschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
Inside Judaica
DR. I'RKDKRKK L.\< HMAX
Wh.it role did gold piay
in Biblical times?
On>. -.-.en metals are men-
tioned i! li.c Bible and jjold is
always isted first (the other six
in qrde: arc: s::ver. copper, iron,
tin, and lead. Antimony was a!so
mentioned i.
This gives an indication that
the importance of cold is not a
BCW phen inienon. Proverbs (21:-
21J describes the refining of
gold and silver in a furnace while
the working of metals was ex-
ecuted by special smiths and
craftsmen, the first of whom was
Tabul-Cam.
According to the authoritative
Encyclopaedia Judaica, deposits
of gold found in or along streams
were the principal sources for
tl*e ancient Middle East. The
washing of gold ore is depicted
on Egyptian monuments nearly
5,000 years old. When members
of an exijedition, about 1200
B.C.E., seized gold that was
washed out of the river sands
in the region known today as
Armenia, and used sheepskins
for this purpose, the legend of
the Golden Fleece was born.
The Bible mentions various
places from which gold was
brought into the land of Israel.
The Judaica states that scholars
do not'agree as to the identifica-
tion of most of these places but
in all probability they include
the countries in which gold mines
were located in the biblical
period: Egypt, Sudan, Saudi
Arabia, and India. Among the
places cited is the "land of Ha-
Vllah" (Gen. 2:11-12), which
scholars locate either in south-
east Sudan, northwest Ethiopia,
or in the southern Sinai Penin-
sula. The location of Sheba (1
King 10:fi-10i is also disputed.
Some scholars place it in Ethi-
opia and others consider it the
name of one of the regions or
tribes in southern Arabia.
As early as the patriarchal
period, gold was used to manu-
facture jewelry and fine \
'Gen. 24:22) whose \alue was
measured by the amount of gold
they contained. Gold was a sym-
bol of weaith and position anil
served as capital but not as a
means of paynn.nl. Silver served
as currency, but gold bullion as
payment is mentioned only once
in the Bible: "So David paid
Oman 600 shekels of gold by
weight for the site" (1 Chron.
21:25).
At the time of the Exodus
from Egypt, the Israelite women
borrowed from their neighbors
'objects of silver, and gold, and
clothing" (Ex. 12:35). Aaron
broke off golden earrings to make
the golden calf (ibid, 32:3). In
the Tabernacle, gold leaf and
gold casts were used, for which
the gold was contributed by the
Israelites: "And these are the
gifts that you shall accept from
them: gold, silver and copper"
(Ex. 25:31. The finest craftsmen
executed the work (ibid 31:4).
Solomon obtained gold for the
Temple and his palace from the
booty taken in King David's
was (II Sam. 8:7; 12:30) and
from trade with Ophir on Hi-
ram's shins (I Kings 9:28). Gold
vessels of all kinds denoted
wealth and nobility and were
also important in ritual. At the
same time, the principal idols
were made of gold and silver and
the prophets inveighed against
the worship of these graven
images (Isa. 30:22). Wealth and
gifts of splendor were associated
with gold: the Queen of Sheba
brought Solomon "... very much
gold" (I Kings 10:2); "and the
whole earth sought the presence
of Solomon to hear his wisdom
. every one of them brought
articles of gold" (ibid 10:24-
25).
Golden jewelry, goblets, coins
all were known from the Bi-
ble and, says the Encyclonaedia
Judaica, represented exactly the
same then as today: wealth, in
a pure and unencumbered form.
Issues And Answers...
Our Rabbis' Views
Need For Cooperation
X By RABBI AVROM L. DRAZIN, Temple Israel of Miramar
* Attending one's first General Assembly of the National Conference
Of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds can be an overwhelming
experience. Just the great number of participants from so many
communities can make anyone feel rather insignificant. Fortunately,
We found many old friends among the delegates and made some
naw ones
One of the themes which seemed to run thru the various sessions
' I attended was the concept of closer cooperation between synagogues
and federations. Many speakers emphasized this need for cooperation
Which should have been apparent long ago. It was interesting to
learn how far some communities have gone in developing these
closer ties.
Pfhis theme was ftirther emphasized by the stated need to improve
' the quality of Jewish Family Life. Most speakers seemed to empha-
size the need for Jewish education at all levels and the need for active
Jewish observances at home and in the community.
The concept of Mitzvah seems to be in a state of revival. Cer-
tainly the number of young committed delegates wearing "Kippot"
indicated the direction in which our communities are hopefully
headed. Their dedication and concern inspired many of us.
The final impression I brought back was that of people par-
' ticipating in the Shabbat services and meals. What a pleasure it was
to see so many people drop their inhibitions and participate en-
thusiastically in the services and the zemirat during and after the
meals.
If fervor could be bottled and brought home, what a difference
It could make in our lives!
One thing is certain all the good things that are being done
elsewhere can be done here and with our own people.
Question
Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What :s Shemittah?
Shemittah is the name given to
the sabbatical year in the land
of Israel. The Bible (Leviticus
25:1) commands that the "earth
shall rest" every seventh year.
Thus it cannot be sown, pruned,
reaped or harvested plus other
agricultural activities which are
prohibited by rabbinic law. Debts
which could possibly have been
collected before this year are
cancelled.
What is the reason for this
special law regarding the sab-
batical year?
A number of reasons are of-
fered.
Some say that this law dem-
onstrates our belief that the Al-
mighty created the world and
therefore He owns it. By not
working the land on that year
we show that we relinquish our
ownership of the land to its true
owner, i.e.. the Almighty.
Others say that in doing this
we acquire a certain quality of
kindness and generosity. Since
the needy can therefore come and
eat of the produce of the land
that year we develop a certain
compassion for our fellow man.
It also demonstrates that the
land of Israel is holy. Further-
more, since one does not work
the land that year one has the
chance to devote himself to study
and teach others.
Also, it teaches us to have con-
fidence in the Almighty who p;*>-
vides for us that year even if we
do not work the soil. Man finally
frees himself from being too pre-
occupied with his daily chores
on the land.
Cancelling certain debts spares
man from being forever pressed
by financial obligations. It shows
him generally, that while he
thinks he owns everything, he -
indeed owns nothing. He is only
a tenant of the Almighty and has
to share what he has not only
with the Almighty but with all of
the other creatures of the Al-
mighty.
The shemittah, or sabbatical
year, thus tends to make man
both humble and confident, both
concerned and secure. Some have
seen this to be a most noble ven-
ture in equality.
Why o 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 soices 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.
Great Jewish Personalities
LILITH ... ADAM'S FIRST WIFE?
By RABBI RICHARD DAVIS
Hillel, University of Miami
In Jewish history though not
in its textbooksthere have been
personalities who have lived in
mirrors.
Jews don't talk about them too
much because they embarrass
and scare us. They remind us of
things we've forgotten. So, may-
be, the children shouldn't read
the rest of this biography.
Adam, the first man. had two
wives (yes, divorce is that old).
Lilith, the subject of this bi-
ography, was his* first. Eve. the
one we all know, was the second.
Lilith was born in the first
chapter of Genesis along about
verse 27. According to our sages,
her birth certificate is "so God
created people in HaShem's
image, in the image of God. Ha-
Shem created them." Lilith is
created equal, along with Adam.
(Don't confuse this with the rib
story which is Eve's. She's not
made equal, but out of man, the
opposite of the ordinary way
people are born.)
Since Lilith is made at the
same time man is, the woman
demands equality. She's not only
the feminine prototype, she's the
first feminist and the first libera-
tionism
In tradition. Eve is a model
and a standard, but Lilith is
scorned. Her story is expunged
from our history books and her
reputation is besmirched.
Adam and Lilith have kids
Their children are miserable
demons, little devils, "mazikkim."
They destroy plague and make
all kinds of evil. They are alien-
ated, spoiled, and hateful. The
world owes them, but they have
no responsibility.
Adam and Lilith find no per-
sonal satisfaction with one anoth-
er. They quarrel. Their sex is
bad. She does not approve of
Adam's "superiority," his ma-
chismo. "I am your equal," she
insists, and leaves him.
Our Rabbis describe her exit:
"swearing the ineffable NAME
in a fiery rage, rasing into the
air."
Lilith then took up residence
in a resort seacoast town along
the Rrd Sea. There, in her las-
civiousneas, she bore more than
100 little demons a day.
When she was asked to return
to Adam, she refused and re-
sponded. "how can I live like a
housewife, after I've been by the
Red Sea?" ^
n
Since then, Lilith has reap-
peared in the reflections of Jew-
ish history, taking charge of the
frail lives of infants, seducing lit-
tle boys, and creating the fears
and fantasies of mature men. Her
story can be read in Talmud. Mid-
rash, Zohar. and the literature of
our sisters' hopes for liberation.
Lilith hasn't died like the ordi-
nary characters in history books.
Though they are no iongcr around
to contront us with their mag-
nitude. Lilith still lives in the
mirror images of our real people
fears. So, she is still called a
demon, unpopular, persecuted.
Her sin?
Equality.
TV Programs
SUNDAY, MARCH 2
"The Jewish Worship Hour"
WPLG, Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m.
Host-'
Rahbi Sevmour Friedman
United Synagogue of America
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
17 ADAR 7:02
0>
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Ki Tissa
When Moses beholds the people worshipping the
golden calf he shatters the Table's of Law.
"As soon as ... he saw the calf and the dancing Moses'
anger waxed hot, and he cast the tablets out of his hands"
(Exodus 32:19).
Ki TISSA The children of Israel were counted and each
man over 20 years of age contributed half a shekel as "ransom.'
Bezalel. son of Uri, and Oholiab, son of Ahisamach, were
appointed to head the artisans who made the Tabernacle and
its vessels. The Israelites were warned not to violate the
Sabbath day.
God gave Moses two tablets of stone containing the Ten
Commandments, written "with the finger of God." However, to
the impatient Israelites, Moses seemed to be tarrying too Ion?
on the mountain. They made a golden calf, which Moses found
them worshipping. In his fury, he broke the two tablets of the
Law.
The idolators were killed by the members of the loyal tribe
of Levi. Moses prayed successfully to God to spare the children
of Israel despite their backsliding. He ascended Mount Sinai
again, and there received a new set of stone tablets.
When he descended, "The skin of Moses' face sent forth
beams; and Moses put the veil back upon his face, until he
went in to speak with Hiin" (Exodus 34:36).


Page 12-B
vJmisti ncridicnn
Friday, February 28, 1975
The S36 Million Award of the Israel Histadrut Founda-
tion was presented to Pinhas Sapir, chairman of the
Jewish Agency and World Zionist Organization, by Rab-
bi Leon Kronish (right). At left are William H. Sylk,
Foundation national campaign chairman, Dr. Sol Stein,
president, and Mrs. Sapir. _______
Bar Mitzvah
DANIEL REISS
Daniel Jon, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Morton Reiss, will observe his
Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah Con-
gregation Saturday morning,
March 1.
Daniel attends Beth Torah's
Harold Wolk Religious School
and is a seventh grade student
at John F. Kennedy Jr. High
School. He is a Master Magician.
In Daniel's honor, his parents
will sponsor the Kiddush follow-
ing the services. The guests will
include his sister Erica^of Emory
University. Atlanta, Ga.; Mr. and
Mrs. David Dorfman of Palm
Beach: Mr. and Mrs. M. Mayer of
Boca Raton: Mr. and Mrs. H.
Imber. Mr. and Mrs. M. Steckloff.
and Dr. and Mrs. Paul Mayer and
Family of Cherry Hill, N.J.
a &
STUART FEINZIG
Stuart, son of Mrs. Evelyn
Feinzig, will bo called to the
Torah as Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
March 1. at Young Israel of
Greater Miami.
Mrs. Feinzig will host the Kid-
dush following the services in
honor of the occasion.
fr ix &
JULIE SAPERSTEIX
Julie Mara, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Hy. Saperstein will I)"
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 28. 8:15
p.m. at Temple Adath Yeshurun.
The celebrant is a student in
the Hebrew School of Temple
Adath Yeshurun and is active in
Young Judea and the "Chosen
Children.1' She attends John F.
Kennedy Junior High School
where she is in the seventh
grade, and is a member of the
Girl Scouts and 4-H Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Saperstein will
host the Oneg Shabbat following
the services in honor of the oc-
casion and a reception will be
held on Saturday at The Sea Isle
on Collins Ave.
A
DAVID LIEBOWITZ
David, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Liebowitz, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, March 1. at Temple
Judea of Coral Gables.
ft i? it
GREGG RICE
The 10:30 a.m. Saturday serv-
ices at Temple Sinai of North
Dade will include the Bar Mitz-
vah of Gregg Rice.
i: i? i*
CAMP HIGHLANDER
HORSE SHOE, NORTH CAROLINA
YES! WE HAVE MOVED!
The NEW CAMP HIGHLANDER makes full use of
170 acres of North Carolina mountainside country
and our gymnasium to present NEW INTENSE
MAJORS PROGRAMS IN:
GYMNASTICS AND DANCE
TENNIS
ADVANCED RIDING
ARTS AND CRAFTS
ADVANCED CAMPING
H.A.W.K.
as well as the traditional programs in these and other
activities such as water skiing, canoeing, swimming,
riflery, archery, nature study, hiking, gymnasium and
land sports and many others.
camp hiQhlandea
A Residential Camp for BOYS and GIRIS Ages 7-16
2-4-5-9 Week Sessions
JUNE 21-AUGUST 23
Contact: A. W. Rousseau, PINE CREST SCHOOL,
1501 N.E. 62nd St., Ft. Lauderdale, Flo. 33334.
Phone: 772-6550
Dr. Lookstein
To Be Honored
At Reception
Dr. Joseph Lookstein, Chancel-
lor of Bar-Ilan University, will
speak at a reception in his honor
Monday at 4:30 p.m. in the
Saxony Hotel, Miami Beach.
Mayor Harold Rosen of Mi-
ami Beach, cochairman of the
Florida Committeee for Bar-Ilan
University, and Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, rabbi of Temple Emanu-El
and national honorary president
of the Synagogue Council of
America, will take part in the
salute to Dr. Lookstein.
Dr. Lookstein, who has estab-
lished a part-time residence in
Miami Beach, has been meeting
with American and Canadian
Jewish leaders who support Bar-
Ilan, the only American-charter-
ed university in Israel. It is lo-
cated in Ramat Gan, Miami
Beach's sister city in Israel.
Dr. Lookstein, senior rabbi of
Kehilath Jeshurun Congregation
in New York, is first vice presi-
dent of the Synagogue Coupcil of
America. He also is past national
president of the Rabbinic Council
Of America and past presfden't"of
the New York Board of Rabbis.
First Sisterhood Bat Mitzvah
Class At Beth David Congregation
Four U-M Music Students
Receive $500 Scholarships
Four students at the Univer-
sity of Miami School of Music
have received scholarship awards
of S500 each from the American
Society of Composers. Authors
and Publishers (ASCAP) and the
estate of the late songwriter
Ravmond Hubbell which to-
gether have established ASCAP-
Kayr.ind Hubbell Scholarship
Awards.
Songwriter Gerald Marks, a
member of the ASCAP board of
directors, presented the $500
awards to student composers
Robert G-ower of Tampa, Robert
Meyer of Miami, Gary Fry of
Keswick. Iowa, and Yale Beebee
of Webster. N.Y._____________
JOINS FORMStewart Shostak
has joined Wometco Enterprises,
Inc. as assistant film buyer and i
booker for the Theatre Division, i
according to an announcement '
made by Kddie Stern, Wometco |
vice president in charge of mo-
tion picture film buying.
JCC Affiliates
With JWB Family
The Jewish Community Center
of Central Florida has become
affiliated with JWBthe Asso-
ciation of Jewish Community
Centers and camps in the United
States and Canada, Daniel Rose
of New York, JWB president, has
announced.
The action by the JWB Board
means that the local JCC has met
the criteria for affiliation and
is now a full-fledged member of
the JWB family of 450 JCCs,
branches and camps which serve
more than 1,000,000 Jews.
Seymour Israel is president of
the Jewish Community Center of
Central Florida and Harold Ben-
owitz is its executive director.
Party For New Members
B'nai Israel Sisterhood, 9800
Sunset Dr., is having a party for
all new and prospective members
Monday at 8 p.m. in the Syna-
gogue. There will h? refresh-
ments, prizes and a yale on all
merchandise in the gift shop. All
new members are also welcome
to the regular monthly meeting
Thursday.
Beth David Congregation,
2525 SW 3rd Ave., will hold the
first Ba; Mitzvah class for Wom-
en, Saturday at 9:00 a.m.
The Bat Mitzvah ceremony,
marking the religious majority of
Rossmoor Center
Opening Attracts
4227 Visitors
The Feb. 16 opening of Ross-
moor Center, the $2-million so-
cial and recreational complex at
Rossmoor Coconut Creek, drew
4,227 visitors and was, according
to Larry Uchin, Rossmoor's vice
president for marketing and sales,
an "overwhelming success.*'
Cheeses and wines were served
in the Grand Ballroom and, ac-
cording to Tom Rosser, the com-
munity administrator, the room
was comfortably crowded most of
the day.
Most popular interest point for
many visitors was the unique
Grand Lounge, opposite the ball-
room. The lounge has a large
central casual area, dominated by
a ceramic emblazoned working
fireplace. An intimate cocktail
lov^c-gamc room adjoins the
lounge on one side; three superb-
.\ appointed formal dining rooms
(with individual kitchens) are on
the opposite side.
Furnished and decorated under
supervision of Fort Lauderdale
decorator Beth Williams, design
consultant to Rossmoor Coconut
Creek, Rossmoor Center's 31.500
sq. ft. of recreational area in-
cludes seven buildings under a
mutual roof. The buildings are
connected by wide passageways
and courtyards; the open areas
feature trees, shrubs and ground
cover, fountains and small re-
flecting dooIs.
The championship-sized swim-
ming pool and a spacious pool
deck and lounging area adjoin
the Center. The lounging area is
completely furnished with chaises
and tables, and blue-and-white
kiosks are sun-shelters for gin
rummy and onasta players.
Bazaar At Agudath Israel
Agudath Israel Hebrew Insti-
tute, 7801 Cariyle Ave.. Miami
Beach, will sponsor a Bazaar Sun-
day from nron to 5 p.m. New
merchandise, including clothing
and household it<>ms, will be of-
fered; admission is free.
HIGH III IHC
I1U! RIDU MOUNUIKS
CAMP
I
FOR GUIS
Direct* m|m lty
.B.4
Wiymslwo. Pi 172M
CAMP
COMET
FOR BOYS
Director: Harry Pure
!
Quality 8 Week Camps Completely Separate Facilities
COMET TRAILS For Teenage Boys
***

Owned and directed by a Miami Family for 47 years \
Morgan I. levy, Director o
1531 S.W. 82nd Court Miami, Fia. 33144 J
Phone: 264^389 J
CflmP OCHIiH
For Boys 4 Girls 6-16 l\I
A CAMPING PARADISE IN THE HEART M V
OF THE POLLEN FREE, COOL HILLS jU \
LAKES OF OCALA NATIONAL FOREST
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
All Land and Water Sports Waterskiing 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. & 2 R.N.'s Staff our Modern Infirmary at ALL Times.
Accredited Member American Camping Association
:ST^Z )
Your Camp Directors:
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALDMAN
Miami Beach Phone: 305-532-3152 or Write:
P O Box 40-2888, Miami Beach, Florida 33140 ^
SIGN UP NOW____________^
a 13-year-old Jewess, was intro-
duced in the Conservative Move-
ment several decades ago. It con-
stituted an important step in
granting girls a status closer to
that held by the boys.
A majority ruling of the Law
Committee of the Rabbinical. As-
sembly in 1973 established wom-
en's rights to full ritual equality
including the privilege of a Torah
honor and the counting toward
the Minyan (Congregational
quorum).
Beth David Congregation, in
keeping with its tested leadership
as the first synagogue in the
Greater Miami area, after inten-
sive deliberations with rabbinical
committees, and appropriate vot-
ing measures within its congrega-
tion, espoused the ritual rights of
women in its synagogue worship.
The result was the formation
of a Woman's Bat Mitzvah class
under Sisterhood auspices. Since
the beginning of September, three
teachers have worked with a
group of women ranging in ages
from their 2G's to their 60s mark-
ing a genuine milestone in their
Jewish lives, an opportunity Which
was not offered to the** when
they were 13 years of age.
The courses consi=ted of a
brief survey of Jewish History,
an Introduction to the Basic Be-
lief of Judaism, the Structure of
the Worship Service, the Study
of the Liturgical Music, as well
as the skills of Basic Hebrew and
the Cantellation modes of the
Torah and Haftorah.
TWO LOTS
FOR SALE
Temple Ner Tamid. Lakeside
cemetery. Jordan Gardens
section. Below cost.
CALL 864-2846
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Nationally Known
Manufacturers...
MNE DOUBLE KNITS.
POLYESTER BLFNDS,
Plus Accessories
DORWIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
532-4061
i


feJswfaf) fkridiar
Page 13-B
Cochairmen of tlie Insurance Division of the 1975 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund are Ar-
nold Kotick (left) of Coral Cables and Stuart K. Jacobs
of Miami Bead). The leaders met recently at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation in plan this week's luncheon
at the .Standard Club, to which all Division members
were invited with Sam ,1. Rabin serving as chairman.
OearaiuT Su\v Al Garment Bag'
The Garment I'.r-I. the Wnin
en's American OUT I'oii-i^iiiiicn'
Shop located at 12807 W. Dixie
Hwy., has bcfcun trie fir.;.'. ;>ha-t
' of the fint semi-mum;;! !ca:\iii?"
featurin;; fine u.irments
(l*4ie wear) with everything
reduced to the unl)e!ieYah> -am
' of'14.
every item is sold, to make roam
I
AMC Chapters
Sponsor Annual
Luncheon Mar. 6
The Florida Council of Auxil-
iaries, of the American Medical
Center is sponsoring its sixth an-
nual luncheon at noon Thursday,
March 6, in the Doral Hotel On
The Ocean, Miami Beach.
An afternoon of outstanding
entertainment has been planned
ad beautiful gifts will be given.
Sfme 800 pefsons are expected
to attend. """ "
' The Florida Council is com-
prised of sir chanters who par-
ticipate in raising much needed
funds:to continue in the fight t i<:i esi > kvaniiklr a inter-
AM ERR ANA :il 796 \ W. 29th Street,
Miami, Florida. Intends to r.-eister
said name with the cierk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade C..... Florida,
REINALDO BOROES
2 81-28 S/7-H
IEGAI NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OrVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to etiKajre
in business unite- th-' itltloua nime
against' cancer
Tho American Medical Center
is one" of the foremost facilities
for cancer treatnier.1 and re-
ft the United States, treat-
ing patients from every state,
free ty?* all in need.
MrftJt%rrls Goluskin is presi-
dent. Mb- Betty Kasoer, over-al!
chain&tn, will be assisted by
chairfHn from each group as her
committee.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deairlng to eneaire
in bu-inrss under the fictitious name
of FOUR PARTNERS al number 420
IJncoln Road. Suite 4:17. in the City
of Miami Reach. Florida, intends to
reglater th'- said name w of the Circuit four! of Dade County.
Dated at Miami Beach. Florida this
Hih day of February, 1975.
PHILIP BIRNHAC.M
DAVID KASKEI.
HERMAN KASKEI.
CONSTANTIN MAI.I.Ni iVSKY
A Jeffrey Paraph. EM.
Inter-American Group To
."See 'As Always, Kadassah'
The* Inter-American drou? Mi- Merer. Weiss. Ross & Arkin
; ami Beach Chapter of lladassah ^nn%in0Rod,lcant
was to -hold a general meeting Miami Reach. Florid
and brunch in the home of V:\-.
Corina Bichachi. 1201 stillw t
Dr.. Miami Beach, Thursday at
10:30 a.m. featuring the ::uv:
"As Always, Hadassah "
White's Exhibit
Of Sculpture To
Open Thursday
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-5136
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
and
11 KM.MAX SOBEL.
Huebaud.
T<': MR, HERMAN SOBEL
167-10 Crocheron Avenue
Flushing. New York i 12R8
VOO ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar*
rlaga has been filed against you and
American West. He will be pre-
sent at the preview and recep-
tion.
This sale will continue until
for new garments.
All proceeds from the sale will
be for tiie benefit of the global
CRT program, including the New
York School for which funds are
now being sought.
The ORT network of vocational
educational schools spans 22
countries on 5 with an annual
enrollment of more than' 70,000
students of all ages.
A most unusual sculpture ex-
hibition will open at the Lowe-
I.tvinson Art Gallery of Temple IN RE: The Mart
Ecth Sholom of Greater Miami ^EL ROSE SOBEL,
Thursday at a 7:30 to 1000 p.m.
reception in the Gallery, 4144
Chase Ave., Miami Beach.
The exhibition entitled: "Israel!
An Original Idea,'' is the work of
Fritz White, nationally known
for his work with themes drawn
from the pioneer days of the k'wiineV, Rrooo Schelnberg, attor-
ney! foi Petitioner. whose address Is
420 I Incoln Road. Suite 5U. Miami
Florida Ml 39, and flic the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or licfori March 26,
i!7",. otherwlae a default will be en-
In Mav 1973. White travelled "iv.i against you fnr the relief de-
t-._. -i ____i__.u. _____:__- _* nianilcd ill the complaint or petition,
to Israel under the auspices of Thu notice shall be published nnre
the Jewish Community Center of aach weak for lour consecutive weeki
,. ... ..... In THE JEWISH FIORIDIAN
Denver, which commissioned him
to create the Israeli Collection
for the Center.
The exhibition, which will run
until March 16. is beini spon-
sored by Beth Sholom's board of
directors, as well as the homo's
of its Brotherhood and Sisterhood
and is one of the featured events
of the current three-month ob- 305-588-7575
scrvance of Dr. Leon Kronish's_______ '-''" *1mi*
30th anniversary of service as IN the circuit court of th.e
n..h ekunc. --;.;..ni i.l- ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T
Beth Sholom s spiritual leader. OF Florida in and for
IN THE C'RCUIT court of thi
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-5516
IX RE: ESTATE OF /
RY Sinus also known an
II RRY SOLA8 I
11. eased Ineomnetent
CITATION (Publication)
THE STATE OF Fl oRll- I
TO All loir- of Ihe HARRT
sel.os alao known as HARRY s> >!.A3
ami all other persoi ncei ned:
You are hereby notified that :i patl-
H,,i, hai i......i filed In said Court
Praying for the determination of the
l .11 of HARRY Si 'I IS ind you ars
herebs required to fl'a your written
defenses thereto within thirty davs
after the flral oubllcatlon or posting
vou ate reaulred lo serve a copy of hereof, and serve b cony thereof upon
your written defenses, if any. to H on petitioner's attorney, whose nam.....8
address are: Sherwln Staubar, aa Cu
ralor.'SZO Arthur Godfrey Road Ml
an i Beach, Florida if you fall to do
m. ludgment may be entered In due
m i rbe netltlon,
WITNESS mi hand and the
salt! Courl al Dade County. Florida
this 13th da nf Februar>-, 1975.
Rli'll Alii i P BR1NKER. Clark
! CHAI I i ITTF, W OIR
Deputy Clerk
Flrsl nnhllshed or po i n Fabm
ri \ 19, 1975.
:: -'-28
I)
WITNE88 nn hand and the seal of
said court al Miami. Florida "ii this
nib dav of February. 1975
HUH \KH P BRINKER
a- Cli rk, Clrcuil Coui t
Dade 'ouhi v Florida
By l SNEKDEN
As Denuli Clerk
n' i Ull Courl s,-,ili
KW ITXEY, kl.i ii IP *
Si 'II EIN'BERO, P ,\
I2fl l incoln Road Suite 512
Miami i it-ioh. Florida
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OR BN that
the underalamed. deslrlna to ensraara
In busin -ii,ii- r the name
ol Mil i;::s A EVANQELICA PAN-
AMERICANA u ~'t M.W. i Street,
.Miami. Flor1 'a, nti nd" to r
i ,-v the i '! k e Clr
ii i Courl i>i i..... '' mi > Florida.
RKINAI.no BO ROES
S 31-28 5/7-14
Gallery hours are from 9:00 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Fri-
day and from 9:00 a.m. to noon,
Saturdays and Sundays.
Both Monthly Art Forums
Rescheduled For Saturdays
DADE COUNTY,. u
PROBATE DIVISION
IOSEOH NESB'TT
PROBATE NO. 74-5753
In RE: Estate of
BLANCHE M. PEET
deceased,
NOTICE TO CRED'TORS
To AM Creditors and All Per.mi. Hav-
Ina Claims or Demands Ae.-iinst Said
Estate;
You are hereby notified and rwiuir-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the und..... ined, dp-lrlnti to -nie-vn
in business under the ffctll I
of Coastal S'ates Financial Corpora-
tion d b a Coastal States Financial
Agency al 1350 Madnura Avenue,
Coral Qablea. Florida Intends to raj
aid name with the Clerk >f the
i Ircull Courl of Dade County, i-'lorida.
GEORGE SAMPAS ESQUIRE
Attorney for Coastal State*
Financial a,rporatlon
I 81- .1/7-14
Book Review Wednesday
Mrs. Sara Hclfand will review
Joseph Heller's book "Something
Happened" Wednesday at 1:30
p.m. in the South Shore Commu-
nity Center. 833 Sixth St.. Miami
Beach. The program is sponsored
by the city's Parks and Recrea-
tion Department; the public is
invited.
ed to present any claims and demands |N THE CIBCUIT COUpt of the
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
art_ forums sponsored by the Mi- kXWyW&S&Wfi 8NAL AgiCTfoN O.VI.ION
111 response to the requests Of Which vou mav have attain.-' ihe es-
.... M ., tate of BLANCHE M, PEET de-
many patrons, the times of both .cased laic of i>ade Countv. Florida.
ami Beach Art Club have been provided
Section 733.16. Florida
changed. The Library Forum will |ill'!!lll'.1" ""'.|I" y,f"i''V" "?' '",'.',"""
. on .T ,v < ourthouse in Dade County, 1'lor-
be meeting at 2:30 p.m. the first
Saturday of each month: the
forum held in the Washington
Federal Auditorium will be held
at the same time on the second
Saturday.
Ida, Within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 11th
dav of February. A.I). 1975.
VICTOR 1-. PEET
As Executor
First publication of this notice nn
the 21st dav of February. 1975.
Prof. Clayton Charles, head of harry ZUKERNICK
*u_ tt n v _:ii i_ Attorney for kxccuor
the U-Al Art Department, will be jn unooln Road. .Miami Reach Fia.
featured this Saturday in a dis- l/M-81
cussion illustrated with slide%en-
titled "A New Look at the Old
in Sculpture.'' Saturday, March
8. painter Lisl Beer, president
of the American Artists Profes-
sional League, will show slides J"A^Iv'n'dworkim
and talk on "The Mayan Culture
in Central America."
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-628
IEGAI NOTICE
2 21 -21
3/7-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is (iEREBlf GIVEN that
he undersigned, desilina; to eneace
in business under the fictitious name
This is the Into t movie sh.nv- s.m .lorce .i-v.irv ri:, West
a i .fm.j; -"*"1 street. Ant i Hlaleah. F'orcla
tW newdevelomnent Of m-'.ll- :..,, |nlends to realater said name
,vith the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I lade 'mint v F!oi Ida
JORGE SACD Owner
38 i 7-14
ing
cine at the Ein K:iren Compi-x
and the school oi 'inr-iirj -
cording to Mr- li.or.i 1 V,'j\.
president
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 claiming under them:
and HAROLD MANASA a k/a
HAROLD T. MANASA. a sinale man.
his heirs and those persons claiming
under him.
Defendants.
TO: OEPARD RT'SSO and HELEN
RUSSO, his wife, their heirs and
all those persons oi-i'mlmr under
them: and HAROLD MANASA
a/k a HAROLD T MANASA. a
InjVle man. his heirs and thoae
persmn i In'mlna under him.
I RESIDENCE UNKNOWN!
Yor ARE HEREBY
Film lenefits Yeshiva
The Sunday, March 9 su.tv;u
fcf "The Ug'.y Dachshund k-'
tween 1:30-3:31) p n: '''.
Washington Federal at 33 NE MAX^WElfz
167th St.. North Miami B?ach. J"NOTi'CE T0 creditors
will benefit th" Yeshiva Day To All creditor- and All Persons Hay.
School of North Miami Beach. jgf,aCe?,m' "r Demand" Amtnrt
in
IN THE C'RCUI" COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FIOR'DA IN AND FOR
DcDE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 74-4364
JOHN R. BLANTON
E: F-tate of
STou are hereby notified and renuir-
e I to present any claims an I demands
which vou may have sjvsilnsl the es-
ii.....( max W'EITZ deceased late of
Democratic Club Meeting
The "Democratic Cluh of Miami Dade Couiitv, Florida, to the Clrculi
ti i_' -ii i_ i i____ nAi;, Judir. s uf i)..ii<- County and file the
Beach will holtl an open meeting
at 8 p.ni. Wednesday in l!i" / '
di?o Scorn of the Delano Hotel.
'irfi? Karl O. Saem:-r. ex.'.' i
Itor of the Social
bs in this area, r^
PlllS .'. "Il'lc '
fiod
"Roc
' moderal
nre^i-' '
ii !- by the
group.
In duplicate ai d as or >vldad In
JSl i g, Plot ds 8 i utes. In
11. i in the i bounty i 'out' use
n Dad* Count) Florida, within four
from the time of the
al if, or the same
. |,:, | ,
Plied ai M ami lath
. Pebru -i-
ORi : WBITZ
v- Exi ii. '
that an action to appoint Guardian
Ad I.Item to reoresent all unknown
narties in suit to clear title on the
followini; described property:
lot -,. Block A. FIRST ADDITION'
TO CORAL WAV V'll AGE, SEC-
TION A TART THREE. accordlnR
to the Plat thereof, as recorded In
P'at Rook HI. a I Pace M. of the
Public Records "f Dade County,
Florida: ,
has b.in filed aaalnsl you and vou
are r-'ouircd to serve a copy Of Vour
written d 'ensee. if any. to it on
Ol'ILLBRMO POSTCHIN B8QVIRE.
Attornev f, r Plnlntlff tvbose address
is |n| N.W 12th Avenue. Miami.
P'oviibi. and file the original with the
Clark of the above styled Court "ti
or before March L's. HIT".; otherwise a
defaull ii':1 be entered aatainal you
f. r the relief demanded in the Com<
plaint.
This notice Shall be published once
ii week for four consecutive weeks
in the JEWISH PI.ORIDIAN,
WITNESS mv hand and seal of
. i I i lourl ;.i Miami, i lade l "oui <.
P'orlda. on this 14th day of Feb..
IMS,
RICHARD P. RRINKER
A I ClrCUll
; C '.cm. Plorfda
Bj VI KLI.MIXSKI
\ i 1 C erk
rcircuil I i
ai11 :is3 i s
.
i v \.
.....SI
:. T-ll
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Aarainsl Paid
i> tate:
You are hereby notified and re-
tiuired to tire.sent anv claims and
demands which vou may have aaalnsl
the estate ,.( MARVIN DWORKIN
ida, to the Circuit .Indites >.f Fad.'
Countv. and file Ihe same in die
and as provided In Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offli ea In
lb.- County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida. within four calendar
months from the time of the first
nuhl'.ition hereof, or the same will be
barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida this lSth
dav of Fehnnrv. AD. 1975.
SHARON MILLER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice "ii
the Hat dav of February. 1S7.">.
C.rover. Ciment. U'einsteln & Stauher
Attorneys for Decedent
X;'f) Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Reach. Florida 33140
2/21-2S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FI.OR'DA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-5372
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE t It IMAGE OF
NOTIFIED APRTI KOVACS.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
ASSEFI I.I.K F RI'.Ml'H
Wife.
and
HENRY Ull.US RUMPH.
Husband
vnr. HENRY WILLIS RUMPH,
residence unknown, are required t
file iour answer to the oe ti in for
dissolution of maniaare with the Clerk
of the above Courl and terve a copy
thereof upon petitioner's ittorney.
Herman Cohen, Ksn 822 8 W I I
Street. Miami. Florida on or
bofon March l'I. ll'T',. or
tlon a III be confeaaed.
Dated: Feb 12. W75, V
RICHARD P. BRINK :"..
Cli k, Clrcuil i' lurl '
Bs '" D. DEI.flADO
i leouty Cle>'
t 21-28 3'7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT CO'l^T OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
GENERAL JURISDICTION
No. 75-4942
CE1 IA ARNOLD
Plaintiff
DORIS PER8H
Defendant
TO: DORIS PERSH
S'.r, Eaton Road
O.l.nside. Pennsylvania
YOC ARE HliREBV TIFIED
that an act..... has been fi!" i against
vou to remove your name from the
record title "f Unit NO 7 In thit
condominium designated as '< 33
Meridian Condominium, as a cloud.
upon the tlUe of Celia Arnold, in
iin- above entitle causa and you are
reaulred to serve a copy of your an-
swer to the comolaint ution Plaintiff's
attorney. Louis H. Stallman, 47 Lin-
coln Road, Miami Beach. Florida
22129 an.l file your original answer in
the office the Clark of this Court
on or before the 16th dav if March,
1978 otherwise i default Will be en-
tered agalnsl vou.
Witness mv hand and '' seal of
sal l Court, this 18th dav of February,
1973.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk, Cln uil I
Dade County, Florid i
Bv 1. SNEBDEN
Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court s.al)
2/21-28 3/7-14
I
4
Petitioner.
VS.
RICHARD A KOVACS.
Respondent
TO: RICHARD A KOVACS
22D Eaal s~th Street
Mew York. N V
YOC: RICHARD A. KOVACS. are
hereby notified thai a Petition for
Diaaolutlon of Marriage has I.....n fl'ed
agalnat vou. and vou are required to
serve b cony f your Answer m- Plead-
ing to Ihe Petition for D'ssnlutinn of
Marriage on the Petitioner's Attorney.
AI-VIN s CAWN. mo B'scayne
Boulevard. Miami Florida, und file
it,., original Answer or Pleading in
the i iffli if Hi- Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 18th day of
March. 1971 If i"U fall 10 d
iudgmenl by default will be taken
agalnat vou for the relief den
in the Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage
rrii ii i tice hall be publl ill id once
each week for four consectttivi weeks
in the Jewish Fli i lii "
DO.VF \\I> ORDERED nt Miami.
F orida, this i"ii day of February.
; 17
RICH RD r '
Clerk of tl t Court
I lade i 'ouni v, Flri
Bv: C P PEI \:>
11. -.r
fCIrn
i\v:
On- n."
1, i

8 21-2!
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Oc THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVIS'ON '
PROBATE NO. 75-553
In RE Estate nf '
slMi IN METRIK a 'k/.i '
SIMON METRICK
I ii
NOTICE TO CRED'TORS
To All cr. ,i tors an I A Pers na,
Having Claims or Demai Is .
Said fatatate:
You ai-- herebs notified ., I reaulr-
ed to present any i lalm ind de
mands which you may he i aa
ihe estati i SIM" METRIK a/k/a
81M< >N METRII 'K dei >- I late
Dade County. Florida, to tl
. t Dade i ouuty. ai
:"i in
s.....Ion 713 16 Florid i S tit utes, In
lhell offices in the I bounty I
:n Dade County, Florida, a I
ir months fr.,ni the time
i hereof, or the same
barred
18th
i I lit. A.D.. 1
..
MyRNA MARYANOV
IA Mi
Gxecu
.,.,, on

-

I-' i
- i


Page 14-B
*Je*ist fhricfi3ir
Friday, February 28, 1975
LEGAL NOTKI
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
Driver Leon Lauris loads the delivery car with the day's
free, hot, kosher meals in front of the program's admin-
istrative site, 920 Alton Rd., Miami Beach. The "wheels"
for the Meals-On-Wheels were donated by a concerned
local resident. "The vital program can continue and
expand only with the continued help of our local resi-
dents," says Herbert P. Blumberg, president of the Jew-
ish Vocational Service. JVS is working to increase com-
nwnity support for Meals-On-Wheels as the funds col-
lected are adequate for only one year._______________
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT C|- TH E
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-4676
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Estate of
\\ I l.st 'X TURNER
' "notice to creditors
To All Creditor! and All Persona Hav-
ing nalma or Demands Attains! Bald
tou are hereby notified and reouir-
ed lo present any claims and demands
which you may have amlnst t- es-
tate of WILSON TURNER, deceased
late "( Dad< County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes, In their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida.
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 20th
duy of February, A.D. 1975.
OTKATHATURNER
As Admlnstratrlx
First publication of this notice on
the 28th day of February 1975.
SAIL T. VON 7.AMFT &
SAMUEL. E. SMITH
Attorney for Administratrix
1320 S. Dixie Highway. Suite 850
Coral Gables. Florida 33146
2/28 3'7
"L'Chaim To Life" To Be
Shown At Palace Playhouse
"LfChaim To Life," the land-
mark? documentary of the Jewish
people in Russia and the birth of
the ORT movement was to be
shown at the Palace Playhouse,
Seacoast Towers. East Building
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. marking
the beginning of Suncoasl Chap-
ter's ORT Day membership drive.
There will be no charge for ad-
mission.
The 1974 winner of the Amer-
ican Film FestivalPublic Serv-
ice Documentary, the film fea-
tures Eli Wallach as narrator. It
was supervised by Nathan Gould,
executive director of Women's
American ORT. and produced and
directed by Harold Mayer.
"IegaTnotice
Kendall ORT Fashion Show
Democratic Club Meeting
Kendall Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold a fash-
ion show-aiJhe general meeting
Wednesday, March 12, at 8 p.m.
in the Jefferson National Bank,
SW 97th Avenue and N. Kendall
notice under
fictitious name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrinK to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of American Window Cleaning Co.
and American Home Window Clean-
ing Co. at 16836 West Dixie Highway.
North Miami Beach, Florida 33162.
intends to register said names with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
CARL (.'OLD Owner.....
2/M 3/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 75-5791
IN RE: THE MAHIUAGE OF:
FREDERICK l RADLEIN.
Petitioner-Husband.
Drive. Fashions to be modeled gloria e. radlein.
are from "A Touch of Class." The I!'-'^t.ceUof action
public is invited. There will be constructive service
a variety of special refreshments. TO: =_ B. uadlein
126 Nassau Avenue
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-6257
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
The marriage of
ALPHEUE DION, husband
and
VESTA A. DION. wife.
TO: VESTA A. DION
BOX 131
I'lMA. ARIZONA -____
Yiir ARE HEREB1 NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are renuired to serve a copy of
Your written defenses. If any. to It on
ARTHUR H. LIPSOX. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1980 SO.
OCEAN DRIVE. HAI.LANDALE.
FLORIDA 83009. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before April 2. 1975; other-
wise a'default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
Bald court at Miami. Florida on this
ijth day of February. 1978.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
\- Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Flor da
By I.. BNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-6317
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRI \<:E OF
IGNACIO <: SANCHEZ.
Husband Petitioner.
and _
MARIA ISABEL RAMIREZ
DE SANCHEZ.
Wife. Respondent.
TO: Mrs. Maria Isabel RamlrM
de Sanchez
Pinto 4578
Buenos Aires. Argentina
(South America) _____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed attains! you and
you are reciuircd to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It
on Gulllermo SOStchin. Bsaulre. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is l"l N.W. 12th Avenue Miami.
Florida, and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before Anrll 4. 1!'7:.: 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 FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
25th day of Feb.. 1975. _____
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bv T. D, DELGADO
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)_______
(HULLERMO SOSTCHIN. ESQUIRE
101 N.W 12th Avenue
Miami Florida 38128 (834-41
Attorney for Petitioner ^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1023
IN RE: ESTATE OF
METER PRICE.
Deceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALE PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID DECE-
DENT
You are herebv notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to be the
I;,st will and testament of said dece-
dent has been admitted to probate In
said Court. You are herebv command-
ed within six calendar months from
the dale 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.
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By CHARLOTTE W. GIRARD
Deputy Clerk
AttorneyJOSEPH SCHMIER
Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
JOSEPH NESBITT
First publication of this notice on
the Mil dav of February. 1975. Pub-
lish in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
(Circuit Court Seal)
2/28 3/7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of SUNSET WEST MEDICAL CEN-
TER al number 8788 Sunset Drive,
in the City of Miami. Florida, intends
t,, register the said name with the
,,f the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 24th
day of February. 1MB,
l>lt. IAN HASSIN, DO. PA.
By DR IAN HASSIN. D.O.. P.A.
tan) Secretary
WILLIAM .1. OOLDWORN. ESQ.
Attorney for Applicant
285 Seville Avenue
Miami. Florida 38184 ..,,
2/28 3/7-14-21
Ereeport. Long Island.
New York.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of
Marriage haB been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any. to
it on GEORGE J. TALIANOFF. At-
torney 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 April 2. 1975 other-
wise 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 seal of said
Court at Miami. Florida, on this 20th
day of February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida.
Bv I.. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Stall
GEORGE J TALIANOFF. ESQ.
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
2/28 3/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 75-6159
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage >l
JEANNE C. I'.IENNENIE.
Wife.
a :i1
STON BIENNENIE.
Husband.
VOU. LORISTON BIENNENIE.
residence unknown, an i uuireil to
file vour answer to the Petition for
dissolution of marriage with the Clerk
of the above Court and serve a eonv
I uDon petitioner'! attorney.
Herman Cohen. Baa., 822 S.W. 1st
Street. Miami. Florida. 88180 on or
before March :il. t:'7.".. or else Petition
will be confessed.
Dated: Feb. 24. I97S
ird P. Brinker.
Clerk. Circuit Court
By l! J. FOy
Deitutv Clerk
2 :> 3'7-14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business at 3102 N.W. 2nd Avenue.
Miami, Florida, under the fictitious
name of LA REINA SHOES Intends
to register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1137
JOSEPH NESBITT
In RE: Estate of
ISADORE .1. FRIEDMAN
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are herebv notified and retiuir-
ed to Dresenl any claims and demands
Which you may have against the es.
tate of Isadora J, Friedman, deceased
late >: Dade County, Florida, to th*
circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Bection 733.16. Florida Stat-
ute*. In their offices in the County
Ciurihou.se in Dade Countv. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the Bret publication hereof.
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 19th
day of February. AD 1975,
Rl ISE FRIEDMAN
\s Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the -"-ill day of February 1978,
BARTl N S I'DBLL of BLATT
UDELL. ALTERMAN & I.ASKY
Attorney for Executrix
414 Dupont Plaaa ''enter
Miami, Florida 33131
2/28 3/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-913
in RE: Estate "f
,n I8EPH ALTER
seO
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing; Claims or Demands Attains! Bald
Estate:
you are hereby notified and renuir-
ed to present an) I .aims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate ol .1' ISEI ii ALTER, deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vldi In Eh i"" 733.16, Florida stat-
utes, in their offices in the Countv
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed al Miami. Florida, this 19th
day of February. A D 1976.
S/ ANITA D. RBSNICK
Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 2Sth dav of February 1975.
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
and
PATRICIA IRENE SPENCER
PIERRE. Wife,
Respondent.
TO: PATRICIA IRENE
SPENCER PIERRE
YOE ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
th.it B Petition for Dissolution of vour
Marriage has been filed and commenc-
ed in this court and you are reouired
10 serve B COPT of your written de-
fer-.-s. if any. to it on DANIEL
RETTER, 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
styled court on or before March 21.
19781 Otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief prayed
for In the complaint or petition.
This potlce shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI-ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal or
said court at Miami. Florida on this
Bill dav of February. 1975.___
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Cunt
Dade County. Florida
By B. PEREZ
As Deputy Clerk
fCircuit Court Seal) ___
DANIEL RETTER. ESQUIRE
1005 Congress Building
111 N E. Second Avenue
Miami. Florida 33132
Phone: 388-6090
Attomev for Petitioner
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. 75-6155
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MARRIAGE I F:
JOANNE NATALIE NATHAN
Wife
HOWARD A NATHAN
Husband
TO: Howard A Nathan
C .. Sol Nathan. Esa.
5200 15 Avenue
Brooklyn. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are reuulred to serve a copv of
vour written defenses if any. to it on
STANLEY" E. GOODMAN, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 2688
N.W. 62nd Street. Miami. Florida
33147. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on or
before April 4. 1975: 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 FIA1RIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
24th day of February. 1978,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv A. D. WADE
As Deputy Clerk
fCircuit Court Seall
2688 N.W. 62nd Street
Miami. Florida 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
3 7-14-21
IlK'Al'DO PEREZ l,,c fcOV" **"* V1 .'*>
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL & SCHEER Zelger. Leef & Zeiger Esqs
Attorneys at Law Attorney for Estate Executrix
407 uSS Road. Suite 10-B 420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Miami Beach. Florida 88189 .-^ Florldu 33139 2/2g
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. 75-47B4
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
HILDA HOLMES. Wife
and
W'l.l 1AM HOLMES. Husband
TO: WILLIAM HOLMES
RESIDENCE IN KNOWN
TOU ARE HEREBT NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage bus been filed and mm.
nieiiceil iii this court and you are re-
ouired lo serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses If any. to It on BER-
NARD A. WIEDER. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 40, 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 a
default will be entered against you
for the relief prayed for in the com-
plaint or petition. .....
This notice shall be published once
s>i-"av 3A|jn.>asuoo jnoj jo; >(a. uju.
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
aid court at Miami. Florida, on this
12th dav of February 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida (
Bv L. SNEEDEN
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ........
2/14-21-28 3/7
24 th
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. 75-6158
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: MARRIAGE OF:
JAN IE E. JONE8
Wife
hi d
ARTHUR JONES
Husband
T( >; ARTH1 R JONES
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
vou are reouired lo serve :i copy of
rlttei lefensei if any, to it on
BTANI EY e. GOODMAN, attorney
litloner, whose address Is 2688
N W. 62nd Street. Miami, Florida
and file the original with the
of the above styled i our! on or
\e: l| 4. 1975: otheru Ise s de-
fault "ill be entered against you for
the rellel demanded In the complaint
oi i" tltion,
This notice shall be published once
eaih week for f, ur consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH Fl ORIDIAN.
wit\'E.s my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Fl irlda on tills
ikr of February. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
At i !lerit Circuit Court
D.ide County. Florida
!'.', A l> WADE
As Denutv CUrk
(Circuit Court Seal)
2( > \ W. 62nd Street
Flor da 33147
Attorney for Petitioner
______________________2'2f 3 7-14-21
NCTiCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring ti
business under the fictitious name of
THE BARON COMPANY at 13155
Ixora Cl North Miami. Florida 38181
I-,*. di to reirlater said came nrlth
tli. Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude
County, Florida,
W.M.I ACE BARON Owiwr
Kwltney, Kroop & Bchelnbent, PA
480 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach 33139
Suit!
Attorneys for applicant
2/14-21-28 3/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBT GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Goldman Graphics at 6110 s w.
49th Street. Miami. Florida 33155 in-
tends to register said name with tne
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
DANIEL J. GOLDMAN Owner
2 14-21-28 3/7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-4154
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: >
ROBERT GANGEMT
Petitioner.
and
clover GANGEMT,
Respondent
TO: CLOVER CAN'; EMI
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias been filed against you and
you are reouired to serve a ropy of
cur written defenses. If any. to it on
IRA J. DRUCKMAN, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1104 Con-
cord Bids;.. Miami. Florida 33130 and
file the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before March
21st, 1976; otherwise a default will be
entered against vou 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 my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
6th dav of February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
As Deputy Clerk
fCircuit Court Seal)
IRA J. DRUCKMAN. ESQ.
1104-Concord Building
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney for Petitioner
_________________ 2 14-21-23 3/7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-4376
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LL"IS CON HE.
Petitioner,
and
IRMA CONDE.
Respondent,
TO: IRMA CONDE
Calls Balopilas No. 160
('ludad Juarez
Chihuahua. Mexico
Tor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed i itninsi you and
you are required to s irve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It
on Antonio j. Pineiro, Jr.. Esa.. ar-
torney for Petitioner whose address
is ihi N W 13th Avenue. Miami.
Florida, 84128, and file the origli al
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 21, 1975;
Otherwise a default will he entered
against you for the rell< I di m.aided
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive wei
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
\\ ITNES8 mv hand and the seal of
said court al Miami. Florida on this
7th dav '. February, 1971.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Cli rk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
Bj A D, WADE
a Deputy ci.ok
(Circuit Court Seal)
Antonio .1. Pineiro. Jr 1
101 N.W. 18th Avenue. Miami. FL
33128
Attorney f.>i Petitioner
2.14-21-28 3/7

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-6126
in re the Marrlai
KAREN MARIE MASSARO.
\\ ife.
and
ENIO G MASSARO.
Husband
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ENIO G MASSARO
28 Highland Avenue
Everett. Massachusetts 02149
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against v >u
and you are reunited to serve a copy
of your written defense to it. if any.
iiim.ii STEPHEN L. RASKIN. Petl-
l ni is Attorney, whose address is
7200 Bird Road P.O. Box 7602. Miami.
Florida 88165, on or before April 4.
1976. and file the- original with the
Clerk of this Court either before serv-
ice on Petitioner's attorney or imme-
diately thereafter: otherwise a default
will he entered for the relief demand-
ed in the Petition.
Witness mv hand and seal of this
Court on February 24. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of Said Court
Bv B. J. FOY
As Deputy Clerk
2/28 3/7-14-21
V
I


Friday, February 28, 1975
fJewisti Fk-rMicMi
Page 15-B
bituarfes
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTICE
SWGER
RUTH I.EE. 7". r.-id.ni -f Miami
since 1931. passed a way Frl. Feb. 21.
at Cetera ot I .'lwii>n Hospital. She
was a Buni'ii Tmaii :i ni> !
Hadaaaah ami served as Section
Treasurer Of the Creator Miami Na-
>nal Council of Jewish Women for
4 year.0. Survivurs include her hus-
nd. lien. ntrr>. Dorothv Kaplan.
Miami and Lillian l.oibov itz, Pas-
-. N.J. and hroiher. Dr. Harry O.
insler. Paasaic N.J. Services were
hld Sunday at linnluti Funeral
Home followed l.v : i rr :; r ,.t Ml
i JJebo Cemetery.
BBRGER. William S 75. of Baltl-
ure .\ld. Qonl.
Vtt, Susan. '.<. ( Ml,mi Reach.
Gordon. Interment Star of David
Memorial Park
DESBNKH. Burton. 4!i. of North Mi-
ami. Levitt
LN. Belli-' in. of Miami Beach.
Riverside. It. intent Mount Nebo
Cemetery.
OOLDIKENEK. Isaac 7:'. of Miami.
Riverside
ANKJN. Jack. 69. of Pomnano
Beach. Riverside
JKM ES. Anna Mae. 7!'. of North
ami Beach. Riverside.
KRSITZER. Dora. v... of Miami Leach.
Rl..
KROTOSHINSKV Kebecca. \s. ,,f
Miami Beach I:' 1 .
LANE. Paula, i.i;. m Miami n.-a.-b.
Riverside.
LIPTON.JWilliani .1 7!'. of North
Jliaml Beach. Riverside.
!. Harry, of Miami Iteach.
Riverside.
PINCC8 Mac. 7". of Miami Levitt.
IN. Sam. of Miami It. a.h.
Blasberg.
8CHAFFERMAN. Tina, of Miami
Beach. Reed-Cum. i
'8CHE1NER. Philm. 7i;. of Miami
Beach. Blasb. n:
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
n Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
SHA.VD. Benlamln. 58. of North Mi-
ami. Levitt.
SHAPIRO. Martin A 77. of Miami
Beach. Riverside, interment Mount
Nebo Cemetery,
RILVERMAN. Abraham. 81. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
DANZI'JER. Jerome 78 .of Bav Har-
bor. Riverside.
EPSTEIN. Archie. 68. of Miami
Poach. Riverside
GI ASSEL. Pauline K.. 72. of Miami
Beach. Riverside
HANKIN. Jack. K9. of Miami Reach.
Riverside.
LACKOWITZ. Fannie. 73. of Miami
Beach. Gordon.
LIBBER, Rae. BO. at Miami Reach.
Riverside.
LI'RIA. Charles. 65. of North Miami
Reach. Levitt.
LCSTTO, Sylvia It.. :.:,. of Miami
Reach Riverside
POMERANTZ. Shirley, r.8. of Miami
Levitt
SALVAGE. Phllln 76. of North Miami
Reach Levitt
SANDEI.MAN. Max. 74. of Miami
Reach. Gordon.
8IGBTY. Sidney. 6(1. of North Miami
Reach. Riverside.
SILVER. Harry 7". of Miami Beach.
Florida Mortuary Services.
BILVERMAN .Abraham I.. 81. of
Miami Heath. Riverside.
SONZ. Samuel David. 7". of Miami
Reach Riverside
SPAT/. Samuel. 75. of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
CHASE Noah. 73. of Miami Reach.
Riverside
GoRfHoV. Joseph 7". of Miami
Reach. Newman. Interment Star of
David Memorial Park.
GREENFIELD. Morley Ada. IS, of
Surfside. Riverside. Interment Mt.
Nebo t'emetery.
KAI ISM. Beatrice, of Miami Reach.
Newman. Interment Mount Nebo
I Ynielerv.
(COOPER Joseph. M. of Miami
Reach Riverside.
KRELL. Rae A.. 84. of North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
LAMPERT, Jacob, 86. of Miami
Beach i-"vitt.
MA*GNE88 Samuel. 79. Of .Miami
H. .oh. Levitt
NIMTZOWTTZ. Rose. 80. of North
Miami Beach, Riverside, Interment
Mount Nebo Cemetery
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Setvmg the Jewish Community since 1938
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
______ REFORM SERVICES
EmjnuelGoidon(1946) Ike Gordon
Hurv Gordon (19641 limes B Goidon
Telephone 858-5566
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrine to encase
in business under the fictitious name
of CAHTE1.KRA CINEMATOGRAFI-
VA DEL GRAN MIAMI at 1840 foral
Way. Suite 36. Miami. Fla. 33145
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County Florida.
BUSEBIO RHSERA
2/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, des-irlns to encase
in business under the fictitious name
of AMERICAN FOAM MATTRESS
IOMPANY at 3225 N.W. 107th Street.
.Miami. Florida 83187 intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Flor-
ida.
ROBERT .1. ROTIIRARD
AINSLEE R. FERDIE
Attorney for Robert J. Rothbard
1150 S\V First Street. Suite .105
.Miami Florida 33130
2/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undci signed, desiring to encase
in business under the fictitious names
of ciiLI'MRlA PIANO CO., HANO-
VER PIANO CO.. RIVERSIDE Ml SIC
CO.. ATLAS PIANO & ORGAN CO.
at 1454 N.W. 17th Ave. Miami. Fla.
33125 intends to register saiil names
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
FIRST REPUBLIC CORP.
By William KarllCK
Side Owner
Arthur W Karlick
Attorney for Applicant
1454 N.W. I7th Ave.
Miami. Fla. 33125
2,7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of ME1.VIN C. MORGEN8TERN and
MEI.VIN C. MOROEN8TERN P.A.
at Suite 1111. Forte Plaza. 1401 Brick-
ell Avenue. Miami. Florida 18181 in-
tenda t.. retrlater said names with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
MELVIN c. MORGENSTERN.
A Professional Association
JAMES s RiiTII. ESQUIRE
FRo.MRERt; FROMHEKG &
ROTH. i'.A
M-102 Blacayne Building
Miami. Florida 3313"
Attorneys for MELVIN C
Ml 1ROEN8TERN,
A Professional Association
2/7-14-21-28
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3179
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriase of
MARIANNE KENEE KORN.
Wife,
and
HERBERT KORN.
Husband.
TO: MR HERBERT KORN
C/O INGE I.IEPOLD
2!i0 West End Avenue
Apartment 12D
New York City. New Vorl<
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an ad.on for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if anv, to it
on KWITNEY. KROOP & 8CHEIN-
BERG, PA., attorneys for Petitioner,
whoso address is 420 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach, Florida SSL89, and file
tlie orislnal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before March
12. 1975; otherwise a default will he
entered asainst 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 FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
20th day of January. 1075.
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
By L. SNBBDEN
As Deputy Clerk
R'ircuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY, KRoop &
8CHEINBERG. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 512
Miami II.a.h. Florida 88139
Attorney for Petitioner
2 7-14-21-28
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN 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: The Marriage of
ROBERT S. BERNSTEIN.
Petitioner.
and
ARLENE BERNSTEIN
Respondent
TO: ARLENE BERNSTEIN
88-19 Corona Avenuo
Elmhurst. Queens. New York
11373
YOU ARE HERERY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
vou are reoulred to serve a conv of
vour written defenses, if anv. to it on
HARLAN street. PA., attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 127*0 Bis-
oayne Blvd. Suite 410. North Miami.
Florida 33181. and file the orislnal
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before the 21st of March.
I!'7": oth.-rwi.se a default will be en-
tered against vou for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published onoe
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWI8H FUiKIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and ihe seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
4th dav of Februa.ev. 1!'7."..
RICHARD P, HI.INKER. CLERK
As Clerk. Circuit I ourt
Dade County, Florida
(Circuit Court s.-ah
By a. walsii
As Deputy clerk
11 MM.A.v STREET, P.A.
187D0 His, awio Blvd. Suite 410
North Miami Florida SS181
Attorney for Petitioner
2/7-14-21-28
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3186
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
IRWIN II BRENNER.
Petitioner,
and
ANNE BRENNER.
Respondent
Tl : ANNE BRENNER
92-16 Whitney Avenue
Elmhurst. New York
Tor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an Action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against vou
and J-OU are required to serve a copy
of vour written defenses if anv. to
it on ALBERT GEORGE SI EG EL
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is One Lin...In Road Bids.. Miami
Reach. Florida 33139, and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before March 12. I97S:
oiherwi.-e a default will be entered
ngalnsl vou for the relief demanded ill
the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and Ihe seal of
said .ourt at Miami. Florida on this
2:1th day of January. 1075.
RICHARD P. BRINKEH
As Clerk Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By I. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
I 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 (H'AKNINE. husband.
I.ORK1E L OUAKNINE, wife.
TO: LORRIE L OUAKNINE
C/O Paul Itliz/.ird
RR 98, Praaevbunr. Ohio 43882
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has bc.n filed asainst vou and
you are rcouircd to serve a copv of
vour written defenses, if am. to it
on ARTHUR H L1PSON attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 1980
SO, OCEAN DRIVE. H ALLAN DA I.E.
FLORIDA 8894M. and file the original
with the cderk of the above styled
court on or before March 12. 1075:
otherwise a default will 1.....ntered
against vou for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petition.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal Of
said .ourt at Miami. Floridu on this
5th dav of Fchruarv. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
in 1. SNEEDEN
A Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
_____________________ 2/7-14-21-28
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
KATHF.RINE BURTON AND
MARK W pii'TnN
TO: ORRIN GRANT
Residence unknown
You are notified that the above-
named Petitioners, KATNEHINia
BURTON and MARE w. BjTRTON.
have filed a petition in the above-
styled Court for th. adopt i/fc of the
minor child named in that petition
and you are Commanded to serve a
copv of vour Written defenses if anv.
on KURT WELLI8CH, Petitioners'
attorney, win.se address Is 181 Al-
meri.i Avenue. Suite 200-E. Cora! Ca-
bles, Florida 83184, on or before March
14. 1075. and file the original with
the Clerk ot this court either before
'Ol 1. on PelItloners' attorney or
Immediately thereafter: otherwise a
default may be entered against you
for the relief demanded on the oetl*
1 Ion
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
the Com 1 hi Miami Pli rlda, this 6th
dav oi February, 1975.
RICHARD P RRINKBR
Cli 1 k of the 'Ircull < 'ourt
liv 1. s DePIBTRO
Dcpu'v Cl.rli
" 14-21-28
3/7
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
vs.
JAMES JOHNSON
Respondent -Husband
You. JAME8 JOHNSON. Residence
unknown, are hcrehv notified to serve
a copy of your Answer to th. Disso-
lution of Marriage filed agalnat you.
upon Wife's attorney GEORGE
NICHOLAS, ESQ., 612 N.W. 12lh
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33136, and
file original with Clerk of Court on
or before March 14, 107.'.: otherwise
the Petition will be confessed by you.
Dated thil 30th dav of Januarv.
1975.
UK-HARD P. BRINKBR, CLERK
iiv A. D WADE
Denulv Cl.rk
i 7-74-21-2S
. (Cli
13385 West Dixie Highway
aprtMnM by 5. Levitt, F.D.
In New York:
(212) 263-7600
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-4473
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ANTHONY J. VAN WYCKE.
Husband*
and
CAROL A. VAN WYCKE.
Wife
TO: CAROL A. VAN WYCKE
72". Kahwav Ave.. Elizabeth.
New Jersey
TOD ARE HERERY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of
your Marriase has been filed and
commenced in this court and you are
reoulred to servo a copy of your
written defenses. If anv. to It on
William J. Gnldworn. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 285 Sevllla
Avenue. Coral Gables Florida 33134
and file the orlxlnaj with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
March 21. 1975: otherwise a default
will he entered asainst you for the
relief prayed for In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI-ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
KUh day of February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L S. DePIETRO
As Deputv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
WILLIAM J. GOLDWORN. ESQUIRE
285 Sevllla Avenue
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
3,14-21-28 8/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
NO. 75-3217
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The man Inge of
JOSE FERNANDEZ.
Husband.
RITA JULIA FERNANDEZ.
Wife.
Vlil', RITA JULIA FERNANDEZ.
residence unknown, arc required to
file your answer to the petition for
dissolution of marriage with the Clarh
of the above Court and serve a conv
thereof upon the petitioner's attor-
ney Herman Cohen. Ban.. 622 S W.
1st Street Miami, Florida, 88180. on
or before March 10. 1!'75. or else
petition will he confessed
Dated: JAN. 29. 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
Clerk Circuit Court
By MARION NEWMAN
2/7-14-21-28
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-4729
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of:
CATHERINE BROWNE,
Pent loner
PATRICK JOSEPH BROWNE
Respondent
TO: PATRICK JOSEPH BROWNE '
Residence I'nknown
TOD ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlaae has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy or
your written defenses, if apy. to it ore
Frederick It Bolegel, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 11 NW
18th Avenue. Miami. Florida, and file
the original with the clerk of the
above ttyled court on or before March
2l.t. 1173: otherwise a default will
be entered against v u for the relief
demanded in the < ..innlaint or petition.
Tins notlci shall be published one
each w.. i, for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH I'l .'iRIDIAN.
WITNESS mv I1..0I and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
12th dav ..f Fchruarv |7fi
RICHARD P DRINKER
At Cli Circuit Court
1 lade 1 'ounty. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
\- Denutv ( lerk
uit Court Seall
Frederick I: Bniegel
101 n\\ 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Altornev for Petitioner
.' 14-21-21
8/7
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-4805
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
LOUIS E DROLILI.ARD.
Husband.
MARIE CEI.IANE JOACHIM
DROUILLARD.
Wife
You. MARIE CBLTANB JOACHIM
DROUILLARD. RESIDENCE UN-
KNOWN, are herehv notified to serve
a copy of your Answer to the Disso-
lution of Marriase filed RRalnst vou.
Upon husband's altornev. GEORGE
NICHOLAS. 1CSQ. (12 N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami. Florida 33136. and file
orlKinal with Clerk of Court on or
before March 21. 1975: otherwise the
Petition will be confessed hv you.
Dated this 12th dav of February.
1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLERK
By: C P COPEI.AND
DeDUtv Clerk
> 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. 75-4823
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE. The Marriase of
NANCY KDWENA CALIJHAN. '
Wife. j
CHARLES PATRICK CALUHAN.
Husband.
To: Mr. Charles Patrick Callihan
Shirley Duke Apartments
Apartment 1A
Duke Street
Alexandria. Virclnla
TOP ARE HERERY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riase has been filed asainst vou and
.vou are reouiri-d to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if anv. to it
on KWITNEY. KROOP & SCHEIN-
BBRG, PA. attorneys for Petitioner,
whose address is 421* Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 88189, and file
the orislnal with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before March.
19, IT'75. Otherwise a default Will be
entered against vou for the relief de-
manded in tlu- complaint or petftlop.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida, on this
12th dav of February 1975.
RICHARD P. I1R1NKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L SNEEDEN
As Deoutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP A
SCHEINHERO. P.A.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite R12
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorneys for Petitioner
2/14-21-28 8/T


Pai
Page 16-B
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COME ON IN
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FOOD
MBCES WKTTVI HrOM DAT! Of W*UCATON THtU $UH. IAA*. 2nd
AT All FOOD FA* STORES EXCLUDING FOOD f Alt KOSHER MARKETS
--(l* s'
WE ktKEN
'lHUt
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
LAUNDRY DETERGENT
84-OZ.
PKG.
MUSSELMAN'S
JUICE
32-OZ.
BOTTLE
8-OZ. PKG.
BORDEN'S
CREAM CHEESE
BOLOGNA
or SALAMI
AMERICAN
KOSHER
12-OZ. CHUB
......(MIDGET)
%

WINBORGS
ALL VARIETIES
11-OZ.
*'E$tr'i~-:*:-~*Ou^QUANrTie *w-C^'CAl Tf*OZW-*

2,000 WILL GREET ISRAEL'S PRESIDENT KATZIR AT INAUGURAL
Eyes of Israel on Bond Conference This Weekend
The eyes of the people of Israel will
be turned toward Miami this weekend
as local and national leaders embark
on the 25th anniversary campaign of
Israel Bonds which have been the bul-
wark of Israel's economic growth and
strength during the past quarter cen-
[ tury.
The President of the State of Israel,
I Prof. Ephraim Katzir, is coming to the
I United States for the purpose of inau-
gurating the 1975 Israel Bond cam-
Bpaign.
IN THIS way, the State of Israel is
giving a clear sign to the Jews of the
United States and Canada of the extent
to which it must depend on the pro-
ceeds from the sale of Israel Bonds to
maintain its economic stability in the
face of continuing threats of war and
the stepped up Arab attack against the
Jewish people on the economic front.
More than 2,000 Jewish leaders
representing more than 80 cities in
North America, will participate in the
1975 international Israel Bond confer-
ence at the Fontainebleau Hotel, which
will be climaxed with a major address
PRESIDENT KPIIRAIM KATZIR
by President Katzir on Sunday eve-
ning, Mar. 2.
Sam Rothberg, general chairman of
Israel Bonds, who will preside at the
conference, said that "the need for Is-
rael Bond funds this year is greater
than ever before because the people
of Israel are in the grip of a severe in-
ternal economic crisis.
"IN ADDITION to a rate of inflation
wh;ch is more than three times the rate
of the inflation in the United States, the
peop'e of Israel must finance a record-
breaking defense budget of close to
$4 bilCon," Rothberg declared.
As a result, there is little left of Is-
rael's own resources for its develop-
ment budget and therefore increased
Israel Bond funds are needed for rein-
forcing the country's industrial and
agricultural structure as well as to pro-
vide employment opportunities for
new imnfgrants from Soviet Russia
and other parts of the world.
Robert L. Siegel, general campaign
chairman for Greater Miami and chair-
< 'onti.-iiii-.l on Piiffe t-C
"'""'
SEE FEATURES INSIDE
ISRAEL BOND Fund Facts.......L 4-C
BEN-GURION'S Vision 6-C
AMBASSADOR BARMORE Hare 10-C
MIAMI LEADERS Prepare 10-C
PRESIDENT KATZIR'S Message 12-C
i' <'............. :::;... ,. n...


I
=
Page2-C
*Jmist>ftcr*#!>r
Friday, February 28, 1975
Eyes of Israel on Bond Meet
Continued from Pa*p 1-C
man of the Host Committee, issued a
statement welcoming the delegates to
the conference.
He said that "the local Jewish com-
munity will derive great inspiration
from its deliberations and especially
from the visit of the President of the
Stare of Israel.
"Through the years, we in Miami
have felt a speciai sense of responsi-
bility to lead the way in our efforts in
behalf of Israel since we have had the
honor of playing host to the annual
inaugural conferences from the very
inception of ine Israel Bond program,"
Siegel said.
"IT IS a special distinction for us to
Through irrigation financed by Israel
Bond allocations, Israel's agriculture now
produces over 75 percent of domestic
food needs in addition to farm exports.
1:
T
A
V
1
"tl
rt
A
P
C
F
<
c
nStAEli
JBOMDSJ
welcome the President of the State of
Israel and the leaders of Israel Bonds to
initiate the 25th anniversary year of
this historic enterprise for the econom-
ic development and well-being of the
Jewish homeland," the Miami Jewish
leader declared.
Michael Arnon, president and chief
executive officer of the Israel Bond
Organization, emphasized that the
health of Israel's economy is a crucial
factor in its struggle for peace.
He said that "Israel Bonds repre-
sented a loan to the people of Israel
who have demonstrated in a very im-
pressive way their ability to utilize the
proceeds in a highly productive fa = u-
ion and to repay the obligation in
principal and interest on time and in
full."
SINCE DAVID Ben-Gurion, lsrae"s
first Prime Minister, proposed the f :-
tation of Israel's first foreign bond is-
sue in September 1950, close to S3
billion in cash has been realized fi
the sale of Israel Bonds which started
in the United States in early 1951 and
was subsequently extended to thirl
two other countries in the free wor
Of the total sold, Israel has already re-
deemed $1 billion, Arnon repo^tec.
Roberta Peters, celebrated soprano
of the Metropolitan Opera, will p-e-
sent a short musical program at the
inaugural dinner honoring President
Katzir.
Greetings to "Bonds" on its
25th Anniversary
^Alexander ^/Vluss OC ^ons, t^eacoast Jowers CC est
O* C77i* CM Ce**t of ^Mlami AJ*ac/i. ^JforiJa
tf
1


Friday, February 28, 1975
fJenisti Fkridian
Page 3-C
S
1<
u,l
Nit. and Mrs. Robert L Siegel
Congratulations, Israel Bonds!
OUR FRIDE IN THE ACHIEVEMENTS
OF THE FIRST QUARTER CENTURY
Is Surpassed Only By
Our Confidence In
Your Future


Tape 4-C
* Jen iit fkrkJ&r
Frida}-, February 28, 19-5
Facts Tell Storv of Bond F imcls for Israel's Progress
Bonds u
la
proceeds
f Is I Bonds
hsip finance tfc
development of
- Devek
The R D.-
pment Issue offers two I
-rael Bon
lal taring 15-year C u-
pon Eonds:
5- nn-
IS yean
BOTH TYPES are DoUar
payment af in' n
is made in I
and at
.duals. Coupon
ere issu< : in d
S500 to S25.000. Day 4 per C
year tend-annually.

Di

I
up to S2 500 1 mini

0 years
ier. and can be
pd as collateral for loans un
75 per cent of their face
int at certain bantu
February 1. 1978.
THE FOURTH Develooment
[nTestment Issue offer; an Israel
Bond which earns 5 5 per cent
interest a vear oavable semi-an-
Dually in U.S. dollars. Although
this Bond matures in 20 years, it
carries a liquidity c!aue which
allows redemption within ninety
days of written demand.
The 5.5 per cent Bond is avail-
able to banks, other fiduciary in-
stitutions, retirement and em-
ployee benefit funds, building
funds, labor unions, credit unions
and charitable, religious and edu-
$72,156,200 Sal* of f%% Israel Bond* In 1974
1430
Communal ami
ImWwHonl Fund*
C7
74.
EXPORTS, which
: ill IB
1974
UN
:
from S83 :
to Si billion in
1
)
1

i
:
1
1
ins
among
: -
A
had : Kippur
.f 1973 has res
adoption ':*/ the Israel Govern-
ment of aum(economic mea-
sures, inclu'Irfta aH6 D?r cent de-
valuation of the currency.
A HUGE defense budget of al-
rr.o-t S4 billion coupled with a
rate of Inflation mote than three
times that of the United States
has resulted in a staggering defi-
cit of S3.5 billion in Israel's bal-
ance of payments.
In a period when economic
power has become a crucial fac-
tor, the Arab? have been using
their petrodollars to undermine
Israel's economy." according to
Minister of Finance Vehosbua
RabinowiU. The sale of Israel
Bonds is of paramount impor-
tance in alleviating its acute eco-
nomic crisis.
ISRAEL BOND funds have
- e an on
record of achievement for 1
in evei me of the
v have provid-
ipment of agri-
culture. : ?r.d
tave played a
role in creating jobs for 100.000
new ... nn Soviet Rus-
sia and for hundreds of thou-
sand- of newscomers from other
countries.
They have helped Israel ex-
pand its exnort 'rade. Bonds have
also established US. dollar
credWs for Israel to purchase
machinery, equipment, raw ma-
terials and other products it
needs in America.
Israel, which imports more
goods and services from the U.S.
than from any other country,
pan-based a total of $2 billion in
mazel tor to the
State of Israel Bonds
on the silver anniversary
of its organization!
imports

I
lion.
Tin* YEAR mai
of the- fou
Israel's Crsl P
rter who first proposed I
I of a foreign bond
conference in Jerusalem in
mber, 1950.
The year 1975 will alto b?
known as the year of the S3 b:l-
lion the year in which the sale
of Israel Bonds has reached and
surpassed the S3 billion mark. Of
this amount. Israel has already
redeemed and repaid SI billion.
During the past quarter cen-
tury. Bond funds have pro\ided
the seed capital for economic
growth. They enabled Israel to
bring its eross national product
rising an average of 9 per cent
the major
1 Israel B
i to finance arc
ter Can r and its
of irrigation pipelines: r<
Dead >
-.
! and natural .
I I
I
.
- from E .1

ion of El 1


-
ion ol
. ment I vns, an I t!
. [ oi eli ."
:-.d water
plants.
i-
1
:
N
--
t
1
THROUGH SPECIAL
zation from the Prime r
of Israel, persons who
a minimum of S25.000 |
Bonds in one year are >
for membership in the Pr.me
Minister's Club, the mo?t pres-
tigious society of supporters of
Israel
Also those who buy from Si.000
up qualify to be members of
Snomrei Israel (Guardians of Is-
rael).
Mrs. Else Bonem


Friday, February 28, 1975
*Jenisfi ftcridHair
Page 5-C
\^sn J lie y^Jccctsl
CCTSIOU

Jhc 25th &Qnniversary of J lie <^>tcite of *4
J rib
vite
to
tL
xM
emorxi o
./
SYDNEY and LILLIAN GANS
WHO WERE DEVOTED
TO THE CAUSE OF
Jrjonas jov <^fsracl
AND OTHER WORTHWHILE
PHILANTHROPIC CAUSES

'

fed
, e
I
}
I
?-~
~tT "

' -
-

The CHARLES GANS
and JOHN SHAPIRO
FAMILIES


Page 6-C
+Je*ist fhridHar
Friday, February 28, 1973
l The construction of the new deepwater harbor at Ashdod, the four-fold
increase of Haifa Harbor's cargo capacity and the extension of port
facilities at Eilat.
I The extension of the country's system of highways and railroads, the building
of the Israel Shipyards, the expansion of the merchant marine and the
development of El Al Israel Airlines.
I The building of close to 800,000 permanent housing units and the creation
of jobs for most of the 1,500,000 immigrants. .
mmtm Sal** of Stat* of Israel Bond* (1051-1074)
The construction of a new chemical manufacturing complex at Arad,
which will utilize phosphates from Oron and other minerals.
*BB>
The construction of a new satellite communications center.
The construction of schools, hospitals, and other public buildings.
The exploitation of large copper deposits in the Timna region north of Eilat.
and the construction of a processing plant which produces 10,000 tons of
re'".ed copper a year.
I HI B.llion '2nd Billion 3rd Billion
m
1H
M
in
IN
m
1M
n
M
3<
1
a
I"
Mill
UN
r
m

M
'H
X
n

Ben-Gurion^s Vision of Economic Independence
A quarter of a century ago, David Ben-
Gurion raised his left hand to point to the walls
of the Old City and said to the group of American
Jewish leaders meeting with him at the King
David Hotel in Jerusalem: "You are only 200
yards from no-man's land and if you look care-
fully you will see the soldiers of the Arab Legion
patrolling the top of the Wall."
This was a very dramatic way of describing
the plight of Jerusalem as a divided citya situa-
tion that prevailed until the Six-Day War in June,
1967, when the victorious Israeli Army drove the
Arab Legion out of the Old City and reunited Je-
rusalem and the Jewish people with the Western
Wall.
l< Arlen House, Winston 300
1 Holding 'Nights In Israel'
David G. Osterer will be hon-
ored at a "Night in Israel" next
Wednesday at the Arlen House
eondominiraum. Miami Beach. lie
will receive the State of Israel
Bonds Scroll of Honor in recog
nition of his support and service
in advancing Israelis progress
and welfare.
Osterer is chairman of the Ar-
len Condominium committee and
a director of the condominium's
executive council. President of
the New Rochelle Precision
Grinding Corp., he is founder and
past chairman of the AMF
Thermatool Corp. and the Induc-
tion Heating Corp.
Special euest at the Arlen
House Israel Bonds event will be
American Jewish folk humorist
Eddie Schaffer. Hyman Finkel-
son is chairman of the "Night in
Israel." _
Monday. March 10, the Natanya
Group of Hadassah and Women's
American ORT will join in spon-
soring a "Night in Israel" at the
Winston Towers 300 condomin-
ium, also in Miami Beach.
DAVID G. OSTERER
Danny Tadmore, international-
ly-acclaimed Israeli personality.
is slated as entertainer. The
B'nai Shalom Singers also will be
featured.
Chairman of the Winston Tow-
ers 300 Israel Bonds event is
Harry Chenkin. Mrs. Henny Nort-
man and Mrs. Lillian Martel are
cochairmen.
Israeli Ambassador Keynoter
At Roney Plaza Bonds Dinner
The Honorable Avner Idan, Is-
rael's Ambassador to Sweden,
will deliver the keynote address
at the Roney Plaza-Israel Dinner
of State which will be held at the
Eden Roc Hotel Sunday. March 9.
Robert L. Siegel. general cam-
paign chairman of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization,
has announced.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Light will
be honored at the Israel Bonds
dinner-dance and will receive the
State of Israel Masada Award for
notable achievement in fortifying
the economic foundations of Is-
rael.
Ambassador Idan. former Min-
ister at the Israeli Embassy in
Washington, has been in govern-
ment service since 1948. He has
served in the Prime Minister's
office, as an official in the Min-
istry of Defense and was appoint-
ed Secretary' at the Israeli Em-
bassy in Paris in 1955.
AMBASSADOR AVNER IDAN
Serving as chairmen of the
Roney Plaza Israel Bonds dinner
honoring the Lights are Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Kleinman. Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Rudenberg are hon-
orary chairmen.
IX THE speech which Israel's
first Prime Minister delivered
in September. 1950. the proximi-
ty of the enemy was only one of
the major problems confronting
the new State which was barely
two anil a half years old at the
time.
To put it mildly, Israel was in
deep trouble, not only because it
was still recovering from the
ravages of the War of Libera-
tion, but because in its unbend-
ing dedication to the cardinal
principle of free and unrestrict-
ed immigration, close to 600.000
refugees from all over the world
had thronged into its opened
gates before the State could
build the housing and create the
economy to settle them in a
painless and orderly fashion.
As a result, the people of Is-
rael found tnemselves reduced to
a life of grim austerity in which
they had to share their bread
with the flood of newcomers,
tens of thousands of whom were
forced to live in makeshift tents
or tin huts, with little food and
no jobs.
HOW COLXD a Jewish popu-
lation of 650.000 absorb 600.000
newcomers in less than three
years?
As more and more Jews in Is-
rael and the rest of the world
raised this question, with rising
frequency, there were those who
began to propose, and they in-
cluded some of Israel's best
friends and most devoted sup-
porters, that the government of
Israel restrict and limit the rate
of immigration in the interest
of self preservation.
It was in this atmosuhere of
anxiety and doubt that Ben-
Gurion convened the first Jeru-
salem Conference in 1950 for
two reasons:
To reaffirm his unbreakable
resolve not to heed the advice of
those who favored limitation of
immigration;
To propose the flotation of
a foreign bond issue in order to
raise and create a new source of
large-scale financial aid to give
the young and struggling State
the means of expanding its econ-
omy to withstand and to digest
the free and continued flow of
Jews into Israel, whether on the
basis of need or choice.
THUS DAVID Ben-Gurion. the
father of the State, also became
the father of the Israel Bond
program. It is no exaggeration
to say that without his vision
neither an independent Israel
nor a new and vital Israel Bond
Organization would have come
into being.
It should be noted that nei-
ther the proclamation of the in-
dependence of Israel nor the es-
tablishment of the Israel Bond
program was the product of an
undivided and unanimous public
sentiment.
When Ben-Gurion visited Mi-
ami about ten years ago to ad-
dress the annual Inaugural confer-
ence, he discussed with the press
some of the problems and ob-
stacles that attended the flota-
tion of the first Bond issue in
the United States.
He told the story of a meeting
he had with the late Herbert H.
Lehman, the U.S. Senator who
was not only a prominent mem-
ber of the banking family but
one of the most revered of the
national Jewish leaders.
WHEN THE Israeli Prime
Minister asked him for his opin-
ion of the prospects for the suc-
cess of the Bond program, Leh-
man replied with little en-
thusiasm declaring that he was
very doubtful of the outcome.
He believed that Jews would
be discouraged from buying Is-
rael Bonds because they would
not be tax deductible.
Ben-Gurion, who had the high-
est regard for Herbert Lehman,
made one simple comment. He
said that the American leader
was certainly a better authority
on banking and financial affairs
but that he, (Ben-Gurion), had
a better understanding of the
Jews and their concern about
Israel.
After the Bond program was
launched and the first year pro-
duced a cash sale of $52 million,
a sum far greater than the fi-
nancial experts had predicted,
Herbert Lehman was among the
first to acknowledge that Ben-
Gurion was right and subse-
quently joined in the national
leadership of the Israel Bond
Organization as the first honor-
ary chairman of- Trustee of Is-
rael.
THE FOUNDING of the Is-
rael Bond Organization was a
good example of Ben-Gurion's
single-mindedness and his vision.
His unswerving commitment to
a line of action was on occasion
considered and described as
stubbornness.
DAVID BEX-Gl'RIOX j
broad and during
His intimate advisers would
sometimes complain about the
stubborn, strong willed "Old
Man," as those around him used
to call him.
But even the critics who could
not at the time appreciate the
validity of Ben-Gurion's broad
and daring vision were all too
quick later on to recognize and
attest to the soundness of his
concepts.
JUJTT AS Ben-Gurion had a
very thorough knowledge of the
Bible, he also had a very keen
and minute understanding of the
history and principles of Zion-
ism. From the earliest days of
the Zionist movement, Theodor
Herzl invariably linked his dream
Of a Jewish State with the real-
ity dictated by economic neces-
sity.
If Ben-Gurion is the father of
the Bond issue, then we must go
back and designate Theodor
Herzl as the grandfather, for it
was Herzl who envisioned the
rebuilding of Zion on the foun-
dations of an economic structure
created and developed with the
aid of a public loan through a
sale of Israel Bonds.
For he understood only
well that no Jewish State coull
Survive, much less prosper, with-
out firm and strong economic
foundations.
And so as the Israel Bond^Or-
ganization embarks on its 2otl
anniversary campaign, we can
see the fruition of the visions ot
two great Jewish dreamers
David Ben-Gurion and Theodor
Herzl.
I
I
?
1


0
Friday, February 28, 1975
Page 7-C
I

Mr. and Mrs. Gary R. Gerson
^-congratulate J he i 25th tz/tnni
vcrsaru o
a
>/OL
*^tate of Israel J^jond x^Jrganization
mm
^ VYV .0-
^ OF \***


Page 8-C
*Jenisi> flcridfia/n
Friday, February 28, 1975

Young worker assembling computer parts in Israel's fast-
growing electronics industry which has been sparked by
Israel Bond funds.
Mr. and Mrs.
Nat Winokur
Salute the
25th Anniversary
cf the
State of Israel Bonds
Critical, Difficult Days Ahead
Demand Critical Decision Now
By SAM ROTHBERG
General Chairman, State of Israel Bonds
We are meeting for a conference which represents a
very important part of the history of Israel.
Our primary purpose is to examine and look into Is-
rael's critical and difficult economic position and to deter-
mine how and to what extent we can relieve the terrible
pressures and burdens now weighing down the body if not
the spirit of our fellow Jews in Israel at a very crucial
period in its existence.
BIT WE cannot understand
the scope of the needs or the
measure of our responsibility
without recognizing and celebrat-
ing the founding and the growth
of the Israel Bond Organization.
It is highly encouraging that
large sections of world Jewry
have been actively enrolled in
this partnership to promote the
economic independence of the
state of Israel.
With this conference the load-
ers of the Israel Bond Organiza-
tion in the United States and
Canada inaugurate the 25th an-
niversary of the founding of the
Israel Bond program.
We have come a long way since
the first Jerusalem conference in
September, 1950. when Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion pro-
posed that the newborn State
float It* first foreign bond issue.
ISRAEL HAS come a long way
since the days when its young
and untried economy was shaken
by waves of mass immigration
with the beginning of statehood.
Israel has come a long way since
tens of thousands of newcomer."
lived in tents without jobs and
without enough food.
And Israel bonds have come a
long way since we took the first
steps 25 years ago to build an
organization from the ground up
brick by brickwall by wall and
city by city to transform the
dream and idea of bonds into the
flesh and blood of a vital and
powerful instrument to fulfill Is-
rael's ho">es for economic de-
SAM ROTHBEKG
velopment and independence.
How many people could have
predicted that on the eve of the
25th anniversary, the bond drive
would be on the threshold of
reaching and surpassing a sales
total of S3 billion.
We may have reason for a
measure of pride for what the
Israel Bond Organization has pro-
duced. But I am much prouder
of the fact that the greatest part
of the credit and the greatest
achievement belong to the people
of Israel for what they accom-
plished and the economic miracles
they performed with the proceeds
from the sale of Israel Bonds.
Our success is important onlj by
reflection of the enormous suc-
cess of the people of Israel.
RATHER THAN pat ourselves
on the back, let us pause for a
moment to consider where we
stand right now. Three billion
dollars may be an impressive sum
in terms of our campaign. But
how does this sum, raised over a
period of twenty-four years, com-
;are with the spectacular growth
of Arab economic power during
the past year. How does our bond
result since 1951 compare with
the 45 billion dollar surplt^ the
Arab6 had last year alone?
On the battlefield the Arabs
are no match for the Israel de-
fense forces. But on the economic
front Israel is in very deep trou-
ble. That is why we are here.
That is why Israel is dependent
on the Israel Bond program to
such a high degree. That is why
our program and our efforts this
year must be carried on in a man-
ner and a spirit far bevond any-
thing we have done in .the past.
THIS WEEKEND as we em-
bark on another critical year in
Israel's difficult encounter with
the forces that seek her destruc-
tion, we must take the record of
the past as only the starting point
for the greater job that is ex-
pected of us in the future.
With the past as our inspira-
tion and the future as our chal-
lenge we will succeed in fulfill-
ing our role in the reconstruction
of Israel. 1
Lovely Star
Of Met
Miss Peters
In Program
t
ROBERTA PETERS
Star of the Metropolitan
Opera Roberta Peters will
take part in a short musical
program at the International
Inaugural Conference of
State of Israel Bonds Dinner
Sunday night at the Fon-
uinebieau Hotel, where Is-
rael President Ephraim Ka-
tzir will be guest, of honor.
L_
MR. and MRS.
LARRY ARERMAN
c
onaratu
late ^Israel
On <7L O
ccasion o
/
^5tate of Israel J^jonds
niversar
y
..-.... -... ^. .^_... _


M.
I Friday, February 28, 1975
* Jenisti Fkridfian
Page 9-C


'
MR. and MRS. SIDNEY POLAND
Salute
THE STATE OF ISRAEL BOND ORGANIZATION
ON ITS
25th
ANNIVERSARY
This oasis of freedom,
this Jewish homeland,
stands tall among the
nations of the world for its
unbridled progress and courage,
its unyielding principles of
democracy and self-determination.


&

A
*?
^/SRAtV^


Page 10-C
fJmisti Flcriclian
Friday, February 28, 1975
Miami's Bond Leaders Embark on Intensive Campaign
The leadership of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization
has embarked on the njost inten
sive campaign in its history to
relieve Israel's serious economic
pressures and strengthen its
economy, Robert L. Siegel. gen-
eral campaign chairman., has an-
nounced.
"Economic strength is Israel's
best hoDe for peace and securi-
ty," Siegel asserted. "This makes
the role of Israel Bonds of the
highest importance during 1975.
Our efforts in Greater Miami will
play a pivotal role in providing
urgently needed funds to stabi-
lize Israel's economy."
THE LAY leadership structure
of the Israel Bonds campaign in
Greater Miami has been reorgin
ized to provide for the caoa
billty necessary to carry out this
extraordinary effort, Siecel said.
Headini the 1075 campaign,
along with Siegel will be Alan
B. Kes*W. chapman of the Exec-
utive Committee, and Leonard
I uria. chairman of the Advisory
Committee. Kessler will also
serve as chairman of the Com-
merce and Industry Division.
Joining them will be Gary R.
Gerson, chairman of Fiduciaries
and Institutions: Michael B.
Goldstein. Professions chairman;
Arnold Lasky. chairman of Com-
munities; Ron Krongold. Young
Leadership chairman; Sidney Po-
i-v;\. : j i-i.......i!"'wn
Dr. Irving Lehrmart (center), spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El, presents the
State of Israel Masada Award to Dr. and
Mrs. Sherman R. Kaplan at the recent
Temple Emanu-El Israel Dinner of ^2te
held on behalf of Israel Bonds. Also pic-
tured are dinner chairman Judge Irving*
Cypen (second from right) and Milton M.
Parson, executive director of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization. The
Kaplans were honored by Israel Bonds for
their devotion and dedication in advanc-
ing Israel's progress and welfare.
AS PART OF INAUGURAL FESTIVITIES
Ambassador Barmore at ZOA
Fete to Honor Dr. Lehrman
land, chairman of Country Clubs;
and Murray M. Friedman, presi-
dent of the Prime Minister's Club.
THREE MIAMI rabbis also will
be involved in the leadership
structure. They are Dr. Leon
Kronish, spiritual leader of Tem-
ple Beth Shalom, who is Israel
Bonds national campaign cochair-
man; Dr. Irving Lehrman, of
Temple Emanu-El. chairman of
the Greater Miami Board of Gov-
ernors; and Temple Menorah's
Dr. Mayer Abramowitz. chairman
of Special Efforts.
Since the inception of the pro-
gram, Israel Bonds have provided
Israel with $3 bi'lion in invest-
ment capital to stimulate the de-
velopment of industry, the ex-
pansion of agriculture...and have
helped Israel assume a position
of growing importance in world
trade.
"AS WE begin the celebration
of the 25th anniversary of the
foundinc of State of Israel Bonds,
our maximum participation in the
Israel Bond drive represents h:,th
an obligation and responsibility
of the highest priority," Siegel
declared.
"With the people of Israel ob-
liged to channel an unprecedented
share of their resources into de-
fense," Siegel concluded, "it is up
to the Jewish community of
Grater Miami to join in the drive
to help alleviate Israel's economic
crisis."
.....
RABBI ABRAMOWITZ
Dr. Mayer Abramowitz is
chairman of Special Efforts
lor the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization and
is a member of the Nation-
al Steering Committee of
the Israel Bonds Rabbinic
Cabinet.
"Despite its many prob-
lems and struggles," Rabbi
Abramowitz says, "Israel
has moved steadily along
the road of growth and ac-
complishment. I am confi-
dent that Israel Bonds will
continue to provide Israel
with its economic develop-
ment needs during the next
25 years."
!
r^iwutwrui-HiiiimiitniiiininimMMBmMMnMM)iwMMt)iawi:iiiiui'.''
Ambassador Jacob Barmore, a
senior member of Israel's Per-
manent Mission to the United Na-
tions, will be the principal speak-
er at the national breakfast of
the Zionist Organization of
America at the Fontainebleau
Hotel on Friday morning, Feb.
28, at 9:30.
The occasion, coming on the
eve of the 1975 International Is-
rael Bond Inaugural Conference,
will honor Dr. Irving Lehrman.
national honorary vice president
of the ZOA and rabbi of Temple
Emanu-El in Miami Beach, who
has established an outstanding
record of leadership in behalf of
Israel Bonds.
IN THE forefront of Israel
Bond activity from the inception
of the campaign. Rabbi Lehrman
now serves as chairman of the
Board of Governors of the Great-
er Miami Committee.
The greetings of the Israel
Bond Organization will be con-
veyed to the leaders of the ZOA
AMBASSADOR BARMORE
by Machacl Arnon, president,
who will express the appreciation
of the national organisation for
Dr. Lehrman's contribution to the
success of the Israel Bond cam-
paign in the local area.
A special presentation to the
guest of honor will be made by
Dr. Paul Hurwitz, of Chicago,
chairman of the National ZOA
Israel Bond Committee.
Ambassador Barmore had an
outstanding role in the formation
of Israel's defense forces prior to
the creation of the State.
AFTER THE War of Independ-
ence, he joined the foreign serv-
ice in which he carried out spe-
cial diplomatic assignments in
various countries including Po-
land, Cyprus, Argentina and
Uruguay.
In 1963 he was appointed con-
sul general for the Midwest, later
serving as acting director of the
Latin American Department in
the Foreign Ministry.
In 1969, he was appointed Min-
ister and then Ambassador to the
Permanent Mission to the United
Nations.
RABBI KRONISH
I
Dr. Leon Kronish Is an
officer of the Israel Bonds
Organization and serves as
its national campaign co-
chairman. He is also nation-
I al chairman of the Israel
Bonds Rabbinic Cabinet.
Rabbi Kronish observes
that "remarkable changes
and developments have tak-
en place in Israel as a re-
sult of the proceeds provid-
ed by Israel Bonds during
its first 25 years.
"This year, as Israel
struggles with severe eco-
nomic problems, the need
for Israel Bond dollars is
all the more urgent."
Host Committee Sets for Katzir
Harbors and shipping, vital for Israel's foreign trade,
have been built with help of Israel Bonds. Shown is con-
struction at Israel Shipyards at Haifa.
President of Israel Ephraim
Katzir will be welcomed to the
1975 International Israel Bonds
Inaugural Conference Sunday by
the Greater Miami Host Com-
mittee.
Serving as Miami Host Com-
mittee chairman is Robert L.
Siegel, general campaign chair-
man of the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization.
JOINING SIEGEL as co-
chairmen are Alan B. Kessler,
chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee, Leonard Luria, chairman
of the Advisory Committee;
North Broward Israel Bonds
chairman, Robert M. Hermann;
and South Broward chairman,
William Littman.
Other co-chairmen of the Host
Committee for the inaugural
dinner in honor of President
Katzir are:
Jir and Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz.
Mrs. BUM Bnnom. Mr. and Mrs. Hv.
man Cbalmer. Mr. and Mrs. William
B. Cher.-ky. Mrs RoM Cohen, Mr anil
Mrs .lulius Daraky, Mr. and Mrs.
Murray M. Friedman, Mr and Mrs.
Milton Gaynor, Mr, and .Mrs. Gary
'!"""'" Mr. and Mrs Marc Goldstein,
Mr ~.l U]-| \:,-|ian E < ll Bl
Mrs. Robert M. Hermann. Mr. and
-'- Hornsteln, Mr. Solomon
Klein. Mr. and Mra. Cal Kovena, Dr.
& Mrs. Leon Kronish. Dr. and Mrs.
Ii-vlna Lehrman. Mrs. William Litt-
man. Dr. and Mrs. Milton S. Lubarr.
Mrs. Leonard I.uria. Mr. and Mrs.
Abe Mailman.
Mrs. Anna Miller. Mr. and Mrs.
Irvine Norry. Mr. and Mrs. Herman
oherman. Dr. and Mrs. Walter TJ.
Ball. Mr. and Mrs. Alexander S. Salz.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Schrelber. Mr. and
lira Geoi-M Shaeffer sirs. Robert L.
Sue I. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Slndell.
Mr and Mrs. Isidore Wollowick.
Vice chairmen arc Mr. and Mra.
Meyer A. Baakln, Mr and Mrs. Allen
M. Bernkrant, Mr. and Mrs. Shenard
Ilroail. Dr. and Mrs. Sol Center. .Mr.
Jack Cheater. I)r ami Mrs. Maxwell
Dauer. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Drex-
!_ Mr. and Mra, Georm Felden-
kreis.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Guild, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Harrison. Mr. and
Mrt Hoe Levin, Mrs. Anna Brenner
Movers. Mr. ami Mrs. George Mild-
woff. Dr. and Mrs. H. Pace Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rlfkln. Mrs.
Kdlth Irma Sleael.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Soble. Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin Steinberg. Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Steinberg. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles I.. Tabas. Mrs, Zelda K.
Thau. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Weiner. Mr.
and Mrs. Max Wcilz.
The followlna arc members of the
.Miami Host Committee:
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Adelman.
Mr, and Mra. Bernard Azelrod, Mr.
and Mrs Ben la mill Botwinick Mr.
and .Mr Ell (' Cohen, Mr, and Mrs.
Lewli k. Conn. Mr. Jordan Davidson,
Mr. and Mrs Abe Blsensteln, Mr.
David l-'i lilman. Mr. and Mrs. Benja-
min Flgelman. Mr. and Mrs. LouiS
n. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold C.
Goldstein, Mr. and Mrs. Michael G. Id-
Stein Mr. and Mrs. Jermld F. Good-
man. Mrs Pea ]: Gorson.
Mrs Rose Gottfried, Mr. and Mrs.
Emery I.. Green. Mr. and Mis Abra-
ham Grunhttt, Mr. and Mrs. Moreno
ROBERT SIEGEL
Habif. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Krongold.
Mrs. Sam Kosman. Mr. and Mrs Jo-
seph Kahn. Mrs Howard M. Katzen.
Mr. and Mrs. Murrv Koretskv. Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold I .ask v. Mr. and Mrs.
N'athan l.aTuchie. Mr. and Mrs-.
Benjamin l.eavin. Mr and Mrs. DavW
Lechter. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S.
Lelchuk, Mr. and Mrs. Philiu _W.
I.own. mm
Mr. 1 oul* I.. ManJ Mr. and Mrs.
David Ponve, Mr. Oscar B. Bchaniro.
Mr, and Mrs, Joseph Schmuklcr. Mr.
and Mrs .Morris Srbneiderman. Mr.
and Mrs. Julio Bchntadowskl, Mr. ana
Samuel SchwarU, Judge ana
Herl erl Bhaplro. Mr. and Mrs
Leon Braxo. Mr. and Mrs. .Salomon
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Toi-oi. ,
Id Mrs Max S Weinberg. Mr.
and Mrs, Joseph WelssberK. Mr. ana
Mrs. Milton M. Wlnograd.
A

i



Friday, February 28, 1975
* tmfUti Fhridliar
Page 11-C



i

1
Nit. and Mrs. Leonard Zilbert
SALUTE THE
Twenty-fifth Anniversary of
STATE of ISRAEL BONDS
And the heroic assistance
Bonds have rendered
i


Page 12-C
+Je*isli fhridlian
Friday, February 28, 1975
Israel's Development Footsteps Cross Bond Funds Patl]
BY YEHOSHUA RAB1N0WITZ
Israel's Minister of Finance
One can hardly travel for five minutes in this country,
vithout crossing foot-steps of our development facilitated
with the assistance of Israel Bondsbe it agriculture, in-
dustry or housing projects, roads or electricity, sea and air
ports or oil refining and transport, for all of this we in
Israel owe our gratitude to the Jews in the United States,
Canada and the rest of the woild.
In essence oar problem to-
day is, that we must now both
paj I i last war which cost
us the equivalent oi one year's
GNP and make sure we remain
- rong enough to deter our
enemies and come closer to
1 ieace.
OIK EMERGENCY economic
policy, which Included devaluat-
ing our currency Ls already
s lowing first positive results. We
a~e doing everything to get as
much as we possibly can out of
our own people. "Tightening the
Pelt" is a phrase that has been
on every citizen's lips for months
now.
AVe have been raising taxes,
c jtting Government expenditure
a ltd holding down wage increas-
ed despite a-sttepTiseHn prices
and the cost of living, ever since
the Yom Kippur War.
The Yom Kippur War brought
our defense expenditure up to
47 percent of our GNP in 1973.
In 1974, about .>ne-third of the
GNP was devoted to defense, a
latio which will not decline in
1975.
WHEREAS IN the two years
preceding the Yom Kippur War,
this figure was about 17 percent
higher than the 8 percent in
the U.S., and only 3 to 4 percent
in most European countries.
This being the case, it is not
surprising we find ourselves as
the highest taxed nation in the
worldwith over 60 percent Qf
our national income going to the
Government as taxes, compared
to approximately half this per-
centage in the United States.
Just to give you an example,
a person earning $700 a month
already reaches our highest in-
come bracket and would have
t > pay more than 80 percent in-
line tax and compulsory loans
<>n each additional dollar he
makes.
After recruiting every possible
Ci i.f of our own resources, we
Still hardly manage to pay for
ir day-to-day functioning, dc-
e needs, social transfers and
orption of immigration. Thus,
there is nothing left-over from
o ir taxpayers money lor de-
\ lopment.
,\M) WHEN I say develop-
ment I mean mainly resources
lor continuing to expand the In-
frastructure of our economy
something l big to be carried
out by private capital alone.
Israel could never have attain-
ed it impressively rapid econom-
ic growth without very size-
able investments through our de-
velopment budget.
In recent years, with a grow-
ing share of local resources go-
ing to the defense and ordinary
budgets we find that our de-
velopment budget depends a
great deal on Israel Bonds.
WE ALL, know what Israel
Bonds meant to us in the past,
years ago, when we were flood-
ed with hundreds of thousands
of immigrants, who needed
everything from food and shelt-
er to a place to work.
It does not have to be stressed
that the State of Israel is the
home and shelter for Jews from
all over the world. This compels
us to be ready to absorb every
Jew and provide him with a
some, a job and education.
We hope that 50,000 to 60,000
immigrants will arrive here dur-
ing this year. The cost to the
Government, the Jewish Agency,
and others, of absorbing each
immigrant family amounts to
$50,000, or a total of about $1
billion for 20,000 families. It is
the responsibility of Jews the
world over to provide us with
this sum through Israel Bonds
and the UJA.
WHEN WE look abroad to
other nations and international
financial agencies whose help we
must have, and when we apply
for more aid from the United
States Government, what they
want to know is, "what are
your brothers doing?"
They consider the annual sales
of Israel Bonds as a measure of
world Jewry's concern for Is-
rael's needs. Their own response
to our requests for various
grants and credits is often af-
fected by Jewish performance in
1he Israel Bond and UJA cam-
paigns.
For 'he same reason il is
essential that the Israel Bond
Organization make a special ef-
Construction of Israel's National Water
Project, utilizing 108 in. diameter rein-
forced concrete pipes, was completed
through Israel Bond allocations.
fort this year to enroll a wider
section of the business and finan-
cial communities in the Israel
Bond program.
We hope that the reservoir of
friendship for Israel that exists
among the general population of
the United States, Canada and
the rest of the world will find
concrete expression in the form
of substantial financial support
through the purchase of State of-
Israel Bonds,
ON THE basis of Israel's
record of economic growth, as
well as its unfailing repayment
and redemption of the Bonds, all
friends of Israel can rest assured
that they can invest in our
economic future with full con-
fidence.
The achievements of the Is-
rael Bond Organization certainly
give us every reason to celebrate
as it begins the 25th year of its
campaign. However, such cele-
brations will take on real mean-
ingonly if they are directed to
in;: the opportunities and
needs of the future.
! b urden on our shi u
lay* ;- heaver than ever.
the military, political
economic points of view, they
are as decisive as in the days of
the War of Independence. We in
Israel face the challenge con-
stantly; however, it is only in
cooperation with the whole Jew-
ish people that we can carry
out our responsibilities.
THE UNUSUALLY high cost
of defense brought about an in-
creased pressure on our own re-
sources as well as a steep growth
of foreign currency expenditures,
from $700 million annually be-
fore the Yom Kippur War to
Continued on Page 14-C
m -m
'
Before boarding a special train, United
States and Canadian delegates to the
Prime Minister's 1975 Israel Bond Con-
ference laid the first rail in the extension
from Oron to Hor Hdhar. Further exten-
sion of the railroad will reach Eilat, spur-
ring rail transport of Negev phosphates
and other minerals to the southern port
city for export.
rs Help
Survival of Nation \
By EPHRAIM KATZIR
President of the State of Israel
AH those who have participated in the Israel Bond
program which was started in 1950 by David Ben-
Gurion and Goida Meir have helped us to survive and
flourish and build the State.
They can te nrcuu of the many activities and the
enormous progress which has been achieved as a result
of this partnership with the people of Israel.
ISRAEL BOXD money has made possible the drain-
age of hte Huleh swamps, the National Water Carrier,
'be expansion for the Dead Sea works, the construction
of new oil refuu he development and establish-
ment of the ports ... d and Eilat.
Israel has a growing merchant fleet created wil
the help of Israel Bonds.
The T'mma Conper Mines, new power stations, sci-
ence-based industries, development towns, hc^;
factories and many other enterprises have been built
with the help of Israel Bonds.
WE HAVE difficult economic problems. We have to
increase our exports. We have to build a sound econ-
omy. And I hope that we will be successful. And we
certainly have to absorb the new immigrants who will
be coming to us from Russia and we hope in increasing
numbers from many other parts of the world.
We have to continue to build the State. This is Jew-
ish practice.
Whenever we have difficulties, whenever we have
a disaster, we know how to overcome it by continuing
to kuild what is precious to us, and I feel that at this
moment arid at this hour there is perhaps nothing more
precious to us than the survival of the State of Israel.
WE KNOW that we are going through a most dif-
ficult time. The energy crisis the attempt by a block
of Arab countries to destroy modern civilization the
fact that a small number of Sheikhs can now put pres-
sure on the civilized world and use Israel as an excuse
for exploitation is something that is of concern to all of
us.
But perhaps because of this Jews feel that they
have to be leaders, not only for their own sake, but for
the sake of modern civilization.
%
u.
Jt


Friday, February :8, 1975
* kwlsiifhrfc&auj
Page 13-C

ISRAEL BONDS 25th BABCOCK 40th
fe

At Futura Villas
you can have yourcaka
and eat it too.
We're celebrating our 40th year of
quality construction in South Florida with
the Grand Opening of another fine Babcock
community, Futura Villas. And, by way
of celebration, we've planned some special
highlights for the Opening.
First, there's Futura Villas itself. One, two,
and three bedroom condominiums that are
smart alternatives to apartment living, in a
neighborhood of single family homes.
Where you're surrounded by trees. And
where anywhere you might want to go is
just minutes away.
* And now, when you buy, we'll throw in
*an extra or two. Like maid service, a pantry
full of groceries, or one of many other
special 40th anniversary presents.
Prices start
as low as $29,500.
So stop by during our Grand Opening
Month. Have some refreshments, and
fill out an entry blank. You may wind
up the winner of one of our 40 great
40th Anniversary Prizes.
Futura Villas. NE 2nd Court and 141st
Street in North Miami. OpL
A comfortable, private MBr
condominium/for
little more than your
monthly rental payments.
Models open daily
from 10 AM until dark.
Phone 893-8374.
Future^
m
At NE 2nd Court and 141st Street in North Miami.
Prices and terms subject to change without notice.
WOK. *

Grand Opening
Prizes:
Grand Prize: 19" Color TV
1 Oster Kitchen Center 8Electric tooth brushes
6Mr. Coffee Coffee Makers aAM / FM digital clock radios
84 slice pop up toasters 8Transistor radios


Page 14-C
vJenist Fhridian
Friday, February 28, 1975 _--
Development Footsteps Cross Israel Bonds Path
Continued from Page 12-C
$2.3 billion for direct and in-
direct military imports, in 1975.
The power ratio between Is-
rael and the Arabs, at present
one to four in their favor, must
fce maintained as a minimum.
There is, therefore, no choice in
the extent of our defense spend-
ing. The total defense budget for
1973 was IL 6 billion. In 1974 it
increased to IL 16 biilion, and in
1975, the defense budget
Beach Mayor Rosen
Presents Proclamation
Miami Beach Mayor Harold Rosen has proclaimed
the week of Feb. 24 to Mar. 2 as "State of Israel Bonds
Week."
In issuing the proclamation, Mayor Rosen cited Is-
raeli President Ephraim Katzir's visit to Miami Beach
this Sunday to participate in the launching of the world-
wide campaign commemorating the 25th anniversary of
the founding of State of Israel Bonds.
"THE CITIZENS of South Florida," the proclama-
tion states, "recognizing Israel's continued economic
needs, reaffirm their support of Israel's economic devel-
opment program through Israel Bonds.
"In this unique humanitarian effort. South Florida
has assumed a place in the forefront through its exem-
plary achievement in the Israel Bonds drive during its
first 25 years."
amounts to IL 22 billion, half of
which is for imports.
Israel's main economic prob-
lems is its balance of payments.
From 1972 through 1974, our bal-
ance of payments deteriorated
drastically, from a $1 to a $3.5
billion deficit.
How did this huge deficit
come about?
THE ANSWEF lies in the in-
crease of expenditures on three
main items: defense, oil and
basic foods. Additional expendi-
tures on these alone add up to
$2.7 billion. In other words, if
not for these three items, de-
fense, oil and basic food stuffs,
Israel would have enjoyed not
only a reduction of the deficit,
but even an increase in its
foreign reserves.
In 1974 we could only cover
our deficit by draining $700 mil-
lion from the precious reserves,
and had to enter into expensive
emergency borrowing.
Had we not taken the drastic
measures we took on November
10, 1974 including compulsory
and voluntary war loans, in-
creases in oil and electricity
prices, the reduction of subsidies
on foodstuffs, monetary restric-
tions, and the suspension of pub-
lic and large-apartment con-
struction, we would soon have
found ourselves with no reserves,
with all the repercussions, such
as severe unemployment, and all
but a stanstill of the economy.
OUR FOREIGN currency re-
serves are an important factor
in our defense. Perhaps because
we have been so strong mili-
tarily, our enemies have intensi-
fied the attack on the economic
front.
Only if we successfully wage
the economic struggle can we
hope to win peace, and continued
economic development is a vital
aspect of our struggle.
In this context reference
should be made to the economic
warfare the Arab countries have
launched against us, and the
danger facing Israel because of
the accumulation of Petrodollar
in the hands of the Arab rulers.
This danger is not only the re-
sr.it of strict enforcement of the
Arab boycott rules. The trouble
is with the hesitation to do bus-
iness with Israel created in the
minds of Western businessmen.
We must remember that once
descrimination is accepted, it
does not necessarily have cleat
boundaries and the distance
from boycotting Israel to boy-
cotting Jews can very easily dis-
appear.
THIS TOO is what we mean
by the Israel Bond partnership.
This is the meaning of the 25th
anniversary of the Israel Bond
program. All our hopes, the
future of this nation, the hopes
of the new immigrants who con-
tinue to come to us, and the des-
tiny of the Jewish people as a
whole, depend on what we in
Israel do together with the Jews
of the rest of the world.
The success of Israel Bonds in
the coming year is indispensable
to Israel's economic life.
I knew that the Israel Bend
organization will live up to it's
historic responsibilities in help-
ing us to meet both the difficul-
ties of the immediate present
and the opportunities of the
more distant future.
Miami Beach Mayor Harold Rosen (right) presents
proclamation to Michael Arnon (left), president of
State of Israel Bonds, and Robert L. Siegel, general
campaign chairman for Greater Miami.
Detroit Industrialist to be Feted
Nathan Fishman, pioneer lead-
er of the Israel Bond Campaign
in Detroit and a member of its
Board of Governors, was to cele-
brate his 80th birthday at a recep-
tion at his home in Surfside on
Thursday evening, Feb. 27.
The birthday party for Fish-
man was to be held in conjunc-
tion with the 1975 International
Israel Bond Inaugural Conference
meeting in Miami this weekend.
Michael Arnon, president and
chief executive officer of the Is-
rael Bond Organization, was to
lead in the tribute to Mr. Fish-
man's many years of leadership
on behalf of Israel.
HUMANITARIAN, industrial-
ist, and long time leader of the
NATHAN FISHMAN
Detroit community, Fishman has
been one of the founders of the
Israel Bond campaign in his city.
As a young immigrant, Fishman
was employed by the Ford Motor
Company in Detroit before he
embarked on his own business
career and founded the Star Steel
Supply Company in 1919.
Over the past 50 years, the op-
eration has grown into the larg-
est distributor of heating and air-
conditioning equipment and build-
ing supplies in the Midwest.
Fishman is a member of the
board of directors of Sinai Hospi-
tal in Detroit and a member of
the board of directors of Camp
Tamarack. Fifteen years ago. the
Camp founded Fishman Village
in his honor.
ISRAEL BOND FUNDS PLAY AN ULTIMATE ROLE EVEN IN THIS TRAGEDY
Americans Eye Russian Je ws Clinging to Exit Hopes
The plight of Jews in Russia has been liken-
ed here to pre-Civil War slave practices in the
United States b ya New York City official whe
recently returned from a visit to the Soviet
Union.
Benjamin J. Malcolm, City Corrections Com-
missioner, told a press conference that just as
slave owners sold Black family members to dif-
ferent parts of the south, Soviet authorities "have
broken up families, permitting parents to emi-
grate and withholding permission for children,
or have allowed children and loved ones to de-
part while refusing visas to parents."
EUGENE GOLD, Kings County District At-
torney, and chairman of the Greater New York
Conference on Soviet Jewry, and New York at-
torney Ezra G. Levin, took part in the news con-
ference.
Levin and Malcolm met with Soviet officials
in charge of correctional institutions and visited
with Jewish activists in Moscow, Lvov, Kiev and
Leningrad during their two week visit recently.
Malcolm said that visits with "refuseniks"
those denied exit permitshad to be held at
night
Malcolm said that, if the new U.S.-Soviet trade
agreement, which links trade concessions to Rus-
sia with an increase in the number of Soviet
emigrants and an end to harrassment of exit visa
applicants, is to have any meaning, it must pro-
vide-' for the restoration of communication, so
that "refuseniks" throughout Russia can tell the
West their stories of intimidation and harass-
ment.
WITHOL "continued publicity in and pres-
sure from the West," no change will be made in
Soviet policy, they said.
They reported that they found their rooms
searched, their activities monitored and the KGB
secret police outside the apartments of several
cf the "refuseniks" they visited.
Malcolm, a leading New York Black Protes-
tant, and Levin, a Jew, attended a privately-held
worship service, allowed by authorities after con-
fiscation of praycrbooks and prayershawls dur-
ing the past High Holy Days.
THEY SAID the congregation of 15 men and
one woman, all 65 or older, begged th?m to leave
because they were afraid of the government.
They were told "you must leave at once."
They also reported that many of the "re-
fuseniks" study Hebrew secretly in their
apartments.
Soviet officials visited Rikers Island, a prison
under Malcolm's jurisdiction and, in return, Mal-
colm was promised by Moscow officials he would
be able to visit prisons in Kiev and Leningrad,
but the visit to a Leningrad prison was abruptly
cancelled, Malcolm said.
IN A related development, the Greater New
York Conference reported that it had received
"new and shocking evidence" that the Soviet
Union is determined to destroy the Jewish peo-
ple in Russia.
Conference officials said they had received
an appeal from R. Brizinov for his brother-in
law, Albert Koltunov of Chernovitz.
Koltunov was arrested last Mar. 13 after he
and his wife applied for visas to rejoin their
families in Israel.
KOLTUNOV was accused of "spending mil-
lions of rubles," and witnesses were employed
to provide false statements against htm.
Two anonymous letters, written in 1972 and
1973, were submitted by the prosecution in Kol-
tunov's trial, and witnesses testified he had re
ceivfd bribes from them to influence lottery
winning?. Koltunov was a senior auditor in the
Vinnitsa Department of the Chernovitz sports
lottery office.
Brizinov said Koltunov had no reason to ac-
cert bribes because there was no way he could
influence lottery winnings and that the anony-
mous letters 'were obviously fabricated" for the
purpose of irtimidating Soviet Jews wanting to
go to Israel.
THE TRIAL began last June 3 with defense
witnesses barred from the courtroom and a
new attorney appointed to defend Koltunov on
the trial's opening day.
He was sentenced to five years in a strict
regime camp for "economic crimes," and his
property was confiscated. Seeking an appeal, his
wife hired several lawyers, all denied access to
the evidence.
SINCE HIS imprisonment Koltunov has suf-
fered a heart attack and is now hospitalized with
a bleeding ulcer.
His wife is not permitted to visit him.
A day before his arrest, his wife was told by
the Chernovitz Ovir office that she and her hus-
band had been given permission to leave.


February 28, 1975
fJewHIi ffor/altbtrr
Page 15-C
BS8J
iff

>sf
Israel Bonds leadership met las! week at the Barcelona
Hotel to discuss plans for local participation in the 1975
International Israel Bonds Inaugural Conference which
will end Mar. 2. Pictured (from left) are Herbert War-
shauer, ndtional Israel Bonds field director; Robert L.
Siegel, general campaign chairman of the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization; Rabbi Leon Kronish, na-
tional campaign cochairman; and Alan B. Kessler, chair-
man of the new executive committee of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization. The conference inau-
gurates the T>75 campaign commemorating the 25th an-
niversary of State of Israel Bonds.
^Hen-Gurion Recalled
At TS.Y. Ceremonies
David Ben <"'
been called tl
Israel Bond cam
membered here.
David Rivlin, i '. ;! "-
_3 in New the
American Zioni i a:i,n that
"Ben Gurion's departure last year
was a Jewish national !<>-s<. It c, c-
ated a vacuum in our lives since
we couldn't possibly imagine a
Jewish state in our time without
j him amongst us.'
At the public memorial meet-
ing held in the auditorium at
115 Park Ave., several hundred
American Zionist Federation and
Jewish organizational leader
embers and eu Ms were on
band to hear Rivlin. Pinchas
;ruo, honorary president of the
Labor Zionist Alliance, and Mrs.
Schenk, president of the
AZF. The meeting was sponsored
by the AZF.
CITING WHAT he termed the
"sense of a great Jewish and
Israel low'' at the death of Ben
Gurion, Rivlin said that the loss
"was amplified against the back-
ground of the dramatic events of
last year, due to the Yom Kip-
ur War and the ensuing de-
velopments."
Ben Gurion died December 1,
k 1973.
"There has. been no Jew in our
time who invoked the respect and
admiration of the leaders of the
world as David Ben Gurion an-'
1fire was no one who aave such
great dignity and honor to our
plagued and battered Jewish peo-
ple as he did."
RIVLIN, who knew Ben Gur-
ipn, told the memorial meeting,
%et us remember not only his
great achievements but also his
great and very brave concerns:
is deep desire for peace with
e/ur neighbors; his dream about
Jewish alirarh from the free.
Western countries; his call ::-
well as his personal example for
the settlement and the revival of
the Negev and his faith and con-
viction in regards to the spir-
itual and social qualities of our
life as a nation."
Cruso, who also knew the late
Premier, said that "it seems that
hi-lory had chosen Ben Gurion
for the great mission and he was
conscious of it. He had been pre-
paring himself for the leadership
role from his early youth."
Cruso, citing Ben Gurion's
work with halutzim. with the
Histadrut, with the World Zion-
ist Movement, declared that "Ben
Gurion will be chiefly remember-
ed as a founder of the State of
Israel."
HE BEGAN his life as a halutz
and ended his life as such."
Cruso noted that Ben Gurion,
"by settling in the Negev, helped
to revive the halutzic spirit."
Mrs. Schenk. who chaired the
meeting, cited a number of Ben
Gurion's qualities. She recalled
"his love of people, his love of
Zionists, his love of all those who
shared his love of Israel deserved
his personal attention and got
it."
Continuing, Mrs. Schenk de-
clared: "A great generation
.passed on with the passing of
David Ben Gurion. A new genera-
tion has risen. They and we can
do no better than to draw upon
the wisdom, the acumen, the faith
of this great leader in Israel, as
today the American Zionist Fed-
eration pays its tribute to a man
held in universal esteem and re
gard."
The recent memorial in New
York evokes the spirit in which
Ben Gurion will be recalled at
the International Inaugural Con-
ference for State of Israel Bonds
on Miami Beach this weekend.
The Drama League of Greater Miami presented its fund
raiser "Blass is Beautiful" recently with the latest fash-
ions by Martha's of Bal Harbour Shops. The Drama
League provides scholarships for gifted students at the
Universitv of Miami, Dade Jr. College and Barry College.
Shown left to right are Harry Simone, music under-
writer; Mrs. Murray Goodman, chairman; Mrs. Harry
sident of Drama League, and Bill Blass,
fgrter.
IN ANTICIPATION OF THE COMING HOLIDAY
Chicken For Passover Meals
Takes On Unusual New Look
(.< -.
cam..
/:xr-
Passover is the Festival of
Freedom. It commemorates in
prayer, song and feasting the
flight of the Children of Israel
from Egypt and recalls the an-
cient story of Israel's redemption
from bondage in Egypt.
THE PURPOSE of the Seder
is to give families the opportunity
to ponder the dramatic and mi
raculous events which l"d to the
exodus from an ancient land of
slavery.
Centuries ago the Bible in-
structed Jews to meet on the eve
of Passover so that the elders
could relate to the children, and
to all. this thrilling chapter in
the history ol the H brew people.
The celebration of the Seder
Service is a way of preserving the
beautiful FWhtov? tradition. Many
unusual dishes arc enjoyed dur-
ing the Jewish holidays most
are laden with tradition.
SOME EVERYDAY foods are
specially forbidden during Pass-
over and foods served during this
D-day period are distinguished by
the absence of any form of leav-
ened bread, grain, peas, beans,
lentils and garlic.
This Passover Reason add in-
terest to familv meals by prepar-
ing the traditional favorites in
new and different ways. Chicken
is a popular Passover food but
it takes on a new look as Money
Glazed Roast Chickena 4 pound
roasting chicken stuffed with a
mixture of chicken broth, sugar,
peanut oil. lemon Deel, cinnamon,
matzos and raisins and brushed
with peanut oil and honey.
Passover Chicken Salad is a
perfect luncheon or supper dish.
Diced cooked chicken, hard-cook-
ed eggs, celery and onion are
seasoned, tossed with Passover
Mayonnaise and servd in tomato
cups or avocado halves.
BOTH THESE chicken recipes
use Planters Peanut Oil which
is kosher and pareve for Pass-
over. Planters Peanut Oil is an
important ingredient in Jewish-
style cookery. It is the most sub-
tle of the polyunsaturated cook-
ing oils and wakes up the flavor
of other ingredier.ts.
Peanut oil offers special ad-
vantages for Jewish-Style cooking
throughout the year as an all-
purpose cooking oil.
To help you plan more inter-
esting and varied menus is a 32-
page booklet, "Five Great Cui-
sines with Planters Peanut Oil."
It features a special section oi:
Jewish cuisine plus culinary' clas-
sics and improvisations from
France, Italy, China and the U.S.
This colorful booklet is free
from: Planters Peanut Oil. P.O.
Box 2895. Grand Central Station,
New York, NY. 10017.
HONEY GLAZED
ROAST CHICKEN
1 roasting chicken (3'a to 4
pounds)
Vi lemon
Salt
2 tablespoons Planters Peanut
Oil
1 tablespoon honey
Rub chicken with cut side of
iemon. Sprinkle body and neck
cavities with salt, then stuff with
Matzo-Raisin Stuffing (recipe be-
low). Truss chicken. Place in
roasting pan.
Roast at 325 degrees F. about
45 minutes per pound, or until
done.
Fifteen minutes before chicken
is done, brush with combined
Planters Peanut Oil and honey.
Matzo-Raisin Stuffing: In a
mixing bowl combine 1M cups
chicken broth, 1 tablespoon
sugar. 3 tablespoons Planters
Peanut Oil, I teasooon grated
lemon peel, V teaspoon salt and
Passover is laden with tradition but new recipes spark
interest in family meals during this 8-day period. Intro-
duce Honey Glazed Roast Chicken and Passover Chicken
Salad at forthcoming holiday meals and your family will
insist they become tradition. Both recipes use Planters
Peanut Oil which is kosher and pareve for Passover.
a generous dash cinnamon. Mix
well. Stir in 5- eru-hed mattos
and cup raisins. Let stand 15
minutes. Makes about 6 servings.
PASSOVER CHICKEN SALAD
2 cups diced cooked chicken
3 hard cooked eggs, chopped
',-! cup chopped celery
% cu? fine'.y chopped onion
M teaspoon sa't
Vt teaspoon pepppr
'A cuo mayonnaise 'beliw)
6 tomato cups or 6 avocado
halves
Lettuce leaves
Combine chicken. e??s. celery.
onion, salt, pepper and mayon-
servings.
naise in bowl. Toss until well-
mixed. Chill. Just before servinjj
spoon into tomato cups or avo-
cado halves. Serve on lettuce
leaves.
Pasover Mayonnaise: Com-
bine 2 eggs. 1*2 teaspoons salt,
1 teaspoon dry mustard, V4 tea-
spoon paprika. '* cup white
vinegar and '< cuo Planters Pea-
nut Oil in blender container.
Cover and whirl on medium high
SDeed ju-t until mixture is blend-
ed. Without turning off blender,
immediately pour in 14 cuos ad-
ditional oil in a slow steady
stream, If necesarrv, use rubber
spatula to keep mixture f'owing
to processing blades. Makes 8
Happehings

O 0.
*
.u
FREE LECTURE -The oubl'.j
is invited to a free lecture on
a'lergy and asthma by one of
Miami's leading Pediatric Aller-
gists, sponsored by the Golden
Glades Chanter of the Asthmatic
Children's Foundation of Florida
at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Founda-
tion's Residential Treatment Cen
ter. 1800 NE 168th St.. North
Miami Beach.
if if ->
TELETHON Harold Rosen.
Ma or of Miami Beach, has been
appointed general chairman of
the 1975 Celebrity Telethon for
C'erebial Palsy which will be
broadcast live from the Miami
Beach Auditorium over WCIX-
TV, Ch. 6. from 11 p.m. Satur-
day, March 15. through 7 p.m.
Sunday, March 16.
if if if
NURSES LNVITED D.ide
County nurses, RN's and LPN's,
are invited to a special "Be In-
formed" session on the revisions
of the proposed Nurse Practice
Art scheduled for 1975 legislative
action. Dade County Chapter of
the American Red Cross and the
Heart Association of Greater Mi-
ami, are jointly sponsoring the
session Monday from 7:30 p.m. to
10:00 p.m. at Red Cross head-
quarters. 5020 Biscayne Blvdl
Carmen Ross, R.N.. member of
the State Task Force, will be the-
speaker.
UGA4 NOTKE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OI
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-1023
in RE: Batai r>i
METER PRICE
deceaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Persona Hav-
Im Claims or Demand* Ajtainst Said'
k ite:
You are hereby notified and reaiatr-
fd '. present any claims and demands
which you mav have against the*
- late of Dade County. Florida to the*
Circuit Judse* of Dade County, and)
file the same In duplicate and ai
provided In Bectlon 7:::: 16, Florida,
Statute.-. In their offices In the Coun-
ty CourthouM In Dade County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar month! from
the time ,>f the first subllcatl in here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami.Florida tula 24th'
day of February A r< 1975,
ISEPH SCHMIER
Attorney for Executrix
Flrat uuhllcation of this notice on>
the _sth dav "f February, law.
JOSEPH SCHMIER
s for Batata
oln Koad. .Vfi.imi Beach.
Florida
2/28 3/7


Page 16-C
*Jewist fhrktiat)
Friday, February 28. mj
* AAA <
T/-A7TV7 %
?*rf of riff
On t/ie Occasion of the Launching of
its 25th Anniversary Campaign
THE ISRAEL BOND ORGANIZATION
SALUTES
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY OF MIAMI
In Appreciation Of Its
Outstanding Participation
In The Israel Bond Program
FOR THE PROMOTION OF THE ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT
OF THE STATE OF ISRAEL
k
SAM ROTHBERG
Geiieral Chairman
MICHAEL ARNON
President


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