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:
AA00010090:02407

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


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Full Text
"Orewislh Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UN/TIT and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 12
i :
Miami, Florida Friday, March 21, 1975
MM! by Mail
Three Sections
25 cents
K. Still on Diplomatic Shuttle;
VERY SERIOUS
Threats
By PLO
A Problem
By JOSEPH POI.AKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
State Department has affirmed
that it took "very seriously" its
responsibility to protect individu-
als and foreign installations here
"including those of the govern-
ment of Israel" and also took
"very seriously" terrorist threats
against those targets.
State Department spokesman
Robert Funseth gave that assur-
ance in response to reports from
Damascus that the Palestine
Liberation Organization will
mount more raids on Israel along
the lines of the Savoy Hotel at-
tack a week ago and would
"strike at any Israeli target wher-
ever we can reach it. in Israel,
or in Japan or in the United
States."
THE THREAT was issued by
Zouheir Mohsen, head of the
PLO's military section and of the
Syrian-SDonsored Al-Saiqa terror-
ist group. Mohsen was quoted as
saying that the raid on Tel Aviv
last week was intended to under-
mine Secretary of State Henrv A,
Kissinger's current peace effort
which he claimed was aimed at
coaxing Egypt into a separate
Continued on Page 2-A
'Difficult Period' Lying Ahead
Egypft Trice for Peace 6-A
No More Saudi Triilninn 1>-A
JERUSALEM (JTA) Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger left for Egypt earli-
er in the week after delaying his departure
for two hours for additional talks with Israeli
leaders including Premier Yitzhak Rabin
with whom he had breakfasted privately.
He was back again in Jerusalem
Wednesday afternoon.
Kissinger commented to reporters that
the talks were "very good and constructive."
But it was apparent that a serious stalemate
has developed in negotiations for a second-
stage Israeli-Egyptian agreement in Sinai,
mainly over the political aspets of such an
accord.
ISRAELI SOURCES said bluntly that
they regarded the "substantial ideas" Kissin-
Continued on Page 11 A
Kissinger Rule Seen at End;
Richardson His Successor?
ELLIOT RICHARDSON
odds on him
WASHINGTON The conviction is growing in lo-
cal political circles that Dr. Kissinger's term as Secre-
tary of State is rapidly drawing to a close. According
to these observers, Kissinger will resign even if he
achieves a success on his present Middle East mission.
Three possible successors are prominently men-
tioned: former Defense Secretary Melvin Laird, former
Governor of Pennsylvania William Scranton, and former
Attorney General Elliot Richardson.
ACCORDING TO the experts, Richardson is the
front running candidate. His views on the Middle East
Continued on Page 7-A
Top Bishop Believes Israel Will
Be Included in Vatican Dialogue
CINCINNATI (JTA)
The head of the National
Conference of Catholic Bish-
ops has predicted that the
Vatican would include the
question of Israel as part of
its new dialogue with the
Jewish community.
"As Catholics learn by
what essential traits Jews
wmiiiiii-ii:n.::.. I',. i :. ......
'
FOREIGN AID EARMARKED... 7-A
Oppose Trading in Arms
NEW YORK (JTA) Pollster Louis Harris has
reported in the New York Post that according to his
latest national survey, Americans oppose U.S. military
aid abroad by a majority of 65 to 22 percent and are
against the U.S. selling military equipment to other
counrties by a 53 to 35 percent majority.
"The people are deeply disturbed by the emphasis
Continued on Page 7-A


define themselves in light of
their religious experience,
one of these traits will be
an understanding of the link
between the people and the
land," Joseph L. Bernardin,
Archbishop of the Roman
Catholic Archdiocese of Cin-
cinnati, and president of the
National Conference of Cath-
olic Bishops and United
States Catholic Conference,
said here on a special televi-
sion program discussing the
establishment of the newly-
created Vatican Commission
on Religious Relations with
the Jews.
THE PROGRAM was broadcast
by WLWT Cincinnati. The
Continued on Page 6-A
60 PERCENT MAXIMUM
Drastic Tax Cuts Viewed
By Committee in Knesset
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) A special committee on tax
reform is expected to recommend that the rate at which
Israelis pay income tax said to be the highest in the
world be drastically reduced while many exemptions are
abolished or severely curtailed.
The committee, headed by Prof. Haim Ben Shahar of
Tel Aviv University, will submit its report tomorrow to
Finance Minister Yehoshua Rabinowitz.
According to reliable sources, the recommendations
include a reduction of the tax rate from 87.5 percent to a
maximum of 60 per cent of in-
come. If adopted by the govern-
ment, almost 95 per cent of the
tax-payers will pay not more
than 35 per cent of their taxable
income, economic experts said.
BUT THE committee will also
recommend the abolition of tax
exemptions for professional lit-
erature, except for those profes-
sionals who can prove an abso-
lute need for it; it will also call
for an end to exemptions claimed
for clothing and car expenses and
for abolition of the special tax
arrangements that apply to cer-
tain groups such as airline pilots
who are paid partly in foreign
currencv.
The Ben Shahar committee was
appointed by the Treasury to
study tax reforms in face of the
fact that the high tax rate dis-
couraged many people from
C Wiretap
Guidelines
Examined
By UZI BENZIMAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Ministry of Justice has
recently prepared new leg-
islation on wire tapping,
aiming to fill the legal lacu-
na which exists on this sen-
sitive issue.
Until now, Israel has had
C'ontiniKtl on Page 9-A
From Our CJA Chairman: Support us NOW
As we approach Passover, we prepare once again
to celebrate our people's deliverance into freedom 35
centuries ago. A joyous occasion for Jews
The joy of our Jewish heritage is deeply felt
yrt it is colored by the memories of shattering, deep
tragedies. In 1975 the cycle of Jewish history has
reached the edge of what may be the most crucial
period of al. with Israel's very survival threatened.
GENEROUS SUPPORT of the Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund can ease the pressure.
What can be done? How can CJA-IEF help save
Jewish lives?
Look at some of the facts of life in 1975:
By the end of 1974, inflation in Israel has
reached 40 per cent per year.
Over 50,000 Israeli families crowd three or
more people to a room due to the critical housing short-
age.
The cost of housing construction in 1975 is
one-third higher than it was prior to the Yom Kippur
War.
Some 5,000 new apartments were urgently
needed before the Yom Kippur War. In 1975. tho money
allocated to fulfill that need will only provide 3,750
apartments.
Continued en Pa};e 9-A


p
Page 2-A
+JmistiFlcridiiari
Friday, March 21, 1973
I
8 Terrorists Trained in Syria
FILLING IN
BACKGROUND
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV The eight El Fatah terrorists
who assaulted the Tel Aviv beach tront here trained for
their mission at tte Syrian naval and military base at
Latakiya and set forth on it from Sarafant, a small anchor-
age oii the southern Lebanese coast during the night of
March 2 and 3.
These facts and other details of the operation were
provided by the sole surviving terrorist, 23-year-old Moussa
Jumma'a, and by the six El Fatah men and crew members
of a 150-ton sailing vessel captured by the Israeli Navy
Thursday, which had served as 'mother ship"' for the ter-
rorists. ______ .
JUMMAA'S STORY and j
those of the others confirm-
ed the initial belief of Israeli
authorities that the terrorist
attack originated in Syria or
Lebanon
Jumma'a retracted h i s
original claim that the gang
had sailed from Port Said
and the crude attempt to
involve Egypt by scrawling
"Port Said" and 'Egyptian
Seamens Army" on the ter-
rorists' rubber dinghy turn-
ed out to be a "red herring."
Jumma'a's interrogation re-
vealed the following information:
The operation was conceived and
planned a long time ago by E;
Fatah s No. 2 man who operates
under the nam? of Abu Jihad.
The eight killers were recruited
from carious Kl Fatan units and
en! U Latakiya for basic train
ir.c with the full knowledge and
i is hle^ings of the Syrian
authorities who made their base
avai'ab'c
The Syrian authorities, in fact,
approved the mission and the
plans to carry it out.
ABOUT ZO DAYS before em
barking, the group was trans-
ferred to Sarafant where they
underwent additional training
and were provided with rubbei
boat; of the "Zodiac" type.
They were also given large
sums of Israeli and Jordanian
money in the event that they sue
ceeded in escaping into Jordan.
On the night of March 2 and
3. they left Sarafant in their rub
b.r craft and were picked up at
sea by a >ji ing VMM] owned by
a Lehnne*e national. Fabri A-Din.
The vessel is one of a type that
still plies in commerce between
Levantine ports. !t normally car
ries mixed cargos between Beirut
and Cyprus but on this occasion
u.,- chartered by the owner to
El Fatah. It '00k the eight ter-
rorists to a point about 30 miles
off Te! Aviv and launched them
on their mission.
Israeli authorities apparently
knew from the out>et that the
terrorists must have been
brought within easy range of Tel
Aviv by a larger craft because
their rubber boats could not pos-
sibly have made the trip from
cither Lebanon or Egypt.
AN AIR-SEA search was order-
ed and the sailing vessel WU
spotted by Israeli aircraft Thur>
day morning on a northwesterly
course in the direction of Cyprus.
It was intercepted shortly after
wards by an Israeli missile patrol
boat which sent a boarding party
aboard.
They found an air Dump, fuel
GOING TO RUSSIA?
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and lubricating oils, items need-
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ber dinghys. The six men aboard,
who protested that they were in-
nocent niton, later admitted to
their role in the Tel Aviv at
tack. The vessel was towed to
Haifa by an Israel naval craft
The El Fatah leader aboard
Hamid Nadim. told Israeli au
thoritles that "my duty was to
report back to Abu Jihad that the
naval part of the mission had
been completed."' He insisted that
he was not a member of the ter-
rors ganu.
He said he was a native of a
village in the Samaria district of
the West Bank who went to Leb
anon after hi- parents separated
TWO CREW members. Mou-
hammed Abdul Kahum Juda. 31.
of Port Said, and Meuhammed'
Hassan Sa ad. 25. of Doumyat. a
vil'aae in the Nile d-lta. identi
fied themselves as Egyptians.
Jummaa. badly scarred from
the explosion at the Savoy Hotel
told Dart of his story to reporters
and TV cameramen here after his
official interrogation He said he
belonged to a Bedouin tribe in
the Beersheba region but was
born in Zarka. Jordan, and was a
member of El Fatah for the past
five years.
He said his gang's mission was
to capture the Opera House and
a youth club on the Tel Aviv
bench front, but apparently they
had no detailed Dlan for th<-
operation after they landed.
He said he was sorry "because
we killed hostases and civilians."
Asked what the purpose of the
mission <*, Jumma'a replied.
"Abu Jihad said it was to show
that Fatah is active."
Threats
Bv PLO
A Problem
Continued from Paee 1-A
agreement with Israel and split-
ting it awav from Syria and the
PLO.
liohsen referred to Kissinger
as a "joker and charlatan."
Retfrrmg to a question by the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Funseth -aid that "The U.S. gov-
ernment takes all such threats
very seriously."'
ASKED WHAT precautions
were being taken, he declined to
ic measures but ob-
served that Tnder international
.1 is the responsibility of the
U.S
al for-
those
of tli? govei ir el.
u
-
.....

Asl
- V S. an
PLO. Fui he was not
aware of an>
MORE THAN EVFR
BY BUYING SAFE ISRAEL
BONDS YOU G'V? COURAGE
TO THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL .
Give from the heart to CJA
a-d
srae
'ae^cv Fund.
Mayshie Friedberg
CENTRAL STATION laraM -
Q Phone 633-6573
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me. Esther. 635-6554 and
let me ouote vou rates. Also
Iota' movirg & lena distance
moving anvwhere in the U.S.
or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
I
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HELP DOUGLAS GARDENS
WITHOUT SPENDING A DIME!
Funds earned by the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged Thrift Shop of 7300 NW 27th Avenue,
in Miami, are an important part of the Home's operat-
ing income.
Won't you help the Home today by contributing items
for resale at the Thrift Shop?
Do you have furniture, appliances, bedding, cameras,
ciothing, sporting goods or any other saleable mer-
chandise which you no longer need or can use?
Do you know someone, a friend or a neighbor, who is
redecorating? Perhaps a hotel, an apartment house.
Tell them about our Thrift Shop.
Douglas Gardens has serious financial needs since 65%
of its 222 residents a-e public welfare recipients. With
increased operating costs, and public assistance pay-
ments in Florida the lowest of all states, the Home
urgently needs your help to maintain its high quality
care. May we count on your support?
Just phone 696-2101 and a/range for our truck to pick
up your merchandise.
And remember contributions to the Thrift Shop
are tax deductible.
The Douglas Gardens family residents, Board and
staff thank you.
AARON KRAVITZ
MJHHA Vice President
Chairman
Thrift Shcn Committee
MIAMI JEWISH HOME AND
HOSPITAL FOR THE AGED
Formerly known as JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED
TAX FREE BONDS
Yielding up to 8% for
bonk quality bonds.
Specialists in municipal bonds for the past 44 years
CALL ALAN APPELBAUM
Phone 9498305
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4 Kosr-fr Mf jij 03 '
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t -> S' 3C.T ;R FARE INCREASE
Write or call for further
information and tree brochure
YOUNG M SRAELTOURS
990 NE inn Street
No Maw Beach. Fia 33'62
P";ne 651-3591 or 652-1364
isk 'or Miki or Joe Alexander
4


Friday, March 21, 1975
+Je#isi> ncriaffdtr
Page 3-A
THIS
TIME
WHEN
.
PASSOVER
IS A HAPPY OCCASION
'Only you c^n o: in my last years."
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Make a Sacrificial Three Year Family Pledge Now!
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President
ABE AND MARGARET FINE
Founders
SIDNEY SIEGEL
Executive Vice President
MRS. SARAH LEVIN
President Women's
Auxilary
Non-Profit Non-Sectarian
Paid for By FRIENDS OF HEBREW HOME FOR THE AGED, MIAMI BEACH


Page 4-A
+Jewist< FlcrMfor
Friday, March 21, 1975
1.
j
L.
Vigilance NeededNot Fear
Word seems to be spreading in this area that Arab
petrodollar interests are about to do some buying into
Florida corporations.
This is of course significantly different from the
impact upon us of Arab petrodollars used to purchase
potential vacation sites for the super-privileged along
our southeastern seaboard.
In terms of existing corporations, the fear is that
the new Arab chiefs would bring with them new Arab
policies namely discriminatory practices against
Jewish personnel.
One word of optimism here is that our fears in this
matter are self-perpetuating and contribute in no small
measure to the rumors.
But even if the rumors turn out to be true, we wel-
come the Anti-Defamation League statement last week
that reminded Florida corporate structures that it is
against the law to enter into discriminatory hiring prac-
tices.
An Oppressive Society
Representatives of the New York Medical Commit-
tee en Soviet Jewry and the Greater New York Confer-
ence en Soviet Jewry met Mar. 11 with World Health
Organization officials, including Dr. Stavios Malafoto-
poulos. director of WHO liaison at the UN, to discuss
the caie of Soviet Jewish endocrinologist Dr. Mikhail
Stem.
The possibilities are slender here for obvious rea-
sons the UN is a captive and a puppet of Soviet
political ambition and is not likely to cross the Kremlin.
If nothing else, the meeting continues to emphasize
on the international stage of public opinion that *he
Soviets are as oppressive a society as one is likely to
find anywhere on earth.
Welcome Black Statement
One of the unhappy side-effects of the growing
Israel-Arab crunch has been the disaffection between
American Jews and Blacks because American Blacks
have tended to identify with the politically utilitarian
policies adopted by the African nations toward Israel.
And so it is good to see from time to time respon-
sible Black opinion here calling the shots on an individ-
ual basis.
This has nothing to do with the traditional ties
that Jews had hoped to maintain with Blacks on the
basis of the long-standing Jewish role in the civil rights
struggle. On the contrary, it has to do with Blacks,
themselves, who see through the sham of identification
with the Arab cause on the basis of African pragma-
tism.
The Conference of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations this week, in its Middle East
Memo, points to an editorial in the Philadelphia Tribune
of Mar. 8.
The Tribune is a distinguished weekly serving one
of the largest Black communities in the nation.
Opines the Tribune: "The recent disclosure that
pressure from Arab countries, particularly Saudi Ara-
bia, has caused our federal government and several
large corporations to impose a pattern of anti-Semitism
on their policies is a disgusting development that is
diametrically opposed to everything this country is sup-
posed to stand for."
We could not have put it nearly so well ourselves.
That it comes from enlightened Black American opinion,
makes it all the more heart-warming.
An Addition to Our Editions
The Jewish Floridian has just added a Palm Beach
Edition to its three editions in Miami, Hollywood and
Ft. Lauderdale.
With the South Florida Jewish community expand-
ing so steadily, The Jewish Floridian is seeking to
bring to Jewish residents here news, editorial opinion,
nationally-syndicated columnists and reports cc goring
the events in Israel, across the nation, in your local
organizations, synagogues, civic and philanthropic af-
fairs not covered elsewhere.
This is the kind of news that is germane to the
well-informed Jewish reader. This is the kind of news
that makes a reader feel he is a part of his community.
Since 1927, The Jewish Floridian has been per-
forming this service for readers in Greater Miami.
More recently, we have extended this service into Brow-
ard County.
And now welcome Palm Beach readers, *oo.
Needed: A Dose of Pragmatism
4TLANTA Harvard Prof.
** Dr. Richard Pipes and I
share i a ride here, and so I was
not at all surprised by the poet-
tlon he took in an ad I
tort the Council of Jewish r^
erations and Welfare Funds on
American Jews and the Ml i ;.e
East.
Nor was I surprised at the
kind of response members of the
CJF Board gave him, having had
the same response from similar
positions I myself offered in this
Mindlin
column on frequent occai ,
the past in fact, as re
as last week.
WHAT DID surprise me was
the frankness of his WOTdl
Campus, and without benefit f
protective devices in the form ot
professorial ambiguities other
academicians often adopt when
they stray from their home an1
last. Dr. Pipes on the contrary
made no effort to be popular
He said what he had to say
straight out. and the result area
predictable. I could feel the h,~.
tility in the banquet hall i
against him.
Briefly. Dr. Pipes arguei.
American Jews still suffer the
rangs of embracing a militarist
policy with respect to Israe .-
the same time that the;, r
unalterably opposed to l\>
volvement in Southeast Asia __
whether in Vietnam or even
now, as it appears likely. .-
Cambodia.
.)' STAKE in Vietnam
said, was the U.S. ability -
with guerrilla warfare wage
villages i oppressed agrarian
cieties) against the cities (cen-
ters of the privileged poiit
militarists and industrialists'.
At stake in Israel, he said i
nt so much Israel herse':
the geopolitical consideration;
behind American supremacy in
the Middle East.
In Vietnam, the village
jgle was the guerrilla I
tic inspired by Mao Tse-tung in
the ultimate Red Chinese tri-
umph over Chiang Kai-sheks
Kuomintang.
THE AMERICAN involvement
there, in Dr. Pipes' view, was not
so much the shoring up of
Continued on Page 15-A
... ., p^.-
i

COMMENT

Not too many people seem to
have missed the small wire serv-
ice story which had J. Fred Buz
bardt, 3 key figure in the Nixon
defense setuo. te.Iing an aud:
en:e that American citizens de-
mand too much moral account-
of their publ;c official*
71"? New York Times- Version.
equally as short, is lUghtiV dif
ferer.c. And while it may not
change many ooinions about 3a;
bardt's sense of va:oei. as ex-
Dressed in both cases: "Would
;ou rather have a competent
scoundrel or an h >ne?t boob in
office?" there's a sen=e of great
er reality in the Times' story
That one had the Nixon defende-
suggesting that the American
public and news media "hive s*
moral standards for pub'ic ser-
ants that are real y mythical'
Without the full story it would
be unfair to pass judgment 0:1
even 3 Nixon supporter, but I iffl
about to defend him on the as
sumption that what he really
meant was that we exnect stand-
ards from our elected and a*
pointed officials which ar >g
nored in our society everv dav
and, on that basis, they can b-j
labelled Ti-ths. not reality.
Take a look at the headline:
Gulf Oil misapDroDriated $10 mil
'.ion from its stockholders to oay
off politicians: 3M and a dozen
other prestigious corooration 1
were caught in the same ar'.
President Ford played golf for
the cameras at Inverrary and also
commercial interests that
soonsored it. Indira Gandhi pro
tens the U.S. telling arms Fo
Pakistan and araue* it it ";De
to suggest that hjr devel-
opment of sn atom bomb is for
anything other than "defense"
-,. roosei '
spokesman respu.-ds to a ques-
tion about unemployment by
pointing out "There are more
people employed now than at any
other time in this nation's his-
tory"
In seeking more money for the
killing of mor? Cambodians, one
of cur State Department spokes-
men tells us "Our siJe is m ft!
civi'lzed." If our merchants oi
death do not sell billions of d >i
la:- of arms ad over tlie world
to nations who*e oeople often go
hungryor starvethen similar
merchants in France. England,
etc.. will do the business we are
to'd. F >r the last 100 years ol!
cor.ioanies nave warned us we're
running out of the stuff do
meti<*a11 but -n th* meantinv
a study ?ho-<"s ;h3t dom*tic nrv
duction las' -ear was ithin five
oer cent of domt'c u-phut wc
imoortd 33 ter cent of the morr
"xoensive OPEC oi! Last Decem
ber we wets wimed of a short
6v EDWARD COHEN
age of natural gas. but did j -1
know that the FPC reported somi
14 trillion cubic leet was beinj
withheld at th, wells waiting
higher prices'
At one Doir.t in my life I was
involved in top level political de
k-ision-making at th? municipal
level. Time and again we were
confronted with rigged bidding
particularly for road work by
th construction comoanies bead-
ed ov honored citizens, pillars of
the church and charitable organi
rations. No wonder, then, when
the question of kickback w
raised that one of the politician-
involved, oointing out that there
nnfHino thit could be done
about the "low" bid. Mo favored
accenting the navoff on tha
grounds that "It's legalwe can't
get caught."
We really have faith in the
Oor.tlnofd mi Pas* 1>-A
Jewish Floridian
oFFtCK avd PUAUT Ita V E am rTBBJBT TELEPHONE IfMM
P.O. ifc.x U-tsn, Miami. WoHda 33ioi
F0,:-r> K Si1.'HKT
Bettor anil Puiilfshir
1 EO MtXI>l IN
Associate Editor
SELMA M THnvpsON
Assistant to PublisSor
The J-* ,h c>,,.,, Ooe Not Gvaant* Th* Kaahrvtn
O' The Merct-andiae Advertised In Ita Columns
Publish-* "t PVM lnr- la-; *v Thr Jwln Floridian
Secon-l-CI.isj Postar? Pai.l at Miami, Fla.
Tha ->ewiah Floridian h ,haorb*d the Jewish Unity and h Jawiah W*e*N
..,".? ?I *^e *'w,tt> Teleg'aahic Ao---v. Srvn Art Feature Sydl-
to. Worlfw.*. N*we ?-/> ij,.;,.-, en..,,;,, .,,:,;,,. Amorioan As-
aocration of En3' ih-.'ewith Newipatera. and th* Florida Proaa Atasciation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Looas Area, On. v,ar S-0.00 T*o V.ir. 11*
Out of Town Uoon Requeat
u
Volume 43
Friday .N.arch 21, 1975
Number 12
9 N1SAN 5735


Friday, March 21, 1975
+Jmist> Hark/ten
Page 5-A


Passover.
What do you think it really means
in 1975?
On Passover, we pay homage to freedom,
knowing full wgll that the cjoals of mankind have
rpUtt^frett&Kr^ I& is'* Jime for Jews to reaffirm
trTeTSuh anoTthic forged ffom the experience of
Egyptian slavery and redemption centuries ago.
It marks the birth of the Jews as a free people.
As the Haggadah (order of service) is read
to those attending the family Seder, an awareness
of the continuity of Jewish history is created.
Recollections of former bondage are seen in the
context of modem achievements in national and
religious independence.
However, joy in these hard-won advances is
tempered by the knowledge of what must yet be
accomplished. For the story told in the Haggadah is
a vivid reminder of the oppression that exists today.
It speaks for thousands of Jewish people in
need of a modem-day Moses to lead them out of
the wilderness of deprivation.
It evokes thoughts of those yearning for
liberty in the hostile environment of Syria and the
Soviet Union.
It strengthens our resolve as Jews, living in a
free society, to stand together and help our less
fortunate brothers and sisters in far-off lands
achieve their aspirations.
Passover, 1975 is the Festival of Freedom. It
is set against the awakening of Spring, the rekind-
ling of life. It reaffirms our faith that some day
there will be liberty for all. It gives hope that some
day all may live in peace and dignity.
Photo courtesy of The Greater Neu York Conference on Soviet Jeuty.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel, Inc/Funeral Directors
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton Road at 19th Street
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
MIAMI & CORAL GABLES: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480 N.E. 19th Avenue
HOLLYWOOD: 5801 Hollywood Blvd.
SUNRISE: 1171 Northeast 61st Avenue
MurrayN.Rubin.F.D.


I
s
Page 6-A
vJewisti fhrHiar
Friday, March 21, 1975
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NEW YORK (JTA) "If Israel wants peace, she
has to pay the price. And the price is territories," Egyptian
Ambassador to the United Nations, Esmat.Abdel Meguid,
said here.
Meguid, who was interviewed by David Susskind in
Susskind's late night TV talk show on WNEW, asserted that
Egypt is interested in peace in the Mideast and only wants
to regain its territories held by Israel since June, 1967 and
the "rights of the Palestinians" restored.
"ISRAEL'S SECURITY can be
found only in peace and not in
territories." said Meguid. who
tried to sound moderate and con-
ciliatory.
Meguid objected when the in-
terviewer called the PLO mem-
bers "terrorists and murderers,"
claiming that the Palestinians are
"one of the most sophisticated
and educated people in the mid-
east."
He said that Israel should talk
to the PLO and recognize it. He
also reiterated his government's
stand that the Geneva conference
should be convened with the par-
ticipation of the PLO.
"I have three sons," Meguid
said, "and for them and my
grandchildren all I want is peace
and stability in the mideast."
"He also quoted Chaim Weiz-
mann who said that the conflict
between Israel and the Palestini-
ans is a conflict "between two
rights."
"ISRAEL SHOULD acknowl-
edge the right of the Palestini-
ans," the Egyptian ambassador
said.
Shlomo Avineri, professor of
political science at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, who was
interviewed by Susskind after
Meguid (the Egyptian ambassador
refused to appear together with
Avineri) said, in response to
Meguid, that Israel had recogniz-
ed the rights of the Palestinians
back in 1947 when she agreed to
the partition.
"The Palestinians were the
ones who denied the right of the
Jews for self-determination and
statehood."
ACCORDING TO Avineri, most
of the Israeli public and the
Vatican-Israel Dialog Foreseen
Continued from Page 1-A
Catholic leader appeared with
Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, president
of Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion.
Both religious leaders analyzed
the recent Vatican statement call-
ing upon Catholics to enter into
dialogue, study, worship and
Joint social actions efforts with
members of the Jewish com-
munity. The program is being of-
fered for broadcast on stations
throughout the country.
Rabbi Gottschalk, who heads
Reform Judaism's Institution of
Higher Learning, stressed that an
"Urgent need exists for our
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In many cases Preparation H
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from such pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
swelling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
Tests by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed thts
to be true in many cases. In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation H or
recommend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H ointment
or suppositories.
learning experiences in
Catholic brethren to confront the
reality of Israel theologically and
to understand its real meaning to
Jews all over the world."
HE EMPHASIZED that Jews
were disturbed at the failure of
the Vatican statement to mention
Israel, "Although I understand
some of the reasons but don"t
necessarily agree with them."
He stated that Catholics must
comprehend "the growing dimen-
sion of importance that Israel
holds to the Jewish people both
from a religious and day-to-day
living point of view."
Archbishop Bernardin assured
members of the Jewish com-
munity that "The purpose of di-
alogue is not conversion."
HE ASSERTED that while
Catholics "feel that they are ob
ligated to preach Jesus Christ and
give witness to the Christian
gospel, the purpose of the dia
logue is to exchange information
In no way does it mean that we
want to proselytize and that we
want to turn the dialogue into a
process that would lead to con-
version."
Both agreed that the dialogue
must go beyond the nrofessional
and institutional level to the
grass roots members of both
churches and synagogues. They
concurred with the guideline sug-
gestions that common study pro-
grams and community social ac-
tion efforts would be activities
that could be carried out.
summer programs
for high school students
BAR MITZVAH PILGRIMAGE: tor boys and girls 13-14; ac-
commodations at children's village; educational, recrea-
tional and athletic programs; touring, special Bar Mitzvah
receptions and activities.
HIGH SCHOOL STUDY SEMINARS: Community groups or-
ganized by Boards of Jewish Ed.; for students 14-17, intend-
ing to assume active leadership in their congregations,
schools and communities. Program: Hebrew, music, dance,
lectures, discussions, field trips; tours, meetings with Israeli
youth.
WSD
f or information en summer cr year-round programs contact:
WORLD ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
Department of Education & Culture
515 Park Avenue. N.V.C. 10022.
(212) PL 2-0800 txl. 386-387
HEBREW TEACHER
Full or part time, experienced,
licensed, M.A. degree, Baal
Tefila, outstanding references,
will relocate June 75. Write
HB, Box 012973,
Miami, Fla. 33101.
CANTOR
Fine Cultured Tenor voice,
experienced, musical, open
for Sevouth Holidays, Syna-
gogue or Hotel. Satisfaction
guaranteed. Will audition.
Write Cantor B., Box 012973,
Miami 33101
WE WANT YOUR
BUSINESS FOR A LIFETIME
SO WETAKE BETTER CARE
OF YOU DAY BY DAY.
'arnett
*anK
Burnett Bank of Miami Beach, N.A.. 420 Lincoln Road, 5387831.
Member FD1C.
Rabin government recognize that
there is a Palestinian problem
that must be solved.
' Referring to Meguid the state-
ment that Egypt recognizes that
Israel is a fact, Avineri said that
this may only be "a play on
words on the part of Sadat.
"Sadat did not say that Israel
is a legitimate fact," Avineri
pointed out, adding that means
that the "fact" is not accepted
and could be renounced any tim*
for the purpose of war.
Sermon By Rabbi Orlcand
"The Blackmail of American
Business" will be the topic of
Rubbi 'RrJWrt rkand's sermon
during regular Sabbath EVe
worship services at Temple Is.
rael of Greater Miami, begin-
ning at 8 o'clock. A creative
service will be presented by the
temple's youth group.
NEW YORK FAMOUS
DR. BROWN SODA
FOR PASSOVER
BLACK CHERRY CREAM CELRAY
SUGAR AND SUGAR FREE 12-Oz. BOTTLES
BLACK RASPBERRY COLA ORANGE
BLACK CHERRY CEL RAY GINGER ALE CREAM
28-Oz. BOTTLES
Niedert Bottling Company
2200 MENARD
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI 63104
THE NEWEST KOSHER
HOTEI
ie Mrljmrd Family-
wner / Management
iCrs
*/ UNMATCHED
LUXURY
& ACCOMODATIONS
In i Warm and '~**^*^r*g!!^; m THE HEART OF
Friendly YIIHXSII Atmosphere MIAMI BEACH
Oceenfront Boardwalk, Pool end Beach 'Free Pecking 'Free Lounge*
'Dancing & Nightly Enterteinment 'Color TV & Refrigerator in Every
Room 'Walking Distance to Lincoln Road & All Shopping
And Featuring The Finest Strictly KOSHI.R Cuisine
Special Diets and Deluxe EHiciencie* Available
Reserve Now for Passover
WORLD FAMOUS OPERATIC SINGER
-k MISHA RAITZIN -A
Direct from Sensational Appearance at Town Hail, New York
WILL CONDUCT THE SEDER SERVICES
_________3 DELUXE MEALS DAILY_________
On Premises Synagogue Services 3 Times Daily
Kesident Mashgiach Beryl Alper
Special Group and Package Plans Available
FOR INFORMATION ANO RESfcRVATIONS
CALL 531-6061 2555 COLLINS AVENUE
A FULL BLOCK ON THE OCEAN AT 26th ST MIAMI BEACH


GLATT KOSHER MEAT
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
ON SPECIAL PRICES
1550 N.E. 165th STREET
NORTH MIAMI BEACH,
FLORIDA
Phone 949-9581
"All meat told by Tel Aviv Kosher Meal
Market. Inc. of North Miami Beach con-
taining the seal of the ORCef Greater
Miami is prepared under our constant
supervision and is deveined, soaked and
salted in accordance with Jewish law and
is ready for cooking."
Mashgiach Tentidi on premises
ill meat and poultry under the
supervision of the Orthodox Rabbinical
Council of Greater Miami
K0SHFJ FOR PASSOVER
$15" ORDERS -FREE DELIVERY
Kabbi Dov Bidnick
Rabbi Jonah Caplan
Rabbi Abraham Korf
Rabbi Zev Leff
Rabbi DAvid Lehrfield
Rabbi Mordechai Shapiro
Rabbi Phineas Weberman
ooooooooooooooo
\


Friday, March 21, 1975
+Jewistn&ri
Page 7-A
Will Richardson
Succeed Dr. K.?
Continued from Page 1-A
are not too well known. In his former official capacities,
he failed to express any strong opinion on the subject.
As Attorney General, he closely followed the Ad-
ministration's line. Some political observers, however,
recall that when Richardson was still Undersecretary of
State, he played a role in the formulation of the "Rogers
Plan."
Washington's party-goers say that in private con-
versations Richardson was heard to remark that, in his
view, the creation of the State of Israel produced too
many problems.
RICHARDSON IS 54 years old, highly intelligent,
an able administrator, and an excellent speaker. He is
also quite ambitious. His resignation as Attorney Gen-
eral during the Watergate scandal helped his image
enormously and furthered his aspirations to the presi-
dency of the United States.
Americans Oppose
Weapons Abroad
Continued from Pace 1-A
in U.S. foreign policy upon military solutions to global
problems and by the escalating arms race among many
medium sized and smaller nations in the world," Harris
wrote.
"AMERICANS INCREASINGLY believe that mili-
tary shipments from the U.S. and other major world
powers inevitably heighten the prospects for war and
that the attempt to solve world problems by armed
conflit is bound to fail a belief perhaps cultivated by
the U.S. experience in Vietnam."
The Harris poll found that a 76 to 15 percent
majority feels that U.S. military assistance "makes
other countries too dependent on the U.S.," and a 78
to 13 percent majority feels U.S. military aid gets us
"too involved in other countries' affairs."
By a 54 to 33 percent majority, Americans feel
that by sending military aid to other countries, we are
"hurting our own economy," Harris reported.
f
SELL YOUR
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E NEW YORK DIAMOND* JEWELRY
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Open daily 10 am to 9 JO pm Sunday 11 am to 5 pm
-L
Committee Votes on Foreign Aid
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The House Appropriations Com-
mittee has voted out a foreign
aid bill of $3.5 billion, including
$624.5 million for Israel and an
almost equal amount for three
of its Arab neighbors, but it
killed a proposal for screening
out possible Communist infiltra-
tors among emigrants aided by
U.S. funds, including Soviet
Jews going to Israel.
The screening proposal would
have enlarged on a proviso long
a part of foreign aid legislation
that committed the Intergovern-
mental Commission for Euro-
pean Migration (ICKM) in Ge-
neva not to assist emigration of
Communist sympathizers who
may wish to make new homes in
the Western hemisphere.
IN AN executive session last
week of the committee's sub-
committee handling aid funds,
a proposal was offered for hav-
ing ICKM, the UN High Com-
missioner's Office which usually
deals with African migration
and Bangladesh going to Pakis-
tan, and the International Red
Cross join in barring aid to Com-
munists to emigrate in return
for I:.S. assistance.
Under the bill. ICEM is to get
$2.4 million; the U.N. office,
$1.3 million; and the Red Cross,
$5 million.
Opponents of the proposal, in-
cluding the State Department,
held the measure was a throw-
back to cold war tactics.
Rep. Lcs Aspin (D., Wise.)
said it would interfere with Is-
rael's internal affairs and that
Israel could handle any such
matter itself. Aspin said that
ICEM helped the 17,000 Soviet
Jews who entered Israel last
year.
m run i; A record vote of
the full committee on the pro-
posal nor information op. who
proposed the measure in the
subcommittee and what moti-
vated them was officially avail-
able.
A committee spokesman said
that he was not free to disclose
the identity of its sponsors since
this action was behind closed
doors.
The Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
cy learned, however, that the
screening proposal was made by
Rep. William V. Chappell Jr.
(D., Fla.)
Groups Discuss
Family Life
Family and Children's Serv-
ices, a United Way Agency, is
to begin five educational groups
designed to enhance the quality
of family life and prevent family
breakdown.
The groups, dealing with the
adolescent, the one parent fam-
ily, retirement, divorce and mar-
riage, will meet for eight con-
secutive weeks. There is a regis-
tration fee for the series.
All groups are under the
guidance of a trained leader;
meetings start the week of April
2, and will be held both days and
evenings. Group leadership in
Spanish is also available.
To register or for further in-
formation call Family and Chil-
dren's Services.
The bill earmarks for Israel
$324.5 million in economic as-
sistance, $200 million in military
credit and $100 million in mi'i-
tary grants. In addition, $40
million was also voted for use
in helping the resettlement of
Soviet Jews in Israel and several
million dollars more was includ -
ed for schools and hospitals in
Israel.
The precise amount for the
schools and hospitals is not
available at the moment because
the overall amount ol money is
to be prorated an.ong several
countries.
EGVPT IS to receive $250
million in grant economic aid;
Jordan. $77 million; and for
Middle East requirement* there
is 1100 million which is under-
stood to be going to Syria.
In addition, Jordan is pro-
grammed for $94 million in mili-
tary giant aid and a credit of
$30 million.
These military amounts, how-
evi r. may be reduced since the
overa.l budget It military aid
is reduced. Isrp>l's is specifically
slated.
The current continuing resolu-
tion carrying the aid program
expires Mar. 25.
Traditional
Passover Seders
Conducted by
J3CKI6
Hilliarrj
Wod March 26th & Thur., March 27th
1st Seder 6 p.m. Mar. 26th Si 7.50 per per.
2nd Seder 6 p.m. Mar. 27th $15.00 per per
Special Price for Both Seders S30.00per per
A^ll prices include tax and t^p.
Dietary Laws strictly observed.
Special arouD rates available
For reservations
call catering
office 865-1500
Ext. 3323 for
Murray Skup
HYATT HOTEL MIAMI BEACH
Oceanftont at 54th to 55th Streets;
PASSOVER SEDER
CANTOR
CHARLES SHELDON KODNER
Wed., March 26, 1975
GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
BY SCHRIEBER, UNDER
RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
For reservations, call Mr. Rubin
531-1271
FIRST SEDER
WED., MARCH 26TH 7 P.M.
$25,.S.
SECOND SEDER
THUR.. MARCH 27TH 7 P.M.
*20
tip and
tax incl.
Children under 8 $12 for each Seder
DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED
Under ihe supervision of Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Call 865-8511. Catering Dept.
ON THE OCEAN AT I7U) TEET, MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
T
SHELBORNE
HOI1 I
. 1 UN
\i*
HOTEL

lOntainebleau
ON THE OCEAN AT 44th STREET
TRADITIONAL
(KOSHER)
'fseoeRf
SERVICES
conducted by
RAfefci MAyeR aI3ramowk:z
and
CANTOR NiCO pcLt>MAN
with the Temple Choir under the auspices of
ceMpLe MeNORAh
GRAND BALLROOM
HOTEL FONTAINEBLEAU
MARCH 26-27
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL:
CATERING OFFICE
538-8811


Page 8-A
+Jewisti Fhrid/an
Friday, March 21, 1975
Haw Federation Helps Our Helpless Here
After ten months of successful
service to Miami residents, the
Outpatient Mental Health Center
for the elderly of the Miami Jew-
ish Home and Hospital for the
Aged has expanded its services
to inc'ude a satellite center at
830 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach.
Operating since June. 1974, out
of Doufrlas Gardens' Gordon
Medical Center, 151 NE 52nd St.,
Miami, the Outpatient Mental
Health Center was established to
offset the chronic use of existing
public health facilities and fore-
stall or avoid completely, *he in-
Mitutionalization of persons aged
SO and older.
THE EXPANSION program on
South Beach is being made pos-
sible through a gerontology grant
by the State of Florida directed
and award _d by the Dade County
Health Board and matched fund-
ing to the Home by the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
The Home is a member of the
Federation's family of agencies
and a benificiary of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund campaign.
The Outpatient Mental Health
Center provides a full comple-
ment of services by psychiatrists,
psychologists and psychiatric so-
cial workers to Dade County resi-
dents aged 50 or older who find
themselves unable to cope with
the routine of daily life without
professional guidance.
These services include counsel-
ling, testing, evaluation, individu-
al and group treatment, medical
reviews and occupational therapy.
THE CENTER works in co-
operation with the Jewish Family
and Children's Service and South
Beach's Activities Center, both
mmbers of Federation's family
of agencies, to resocialize and in-
tegrate elderly persons back into
the mainstream of life.
The Mental Health Associa-
tion of Dade County acts as a
source for referrals to the Out-
patient Mental Health Center
and supplies the Center with
S2
g


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AND ISRAEL
WILL GIVE TO YOU!
9.50/
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5 I
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ihrnigh me H1STADRUT
ANNUITY TRUST
which will help finance the
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for
HOMES IN THE HOMELAND
for
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For further particulars, please contact:
Israel Hisla_drut Foundation, Inc. _
*t\> Lincoln rwud, Miami Beach, Fla. 33)39
Roam 389 Telephone 5314702
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Gentlemen:
Please contact me with further information about
the 9.5% Histadrut Annuity Trust.
3
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NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE
ZIP
TEL. No.
volunteer services.
Some 307.000 persons in Dade
County are 50 years of age or
older, and 4 percent of these
persons are expected to even-
tually require long-term medical
care in a hospital or nursing
home.
"As a group, the aged suffer
the most recurrent incidences of
social isolation, mental depres-
sion, psychotic and non-psycho-
tic senility," says JHA director,
Fred D. Hirt.
"MANY OF their problems
are psycho-related. On South
Beach we have a high concen-
tration of persons 70 and older
who suffer from severe depres-
sion, loneliness, estrangement
from children and physical im-
pairment.
"Many of these persons lack
motivation to remain active,
productive citizens in the com-
munity and have, therefore, con-
fined themselves to their rooms
or apartments.
"Through our outreach pro-
gram, we hope to find these in-
dividuals and extend to them
whatever services are necessary
to alleviate their mental, emo-
tional and physical suffering."
Mrs. Rhoda Alberts, casework
supervisor at the South Beach
branch, indicated that "We are
concerned with and will treat a
variety of emotional and social
problems. We are drawing from
every available resource to
meet our patients' needs and no
one is turned away due to their
inability to pay."
ONE POIGNANT example of
cases flooding the South Beach
branch is that of Mrs. S, a 68-
year-old woman who recently
phoned the Center saying, -I
feel I'm headed for a severe
nervous breakdown. At one
time, I was pretty active. Now I
just stay in bed most of the
time there's no reason to gLt
up."
Upon calling the worker, Mrs.
S. received professional counsel-
ling by one of the caseworkers,
and an appointment was made
for a personal interview. During
her interview, Mrs. S. related a
story of personal hardships and
guilt feelings typical of patients
seeking guidance and help from
the Outpatient Mental Health
Center.
A number of family circum-
stances and other series of
events have left their mark on
the mental and emotional sta-
bility of Mrs. S.
AFTER THE death of her
husband several years ago and
recent death of her only sister,
Mrs. S. lapsed into deeper and
deeper depression.
Out of work for over a year,
Mrs. S. complained to the case-
worker that everything in her
life has continued to "go down-
hill" and that she feels she has
wasted her life.
"Whatever I do, I do wrong,"
she said. With her children
thrown, husband deceased and no
work to keep her occupied, Mrs.
S. like many other elderly per.
sons on South Beach, feels she
has no goals.
WITH THE help of the Out-
patient Mental Health Center,
Mrs. S. will receive psychothera-
peutic care, an appropriate med-
ication regimen (she was on
eight different drugs at the time
oi her interview) and intense
counselling on a continued basis
by one of the Center's case-
workers.
This program, along with
opportunities for resocialization,
will allow Mrs. S. to live many
more years as an indei>endent
and remotivated community
member. |
"It is anticipated that only a
small percentage of the patients
treated by the Outpatient Men-
tal Health Center's program of
preventive mental health care
and remedial treatment will re-
quire institutionalization," said
newly-elected president of the
Home, Aaron Kravitz, "and by
the end of the year there will
have been more than 3,000 pa-
tient visits requiring casework
interviews and supportive serv-
ices."
Further information regarding
the Outpatient Mental Health
Centers can be obtained through
Jeri Friedman at the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged, or the Douglas Gar-
dens Outpatient Mental Health
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*


t
riday, March 21, 1975
rJenist' 1*>ridiar
Page 9-A
From Our CJA Chairman: Your Support Needed Now
I

Continued from Pag* 1-A
There are now 17,000 new immigrant families
in Israel for which there are not sufficient funds to
provide adequate housing.
For a total of 67,000 Israeli families living in
inadequate housing, the Jewish Agency has funds
enough for only 3,750 apartments.
AS ONE Jew to another I ask you today: what
shall we tell those 63,250 other Jewish families this
year? Shall we say "we're sorry, but Israel is not
Greater Miami Jewish Federation >*
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Vr
Israel Emergency Fund
4200 Biscayne Boulevard
576-4000
fighting a war today, and we are feeling the pinch of
inflation, so wait another vear for a decent apartment?*'
And even though the housing shortage is severe,
it is only one of many social crises faced by Israel in
1975. The new immigrants continue to arrive, and if
Israel is to keep her promise to the Jewish people,
they must continue to arrive.
As Jews contnue to do the world over, Israelis
seek the best possible education for their children. Yet
Israel can no longer subsidize public scholarships, and
so education beyond the ninth grade is no longer com
pulsory. Drastic cutbacks are also imminent in finan
cial aid to university students.
ISRAEL MUST care for tens of thousands of elder-
ly Jews once immigrants from the decimated Jew-
ish communities of Eastern Europe, now dependent on
public assistance. And there are the ill, the handi-
capped, and thousands disabled by war.
Personally, my feelings as we approach Passover
are mixed by the irony There's the rich feeling of joy
at our festival of freedom. And there's the heavy,
ominous fear for what lies ahead for the Jewish people.
You can do a great deal to ease the hardship.
Indeed, your Jewish responsibility says that you must.
SUPPORT THE 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund.
Do it today, before the tragic cycle of history can
repeat itself again.
Chairman,
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund
Bill to Examine Wiretap Procedures Considered
Continued from Page 1-A
no specific law on wire-tap-
ning and the official expla-
Altbation to the new bill is that
it is designed to protect the
"|T individual from encroach-
ments upon his privacy and
at the same time to enact an
official procedure for wire-
tapping when it is needed in
the interests of national se-
curity.
THE BILL lays down a term of
three-years imprisonment for il-
legal wire-tapping. It also desig-
nates two categories of permis-
sible tapping: the first, for se-
curity reasons, the second, for
preventing or investigating
crimes. Under the new bill, the
Premier would be the sole au-,
fB, thority empowered to permit a
wire-tap for security purposes.
The Premiers permission
woulJ have to be given in writing
and would specify the identity
of the person to be investigated |
and the means to be used to tap
his wire.
The Premier could exercise
this authority only if he were
convinced that the security of the
State justified such a step.
The permission given by the
Prime Minister would be for a
strictly limited period never to
exceed six months.
se
if
THE SECURITY agencies en-
titled to seek the Premiers con-
sent for a wire-tap are the Chief
>f Army Intelligence, the Chief
National Intelligence (the
Jossad which acts mostly
abroad), the Chief of the Gen-
eral Security Service (Shin-Bet
dealing with counter-espionage
and with internal security mat-
ters), and the Chief Military
Censor.
If any of these agencies are
convinced that the security of the
State requires an urgent wire-tap,
they are authorized, under the
new bill, to implement it for a
period of not more than 48 hours
inform the Premier, who has
right to cancel this step.
Authority to permit a wire-tap
Imed at prevention or investig3-
of crimes is vested in the
president of the local district
court. The permit issued by this
senior judge could specify, the
identity of the person to be tap-
ped and the means of tapping.
In urgent cases, the Police Min-
ister can issue a temporary per-
mit for a short time.
THE BILL has met with criti-
cism among several Cabinet Min-
isters and commentators. Some
fed that the Military Censor
the Chief of the Mossad
jld be omitted from the list
of agencies entitled to initiate a
wire-tap.
Inclusion of the censor, it was
felt, might violate the principle
of freedom of the press.
Other reservations and counter-
proposals expressed over the bill
are: a Supreme Court justice
not the Premier -should be the
authority to grant permission for
a wire-tap where security rea-
sons require it; in any case, the
permit shouh! not be in force for
longer than one month; adminis-
trative regulations stemming
from the wire-tap law should
need to be endorsed by the
Knesset Foreign and Security Af-
fairs Committee; and the Min-
ister charged with implementing
those parts of the law that con-
cern crime prevention or detec-
tion should be the Minister of
Justice and not the Police Min-
ister, as proposed.
IN ADDITION, the Knesset
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee should be informed
of the apolications of the various
intelligence agencies for wire-tap
permits; otherwise there will be
no public or parliamentary con-
trol of these agencies in this del-
icate field; Cabinet Ministers and
the Knesseters are not immune
under the bill from a wire-tap.
herause critics say. _this might
lead to political espionage; the
bill does not provide for what is
to be done with the tapes on
which the information procured
by legal wire-taps is recorded:
and the bill makes no provision
for appeal to the courts when one
feels that a legally permitted
wire-tap has violated one's civil;
richts.
THIS IS not the first time that
the Israeli government has pro-
posed a wire-tap law. In 1962, the
then Justice Minister Dov Joseph
drafted a bill but shelved it be-
cause of sharp criticism.
Again, in 1966, Justice Minister
Yaacov Shimshon Shapiro asked
the Knesset to revive Joseph's
bill but his initiative also petered
out.
More recently two Knesseters
presented private bills concern-
ing the wire-tap problem but the
coalition voted them off tho
Knesset agenda.
DR. F. BERGMAN
OPTOMETRIST, P.A.
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION
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- .....................................mi,,,,, ............---------------- .............-*"......"**"'......."' '","J"U"J""......"........""
Hitler's Plot to Kidnap Pope is Traced to Source in Kurzman Book
. ._...__.! !____u;(1a* kntk Qoainet thp Jews
Jerusalem
TJOPE PIUS XII's failure to protest against the Nazi
deportation of Jews from the holy city of Rome
itself is accountable to his fear of being kidnapped by
the SS and o^ the Vatican being occupied by the Ger-
mans and its treasures and holy relics carried off.
This thesis is developed with strong documentary
and other corroboration in a new book by ace re-
porter-turned-historiral-novelist. Dan Kurzman, "The
Race for Rome." published by Doubleday and Co.
KURZMAN. author of the popular "Genesis 1948"
on the foundation of the State of Israel, was formerly
a top-ranking roving correspondent for "The Washing-
ton Post." He is currently in Israel researching for his
next book, a detailed account of the Warsaw ghetto
uprising.
"The Race for Rome" took Kurzman three years
to research and write. While dialogue and description
are vividly written, they are carefully credited in foot-
notes and addenda.
Kurzman explained that he was anxious to avoid
any criticism or allegations that he had "created" dia-
logueas were levelled against him by some review-
ers of "Genesis 1948," quite wrongly, he says.
JLjavici
.-Lit/nn
nil
THE HITLER plot to kidnap the Pope is authenti-
cated by interviews Kurzman conducted with SS Gen-
eral Karl Wolff, now living quietly in Germany after
serving a 20-ycar prison term.
Wolff recalled from his own contemporary notes
the day Hitler called him from Rome to the Nazi HQ
in September, 1943, and ordered him to prepare a plan
to occupy the Vatican and kidnap the Pope.
Wolff says today that though he obeyed the order
to plan the atsault. he would never have actually car-
ried it out. Kurzman writes, too, that other top Ger-
man generals and officials serving in Italy had their
grave doubts about the wisdom of Hitler's planamong
them Ambassador Ernst von Wiezsaecker.
This, however, did not prevent the Ambassador
from pointedly hinting at the "violent reaction" that
could be expected from Hitler, both against the Jews
and against the Church, if he (the Ambassador) were
to relay to Berlin the protest which the Vatican sought
to make in October, when the SS began rounding up
the Jews of the Roman ghetto.
KURZMAN dramatically describes^Jiow a sympa-
thetic Italian Princess, Enza PignateTli, told the Pope
at his dawn mass of the deportation of the Jews of
Rome, how the Pope expressed his shocked incredulity,
how he ordered his Secretary of State, Cardinal Mag-
tione, to protest to Germany, how the Cardinal met
with Ambassador Von Wiezsaecker with the thought
uppermost in both their minds being Hitler's known
desire to kidnap the Pope and occupy the Vatican
when, and if, the opportunity presented itself.
The Secretary of State expressed the Pope's protest
at the deportation, and then agreed to the envoy's
unprecedented diplomatic suggestion: that he not con-
vey the Papal protest to Berlin.
Pius' relations with the occupying Germans im-
proved thereafter, with the Pope asking for, and re-
ceiving, additional units of German police to guard the
Vatican.
I
Joseph

Rabbi and Priest
Conduct Seminar

. :n .

D'
|ESPITE THE Vatican's persistent refusal to recognize the State
of Israel, at least among American Catholics and Jews the liai-
son deepens and widens. In New York, in a broadly publicized
event, the rector of St. Patrick's Cathedral. Msgr. James F. Rigney,
and the spiritual leader of Temple Eraanu-El, Rabbi Ronald 15.
Sobel. exchanged pulpits to mark the beginning of a year of
dialogue between members of their faiths.
In a hardly-noticed event conceived in Washington, two Cath-
olic ant! Jewish clergymen have gone farther and perhaps even
more effectively.
A RABBI and a Jesuit priest led a three week seminar in Is-
rael at the year's-end for 16 Georgetown University students-
Protestants. Jews, Catholics or of no faith at all.
The seminar, sponsored by Georgetown, a Jesuit institution.
In cooperation with the Jewish Agency's Department of Education
and Culture, was conducted by Rabbi A. Nathan Abrahamowitz,
of Washington's Tifereth Israel Congregation, and the Rev. Wil-
liam C. MeFadden, S.J.
Both teach theology at Georgetown. It included visits to Jeru-
salem, Jericho, Bethlehem and the Dead Sea.
' IN A discussion at the university, six of them spoke of their
experiences that articulated in direct, honest terms what many
other visitors may recognize as their own unexpressed feelings.
Thus, Bob Quinn. of Manhasset, N.Y., a senior in business
administration, after referring to the visit as "one of the best
things I've ever done educationally," observed: "It (Israel) is just
so much of a contrast with what we're used to. A real awakening.
A real commitment to somethingto live even, almost. We're just
like machines. We don't think of things too much and they're
forced to think of things every day."
ACCORDING to Mike Meotti, of Glastonbury, Conn., a senior
in the_Foreign Service School where he is majoring in interna-
tional politics, the people of Israel have "a very determined feel-
ing. There are things they have to do and they're going to do them.
"They are facing a lot of worlds opposition and violent opposi-
tion of their closest neighbors. It's a tough task but I found among
most people there they seem ready to do it, and want to do it.
It's so different, unlike the who-gives-a-damn attitude in this coun-
try. It's a refreshing and dynamic feeling."
BARRY CHARLES, of Baldwin, N.Y., a sophomore in business
administration, put it this way: "The main reason I wanted to go
is that as a concerned member of the American Jewish community
1 wanted to try to guage the attitude of the people there especially
in light of the events of the Yom Kippur War and since then and
how they changed from the post-1967 euphoria that definitely was
present throughout the country to the kind of somber impression I
got from the American press exists in Israel right now.
"I found the Israeli people seem to be totally and unquestion-
ably dedicated to preserving the State of Israel," Charles added.
"The socalled Masada complex which exists is definitely prev-
alent throughout the country.
"I FELT they're justified in feeling that way because every
member of the country seems willing to sacrifice the greatest gift
of allwhich is lifein the hope that the country will be pre-
served. I think also that the Israeli people are just remarkable
because of the fact that they live under this constant pressure and
they really dont show it on the outside."
Grechen Grieb, of Alexandria, Va., a junior majoring in gov-
ernment, remarked she was "not interested in the shrines" but in
the Holy Land's archaeology and history and to see modern Israel.
"It's very definitely unique in the world," she said. "The whole
area gave me a very good feeling... the spirit that Israel and
especially to me, Jerusalem, have, a city that the inhabitants really
love___Everyone in the group really learned to love it, no mat-
ter how hard the stones were to walk on."
Page 10-A -P-Jewist! fforidftarr? Friday, March 21, 1975
Se
y
mottr

JZid
man
Christianity, Synagogs
And the Jews Today
A ROY ECKHARDT is a Methodist clergyman
who is a friend of Jews and Israel. His book
"Your People, My People" (New York. Quadran
gle Books. $8 95, 275 pp.) is his recent attempt
to advance Jewish-Christian understanding. The
Pope and the Vatican secretariat would be well
advised to read it.
The author traces the history of Church anti
Semitism inspired by New Testament sources and
times to the post-Holocaust era.
HE STRESSES that the integrity of Chris
tianity is involved unless there is a sharp de-
viation in Christian theology and attitudes. He
appeals for Christian penitence. His chapters,
"Toward Authenticity" and "Deed6," are excel
lent springboards for true Jewish-Christian dia
logue.
He affirms that Christian anti-Zionism and
evenhandedness represent anti-Semitism in a new
form. He states that, "The serious danger in
preachments stressing Arab rights is a strengthen-
ing of those forces and interests that are bent
upon the destruction of the Jews of Israel" .
ORBIS BOOKS, of Maryknoll, New York,
have published several books that present in
teresting views.
Among these are "The Jewish Jesus," by
Robert Aron, $4.95, 183 pp.); "Rich Church-Poor
Church," by Enzo Gatti ($4.95, 127 pp.); "African
Bedfellows Make Strange
Politics in Modern World
I OOKING NOW in sorrow upon the fall-out
from recent explosions in the United Nations
General Assembly and UNESCO, one is hurt most
of all to note Americans of stature upholding
those Third World politicians who defile and
putrefy the agencies of international cooperation
Dr. Benjamin Spock, who has counseled so
often against violence, now scolds our UN Am-
bassador John A. Scali for speaking out againsi
the tyranny of the new majority in the UN, a
majority extending an unprecedented welcome to
the Palestine Liberation Organization's leader-
through-murder, Yasir Arafat.
ROGER N. BALDWIN, who at 91 is honored
for his unending battles against totalitarian fore
es, astounds his friends by declaring that the
General Assembly, having recnonited the PLO
is now closer than ever to functioning "as a uni-
versal agency for mankind "
Homer A. Jack, secretary general of the
World Conference on Religion and Peace, de
clares he is ashamed of Ambassador Scali and
mutters that the United States "hardly has clean
hands in this controversy."
By their rationalizations and sophisms, this
trio now offer proof of an old judgment: "The
default of the best is the worst of defaults."
Traditional Religion." by E. Bolaji Idowu ($5.95,
228 pp.); "Biblical Revelation and African Be-
liefs." ed. by K. Dickson and Paul Ellingworth
($5.95, 191 pp.): and "African Culture," by Ayl
ward Shorter ($6.50, 225 pp.) .
"The Jewish Jesus" is a biography of Jesus
gleaned not so much from Christian sources as
from Jewish sources and prayers which the au
thor asserts shaped the life of the man.
WHILE ONE can differ from much of the
Christian interpretation in the book, the render
ing of the Jewish liturgy and Aron's appeal for
the use and understanding of prayer is one that
should be heeded.
Idowu's book has many scholarly page" de
fining religion and its study as well as a surfeit
of other definitions of religious terms. "African
Traditional Religion" does not discuss the many-
different religious sects or faiths in the Dark
Continent but primarily the basics of religion and
some of the commonalities among the differen!
beliefs. .
THE ITALIAN theologian, F-zo Gatti, take3
the Catholic Church to task for n--t emb-acing the
poor to a much greater extent. He appeals for
Christianity to elevate deeds above liturgy.
His theology is Christ-oriented, and conse
quently his interpretations of the Bible and the
post-Jesus era are clouded by this factor. ____
/vote
rt
<^eqal
V1
ONE OF the stated purposes of the UN,
clearly spelled out in its charter, is "to be a
center for harmonizing the actions of nations in
the attainment of (certain) common ends"
those objectives including the achievement of
international cooperation in solving problems of
an economic, social, cultural, or humanitarian
character.
When a president of the General Assembly
for the first time in the body's history uses that
high post for political advantage, when represen-
tatives of the Arab-Asian-African bloc arbitrarily
try to legislate the State of Israel out of exis-
tence, how can Americans like Spock, Baldwin,
and Jack justify their contribution to the schem-
ing, offensive activities of the new majority?
LET DR. SPOCK and Messrs. Baldwin and
Jack consider for a moment one of the Third
World bloc's excuses for banning Israel from
UNESCO European regional membership. What
was Israel's transgression?
Well, her renowned archeologists and engi-
neers had been altering the historic features of
Jerusalem. Israel's search for artifacts annoyed
Arabs. In that instance, Israel halted the digging
in deference to the Moslems.


, March 21, 1975
*Je*isti rtrridinm
Page 11-A
Dr. K. Still
On His
Cairo Run
Donttoord from Pa^e 1-A
Bight from Egypt last
unsatisfactory. Rabin
^Vtold the Secretary at
Hmgs that Egypt's con-
_ai for a new settlement did
IBCCt Israel's demands for a
er, publie. written renuncia-
of belligerency by both
ttinger, who spent Satur-
in Damascus and Amman .n
talks with President Hafez As-
of Syria and King Hussein
f Jprdan, returned here late
Monday.
The Amei ican and Israeli no-
ating teams were closeted in
(Tina/David Hotel for three
hours, beginning at 6 p.m.
Kissinger cancelled plans to
attend a concert by violinist
aac Stern celebrating the 11c-
^^Bersity's 50th anniver-
E TWO negotiating teams
time out for sandwiches in-
of a regular dinner and
lued their meetings late in-
fhe night and then resumed
sessions early in the morn-
Kissinger said afterwards that
"the two teams reviewed once
again the ideas which I brought
from Egypt and the Israeli le-
JCtion to those idea-, as well as
the considerations the Israeli
Cabinet and the negotiating
earn are asking me to take to
pt."
Meanwhile, Chief of Staff Gen.
Mordechai Gur has warned that
several thousand members of the
so-called Palestinian Liberation
Army, controlled by Syria, are
deployed over a wide area of the
northern frontier ready to serve
as the spearhead of a general at-
tack on Israeli military and ti-
vflian targets should the Syrians
decide to launch large-scale hos-
tilitk^B an attempt to sabotage
a Mcpnd-stajic igreement between
IsrwFand Egypt.
GUR V'OH II) i- v. (mini: hit
Israel's northern borders may be
the first target of a new Middle
East war
ISroducts.
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Anti-Semitic Piece Signed
By 4PLO Member9 Circulating
Making the rounds in South
Florida is a piece of anti-Semi-
tic propaganda reported this
week to The Jewish Floridian
both by individuals and organi-
zations.
The piece is "signed" by "an
American (PLO member" and
is labeled "Eye-Openers! Can
You See?"
The mailing calls "1975 the
deciding year" and the "last
chance to save our nation."
ARRAYED IN a semi-circle
around a box labeled "The Pres-
iaent" are 11 Stars of David.
They list "Weinberger, Secre-
tary of Welfare; Greenspan,
head of Economic Council;
Friedman, chief speech writer;
N'essen. press secretary: Kissin-
ger, secretary of state; Schlcsin-
ger, secretary of defense; Si-
mon, secretary of the trcas i: \ ;
Burns, chairman of the F.R.
(Federal Resetve) System; Seid-
man, financial adviser; Bern-
-tein. federal insurance adviser;
and Levi, attorney general."
Beneath the box labeled "The
President," is another box with
a Star of David titled Mrs.
Weidenfeld, secretary to Mrs.
Ford."
"What goes on here? Why are
triey all of the same kind?" asks
the propaganda mailing. "Why
are we left out? Are we already
dominated by these people?
What about us? Are we too
dumb to participate in the af-
fairs of our country? What do
you make out of this unrealistic
setup?"
CONTINUES THE piece:
"Thev occupy the most impor-
tant positions in the administra-
tion. This is proper representa-
tion for over 210,000,000 Amer-
icans? What is the punxjse of
this uneven way of representing
all American citizens? Eventual
Soviet style domination of
Americans?"
The piece urges: "Don't stand
for this outrage. Tell it to all
your friends and neighbors. Pro-
test to your Congressman. Have
copies made and spread them all
over."
Among others, Caspar Wein-
berger is not Jewish. Neither
are James Schlesinger, Arthur
Simon, Ron Nessen, nor Mrs.
Ford's secretary, Mrs. Weiden-
feld.
0
*g
1



TO*1
rV VSno*
.c The Manor1 atTamarae
This is not an oflering, which can be
made only by formal prospectus.
YOM TOV VILLAGE
6400 N.W. 64th Avenue, Ft. Lauderdale
io tmmi mbr; mmi
^
From all who bled for Angela Da: is;
From all who marched for the Black Panthers;
From all who fought the good fight for the Gays and Grapes;
From all who wept for "Palestine" and spent a few hours in jail for the cause of Vietnam;
From all who broke the law (or cheered those who did) in Mississippi and A labama;
From all who fifed for Fidel and Ho Ho Hoed for Ho Chi Mlnh;
From all who felt the pain ot everyone else except the lews of the Soviet Union,
the elderly and poor Jews of the inner cities, the fear-ridden jews of the oppressed
urban neighborhoods, the Jewish prisoners in Syria and who merely yawned
as Bernie married Brigitte and cut the chain of 3500 Jewish years.
fW ML 7& fitevt U/* *+ut N*tfci^. /U^ N*tit^.
But if there are those out there who remember-if you remember the struggle of Mcir Kahane on behalf
of Soviet Jewry when the "respectables" were as silent then as they had been during the Holocaust of
Hitler; if you remember the young )cw being 'turned on' to the words and the example of Meir Kahane
and the JDL; if you remember their indictment of the Jewish Establishment for their neglect of the
Jewish poor and crime-ridden neighborhoods; if you remember Jewish youngsters being taught to fight
back and well; if you remember the electrifying words: Never Again! and the cry: Jewish Is Beautiful-
If you remember these things and appreciate the sacrifice and dedication of those who struggled against
all odds to make them live
HOW CAN YOU TURN YOUR BACK ON RABBI MEIR KAHANE NOW WHEN HE HAS BEEN
SENTENCED TO A PRISON TERM IN THE FEDERAL PENITENTIARY?
There is a special place in Hell for those who tell a Jew who gave so much of himself to go to Hell...
Show that you care. Protest the politically-motivated plot to muzzle the voice of Jewry. Help Rabbi
Meir Kahane in his legal struggle to escape prison and continue his work for YOU. Help him and help
yourself. I
I
I
Enclosed is my contribution of $.
and JDL.
Name__________________________
in appreciation of the work done by Meir Kahane
Phone.
Address.
Make contributions to: JDL/Kahane, P.O. Box 64, Chelsea Station, New York, N.Y. 10011


Page 12-A
+Je*i<.tfk*iclian
Friday, March
UJS. Training of Saudi Troops to Cease
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Rep. Eftmibeth HoJtzfoan N.T.) aajfrolinced here that the
Depart Jfcbo^ D^tose no logg-
er will provide U^ifraining free
^ Drastic
j^ Tax Cuts
| Expected
Continued from Page 1-A
: working overtime at a time when
workers are being urged to in-
i crease their productivity.
; RABINOWITZ HAS made it
clear that although the govern-
ment would adopt part, if not all
of the recommended reforms, it
had no intention of reducing its
income.
While direct taxes will be cut
considerably, the difference will
be made up by indirect taxes
such as the 7.5 pnr cent sales tax.
instituted by the government sev-1
eral weeks ago and an added
value tax expected to be imposed
this summer.
The Ben Shahar committee was
acting on a purely economic level I
but political cansiderations are;
sure to enter the picture when :
their recommendations come uo|
for discussion in the Cabinet and
Knesset.
THE ATTITUDE of Histadrut
is expected to be crucial to their
adoption. Therefore, no one can
say when the reforms will be inv
plemented.
Rabinowitz has promised that
they would go into effect by July
but most economists and jurists ;
believe it is unrealistic to expect
major tax reforms to be insti-
tuted in only three months.
of charge to Saudi Arabian
-Voopr*
. V Ms. Woltzman said she reccjv-
*eti assurance1 fl^m^rlWWflrn-man
of the House Subcommittee on
Foreign Operations, Rep. Otto
Passman (D., La.) that all train-
ing from now on will be on a re-
imbursable basis for Saudi train-
ees.
UNDER the legislation that
had been adopted. 220.000 was
available for grants to Saudi
Arabia to pay for Saudi military !
ti aining.
Although $38,000 of this
amount has aaeady been obli- '
gated the remainder will not be
spent.
Conrrosswoman Holtzmansaid:
"U.S. training of Saudi Arabian
troops is a highly questionable
policy. If such training is provid-
ed, certainly it is sheer nonsense
to provide such assistance free
of charge. Oil-rich Saudi Arabia
is not an impoverished nation
entitled to foreign assistance" at
the expense of the American
taxpayers. ..
DURING THE debate on the
aid legislation last month, Ms.
Holtzman raised the question of
free U.S. military training for
the Saudians.
At her request, the chairman
of the House Appropriations
Committee, Rep. George Mahon
(D., Tex.) agreed to persuade
the Administration to work out
a more acceptable arrangement.
Her assurances from Passman
stemmed from that.
The debate on free training of
Saudi troops was heated up by
the disclosure that the Vinnell
Corporation of Los Angeles had
obtained a ST7 million contract
to trian the Saudi Arabian na-
tional guard to defend, oil fields
in that country.
The contract was from the
Defense Department, but the
monev will be paid by Saudi
Arabia.
V-i^MlAMI
MIAMI BEACH'S FIRST**
The \
KOSHER STEAK '
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Open March 23, 25, 30 & 31st
We Will Be Closed March 24th
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VIVIEN owl IEN URMAN INVITE YOU TO JOIN
THEM for 2 MOST EXCITING SEDC1 NIGHTS
CONDUCTED by CANTOR MAX BROOKS.
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Phone 538-5401
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Fine*! Jewish Home Cooked Food Prepared by Helen Stein
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Key Biacayne 36I-57S3
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Now Featuring
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ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY
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FAMOUS GREEK BOUZOUKI PLAYER
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HE WILL BE APPEARING NIGHTLY
WITH THE ATHENA CONTINENTAL TRIO
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RESTAURANT
Greek and Americon Cuisine
2135 W. DA VIE BLVD. (w of 195,
Ft. Lauderdale Phone 584-0702
ENJOY A NrGHT IN "JERUSALEM" AT THE
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Traditional Kosher, Israeli and Near East Meals at low
prices Soothing, haunting 'Israeli" music helps
make your food unique and memorable experience
in gourmet eating I
"JtKUSAUM" is much mr than a Resteuraeff
CLOSED DURING THt HOURS Of THE SHABBATl
Under personal supervision of
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Open Daily from 7 a.m. to 2 a.m. except
CLOSED FRIDAY and REOPEN SAT. AFTER DARK
HOT DELICATESSEN SANDWICHES & PLATES
W0RL0 RENOWNED
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671 Washinc
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Th Lem^.THAT MAKES THE FAMOUS FAMOUS
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537-3987


I
by
tell
tad
act
ria-
Ids
21, 1975
* knistJhridten
Page 13-A
n. Si one Aims at Blacklist
the
the
udi
GTON U.S. Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.)
"k that he has joined 32 other senators in co-
resolution (S.R. 100) aimed at breaking the
the Ar.ib blacklist against American firms and in-
dividuals. ',
solution says the Federal government should
f using economic leverage to break the blacklist,"
ne, rtby revising all forms of government support,
4llH i-or assistance to Arner. tors they could not go to Israel
unpanies which modify "for family reasons."
fniiiations or <>i>erating poli-
|^S gjv* in to sue)) di-scrimi-
.ton." T
too asks the President,"
noted Stone, "to examine thus
icty"! trade relations and
suggests that countries that dis-
rinate in trade should face
the pesribility that the fnitcd
States would cancel foreign aid
?jd arms sales to them."
fr I "fr ft
Jewish Cemetery Kuniors
NEW YORK iteports that the
Polish governme.it intend- t.i
molish the cemetery for Jewish
9 victims in I.o(l7 ,-iiv
it was announced by A..u
rael of America, natio u'
lox Jewi-h movement.
information was received
Sen. Jacob K. .7.i\ its of New
to whom Rabbi Mo=h-.'
Sherer, Aglldath Israel's execu-
tive president, bad turned :.r
clarification.
Sen. Javits informed Arfiidath
Israel that he had learned t'v.it
there were no nlans to destroy
any of the Jewish cemeteries in
Poland, and in fact several Jew-
ish cemeteries in that country
are under study for designation
as national monuments
ir V'.- v.-
BabM K.f lected
BUCHAREST Chief Rabbi
Rosen was reelected t'i
Rumanian Parliament in
Sunday's general election.
ti ir ir
lieapiaiis Cancel Tour
VIENNAThe Vienna Burg-
theataf may have to cancel a
planned, tour of Israel because
some of the actors are afraid of
Arab taccorist activities.
Frftj^fcngenber.t;, direct ir of
the Sittr-owne.] theater, s u
he mMfcbrmed by several ac-
B.it theater sources said they
csncel!?! their participation be-
(a s it last week's terrorist at-
tack in Te! Aviv. The Burgthe-
atsr was scheduled to start its
gut st erformances in Israel
Mar. 17.
UNESCO Exhibit Boycotted
PARIS A painting exposi-
tion, sponsored by UNESCO,
has been partially boycotted by
artists sympathetic to the Is-
raeli cause. The "86th Salon des
Independants," now showing a
retrospective look at women
painters and sculptors since the
17th Century, noted that a
group of artists had refused to
participate.
'The presence of a few blank
canvasses is a manifestation of
our disapproval of an organiza-
tion, created to defend culture
throughout the world, which
exiles from its community a
people whose history is millen-
ary," the artists stated.
ir ir it
KLM Denies Rumors
AMSTERDAM A spokes-
man for KLM, the Dutch Na-
tional Aii line, has denied that
the airline had promised to
cease promoting tours to Israel.
RED? ON A LIMITED BUDGET?
BEAT INFLATION & HIGH FOOD COST.
LIVE YEAR-ROUND IN A WATERFRONT
RESIDENCE PAY AS LITTLE AS 475
MONTH WITH 3 MEALS daily.
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tml Ml recreational Ktrtitin, medical swsUnce, and counsollmg unices.
KOSHER CORONET
f.M.l?thSt..tl531_0r
Monthli WOC
dot XC. --*
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kKlMi Mth Street 531 OMl
Monthli
dbl. xc. from
'215
IISCAYA on the Bjj
Wm6/?543]
Monthly
dbl.xc. from
475
ON THE MALL
^Retail Jeivish Style Bake Shop
Freshly Baked For The Holidays
HONEY CAKE-SPONGE CAKE
TAIGLACH
MACAROON PORT-COCONUT MACAROON
RAINBOW COOKIES MARBLE CHIFFON
OPEN EVERY DAY 8 A.M. TO 9:30 P.M.
SUNDAY 8 A.M. TO 6 P.M.
NLDWAY MALL WHERE FLAGIER MEETS PALMETTO
261-.351
7879 WEST FLAGLER STPE5T"

mont that KLM would stop all
promotion of travel to Israel.
Rescinding .to a statement is-
sued earlier by the director gen-
eral of the Arab Boycott .Office
in Damascus, the KLM spokes-
man said the only promise made
to the Arabs was not to include
the occupied territories in KLM
travel folders on tourism in Is-
rael.
The spokesman said KLM has
long issued travel folders on
both Israel and Arab countries
and would continue to do so de-
spite the Arab boycott state-
ir ir ir
Director* Cio To Inl
TEL AVIV Three former
directors of Habimah, Israel's
national theater, were sentenc-
ed to prison terms by a district
r here after their conviction
on charges of embezzling more
than IL 500.000 from the thea-
ter's funds between 1962 and 63.
Asher Sherf, who was the ad
ministrative director of the fam-
ed company and allegedly re-
ceived the largest share of the
embezzled funds, was sentenced
to tix years imprisonment, three
of which we.'e suspended, and
fined IL 94.000.
Abraham Ninio. 57, a stage di-
rector, actor and former mem-
ber of Habimah's directorate,
got a three-year prison term of
which two years were suspend-
ed and was fined IL 43,000.
The third defendant, Mrs. Bat
Ami Ll/ashiv, 63. an actress and
former member of the director-
ate, drew a three-year suspend-
ed sentence and an IL 85,000
fine.
Dental Division
Meeting Hosted
By The Richmans
The nearly 200 members of the
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund Dental
Division will gather Sunday at
7 p.m. at the Keystone Point
home of Dr. and Mrs. Paul Rich,
man.
Dr. and Mrs. Richman will host
this meeting on behalf of the
1975 campa'--\ which is the Jew
ish community's major effort to
assure the survival of the Jewisf
people all over the world.
Special guest speaker for the
event will be Rina Kishon. a
former Miss Israel and a profes-
sional draftsman, graduated from
Haifas Technion University.
Denti'ts are urg^d to contact
Mrs. Ehrlich at the Greater Mi-
ami Jewi-h Fedori*;on
"VISIT 09B PtiSTKt
STUDIO. FAMOUS MIL
OVU TMf WOMtO"
iST. 1935
e^S^*
one of the
largest and
most beautiful
selections at
moderate prices
only one
studio for
your personal
attention
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MONDAYS
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AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
Most Major
Credit Cards
Honored
11630N.E.2AVE.
NORTH MIAMI
757-3145
BBB
Rabbi Charles Rubel
of Temple BethTov
will conduct traditional
(kosher) Seder Services
in the Regency Ballroom
of The Diplomat Hotel,
Hollywood-by-the-Sea,
Wednesday, March 26th.
For reservations phone
the Catering Oftice
From Miami 949-2442,
Hollywood 923-8111.
DIPLOMAT
z\
Washington
Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Of MIAMI BEACH
ASSETS EXCEED $450 MILLION
7 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE VOU IN
Miami Beach:
1 701 Meridian Avenue
1234 Washington Avenue
1133 Normandy Drive
Phone 673 3333
Bay Harbor Islands: North Miami Beach:
1160 Kane Concourse
Phone: 865-4344
Hollywood:
460 Hollywood Mall
Phone 981-9192
JACK 0 GORDON
hetidtnl
633 N.E. 167th Street
Phone: 673 3333
Boca Raton:
899 E. Palmetto Park Road
Phone: 391-8903
ARTHUR H COURSHON
C>a//Tr*fl o/ tfit BoatO-
SAVING
IS ONE
OF THEM
Everyone enjoys saving. But did
you ever think that saving is one of
life's more important duties? The
act of saving symbolizes putting
aside a part of one's own substance
for the future. And the future is
what we all live for. The future
is our children and our grand-
children. We save for them and for
us so that we can enjoy them.
Thrift is one of the sturdy virtues
that have made America great. At
Washington Federal we see our
friends saving every day. One of
life's pleasantest duties. Open or
add to your account today. Put a
down payment on the future.
"S>

->



Page 14-A
vJewisii flcricJiar
Friday, March 21, 19'
i



.
)M
. i
LEI THEM KNOW WE ME ME
He stands hereprotecting his family miles away,
defending the future of his people.
When his thoughts turn to his own future, he
dreams of a university education... a home of his own.
But he cannot realize his dreams by himself.
He needs our help.
He does not stand alone. Let him know it.
We Are One
Give to the Israel Emergency Fund


March 21, 1975
* *w# fhricfiati
Page 15-A
MINDI.IN
We Need a Stiff Dose of Pragmatism
tinned from Viw IV
I corruption, as Hie lib-
who have organized them-
i into a claqur (in this ismic
HKe American involve-
here was a stand taken on
Stant short to discourage sim-
village-city struggles at
ind tactically more dan-
srous quarters
Like in Argentina, or perhaps
CO," Dr. Pipes declared.
iving the door open for such
gles to occur anyway in
some ominous future encounter
Or series Of encounters because
by our shoddy effort in Vietnam
have discouraged nobody and
othing. Quite the contrary.
IN ISRAEL, the struggle is not
I much tor "that inave bastion
democracy" as it is for our
lim to a vital role in the real-
(iitik Of the It'";,
Should Israel go. so would we
go in an implosion setting the
Soviets upon the throne of Mid-
dle East ascendancy.
Now. there was nothing par-
ticularly brave or insightful
about the second part of Dr.
Pipes' presentation.
But there was much that is
very brave and very insightful
about the first part.
FOR THE truth still very much
and very painfully is that
American Jews refuse to see the
parallel.
And while six months, a month,
even a week ago American Jews
seen as Janus-like in their dove-
hawkishness on this issue was
largely academic, it no longer is
academic today.
Cambodia spells the difference,
and the liberals arrayed in their
claque, who presume to speak for
all Jews, are already vociferous
in their anti-involvement cam-
paign at the same time that
American aid to Israel, military
and otherwise, is being debated
on Capitol Hill.
DR. PIPES, who has connec-
tions in the military and govern-
ing circles of the Soviet Union,
as well as in the Pentagon and
Congress, assured the CJF Board
that both our defense people and
many key legislators are well
aware of the split in American
Jewish sentiment on this issue
and do not take kindly to it.
Chief of the Joint Chiefs Gen.
George Brown may or may not
be an anti-Semite, Dr. Pipes de-
clared, but his by-now famous
statement about American Jews
and their political power was
tempered in the acid of his anger
on this very question that Jew-
ish "liberalism" is so selective.
In this sense, the statement it-
self had political and military im-
plications far beyond its surface
anti-Semitism.
WARNED DR. Pipes: Gen.
Brown, and others like him. put
together the U.S. airlift to Is-
rael during the Yom Kippur War
in record time and with an ef-
Preparing for the Holocaust
NEW YORK i.ITA)
Nothing in mankind's his-
tory could have prepared or
warned East Kuropean Jew-
ry of the Nazi insanity in
planning to exterminate all
Jews and everything Jew-
ish, Prof. Saul Friedlander
an overflow crowd oi
at the International
holars Conference on the
ilocaust.
"The combination of a
pathological obsession with
Jews as bacteria a source
of moral infection com-
bined with the ideology of
National Socialism, created
an insanity among the Nazis
that went beyond the hu-
man," declared Dr. Fried-
lander, professor of interna-
tional relations at Hebrew
university.
"THIS INSANITY, this view cf
the Jews embodying a kind oi
cosmic principle of evil, was so
overwhelming,'' Friedlander con-
tended, "that nothing the Jews
did or did not do could have
radically changed the course of
events after the beginning of the
war."
Cohen: Do We Expect Too
Much from Our Officials?
Continued from Page 4-A
myth that we are more civilized.
that there is a free market where
supply and demand operates, and
_that we are better and more hon
**t than the politicians in our
Ml'aily communication with others.
itftut theologian Eugene Horowitz
Whites that the crisis in pub'ic
.^morality is so obvious it isn't
' worth documenting our ills am
further. He siu.'-i. tli.it "our
ethics have bee mie .o anemic be
cause they* haw !>' th.-ii su.i
port system." J. !-Y 'd Buzhard
it seems to" me -im
that when we 1'.''.. :,! the coirum.
it is really us.
Rabbi Borow es thai
great part of our crisis is that
many people arc "iifectivl
amoral Why should we in
^ted care for the weak and th ,
werless, the ungainly and u"it
ictive, the failures and th !
bores, as long as we get what we
want? Our science is value-free,
our economics interested in
profit, our politics concerned
with power, our arts dominated
by questions of technique, our
lifestyle devoted to strategies oi
escape and indulgence."
But the myth persists. And
when good people get togethei
one will hear the buzz-buzz over
Buzhardt's remarks, whatevei
they were.
FOR RENT
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rhon alter 5 P.H. : 158-631.-.
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imerican Israeli)
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Touehing on a major contro
venial argument at the Holocaust
Conference sponsored by He
brew University's Institute of
Contemporary Jewry and the
United Jewish Appeal Fried
lander said, "The polemic around
Jewish resistance and the role of
the Jewish Councils (J'Klenrat)
is almost secondary and has more
importance on a moral plan"
than on the level of historic per
spective."
This was so. he contends, be
cause the m.irderous Nazi anti
Semiti=m wan fed hv an elem-nt
of true insanity and the growing
disintegration of Kuroncan
society elements totally inde-
pendent of the Jews themselves.
"The Jews were pictured a?
outsiders, enemies, a symbol, a
bacillus, to galvanize the masses."
"THAT WAS the deadly Ionic
in the dialectic of anti-Semitism."
said Friedlander.
Prof. Friedlander delivered his
address as part of the Philip
Klutznick International Lector-
Series on Contemporary Jewish
Life and Institutions.
Klutznick, who was present at
the lecture, reinforced his kiid-
port of the lecture series and the
need for such forums for Jewl h
issues.
"This lectui proves the v i-
lidity and Dower of scholarship
in Jewish life." he said.
IN INTRODUCING Prof.Fi
lander, Frank R Lautenbi
chairman raid i >
be a Jew today means to chi
In; Judai *m syn liize th-
til of lil cl
be inexi II ab e, but it is oi r d il
as Jews and as men to see thai it
r for"
, V]
I Hans H. MarcuseS
Louis Witkin
Traditional
Sedar Dinners
For Reservations
532-3311 a
534-9630
at the all new
Horn 4
arceioaa |
!
fectiveness that belied every im-
pediment put in the way of it by
our "allies" Britain, France,
West Germany, not to mention
the Russians and the Arabs,
themselves.
It was not Israel they were
supplying, but a tactical force in
an operation against the achieve-
ment of Soviet aims in the Med-
iterranean area.
But Gen. Brown, and the
others, see Southeast Asia just as
fixedly. They make no distinc-
tions.
THEY THEREFORE do not
understand, for example, how
Sen. Jacob Javits (R.. N.Y.I, re
cently voted "the most intelli-
gent man in the Senate." and of
course a Jew, could have under-
taken a trip to Havana to test
the waters for renewed U.S.-
Cuhan relations, whose primary
beneficiary of such a diplomatic
effort would be the Soviets.
Nor does Dr. Piper, who point-
ed to Cuba as one of the nv>st
vicious enemies of Israel, with
which Sen. Javits would surely
agree in principle,
It is this schizophrenia in the
American Jewish elan that must
be healed, as Dr. Pipes sees it.
AT STAKE in the Harvard
professor's view is the simple as-
sertion that if the iJ.S. could not
he trusted to keep its commit-
ments in Southeast Asia how can
Jews hope to trust whatever com-
mitment America has in the Mid
die Kast toward Israel?
Apparently, the question of
our very survival as the ascen-
dant power in the Middle East
would then be insufficient to mo-
tivate u' I" assure its continua-
tion In the '.ace of the need of a
second resupplying of Israel
should another Yom Kippur-
typr war break out.
His parting shot: "Though Mr.
Kissinger and I were colleagues
at Harvard for many years, and
though I have the utmost respect
for him. he made a tragic mis-
take in preventing Israel from
achieving a smashing victory in
the Yom Kippur War."
SPURRED BY the Kissinger
diplomacy, which exacts more
and more concessions trom Israel
with little or no real resolution of
the problems between Israel and
the Arabs, and which in fact is
contributing to the certainty of
fill :re Esrael-A 'ab wars, the ul-
timate American position toward
Israel, the po ition beyond the
Kissinger years, is already in
formation now.
The Kissinger disaster has ac-
complished two things: (1) It has
taken out of Israel's hands Is-
rael's power to achieve a rap-
prochment between herself and
the Arabs without ultimate Sovi-
et involvement; (2) it has
ineluctably tied the prestige of
the US. presence in the Middle
Fast to a strong Israel, rather
than leaving each as a separate
and independent entity.
SEEN IN these terms, if we
can at the moment do little or
nothing to rectify the Kissinger
errors beginning with Oct. 22,
1173. other than to refuse to be
stampeded bv the Soviet-Arab
propaganda that the Arabs are
unwilling to wait for a settle-
men* with Israel (that is to say,
thf it must occur now or not at
all) we can at least do something
to sha'-p the design of future
diplomatic or even military pos-
sibilities.
We cur) [av the dove-hawk
masque of our reason to rest
once rind for all.
Needed. Dr Pipes urged, is a
marriage of convenience between
American Jews and the militar-
ies who equate Israel and Cam-
bodia as necessary components of
Amprirnn forien policy abroad.
SINCE THAT is what I have
been ursine for years, the lib-
erals in their claque of no's not-
withstanding. I could only a|>-
plaud him heartily.
Unhnnnily at the CJF meeting
here, the applause for Dr. Pipes
besides my own was sparse in-
deed.
THE FAMILY JACOBS'
ONLY KOSHER *"
OCEANFRONT BOARDWALK
HOTEL
FC^ ?5lh 4 COLLINS
MIAMI BfACH. FLA. 33139"
tvt't Room Wtttmow Color TV,
Rttngerilor Resident Masfigiacft.
Strict Oitfrr laws Syntgogut
SugirStttfrtt Dittt Fool fif
daises Comploto Social Programs'
RESERVE NOW FOR PASSOVER
Services Seders
Cantor Mordecai Yardeini
ERIC JACOBS. OwnerMgmt.
An Conditiopta
\a\i>nv
HOTEL y
On The Ocean 32nd to 34th Sis.
Miami Beach
OPEN ALL YEAR
BEAUTIFULLY
{FURNISHED EFFICIENCIES
With Ful'y Equipped Kitchens
Including: All Utensils,
Utilities, Maid Service, Self
Parking, TV in All Apts.. Card
Pnon, Coffee Shop, Dining
Room, Laundromat, Private
Beach, Pool. Tennis Courts
and FULL HOTEL SERVICE.
Also Newly Decorated
Bedrooms Including
KOSHER Cuisine(u)Supervision
Special Monthly, Season
and Yearly Rates
Catering For All Functions
For Information and Brochure
Call 538-6811
Daily Except Saturday
CUISINE
AIR CONDITIONED
Iohl ran
HOTEL
ON TKEOCEAN
DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
PHONE ANNI DUN
FOR RESERVATIONS 531 7311
1S4S COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH
DINNER HOUR 5 TO 7 P.M.


Page 16-A
rjenisti t/cridfia'r
Friday, March 21
within
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Two. tour or sometimes even more plies (or
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An exclusive design and engineering process
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Rated Load Range D.
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Improved steel cable design means extra
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The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
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us Each cable is wound of seven strands of
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BFCoodrich.


(Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, March 2\, 1975
Section 1}
Special Passover Services
For Tlie Institutionalized
Inspiring institutionalized per-
sons in Dade County with the
spirit and celebration of Pass-
over, the Community Chaplaincy
Service will conduct special serv-
ices at various institutions dur-
ing the upcoming Passover holi-
day, according to David Schaec-
ter, chairman of the Advisory
Committee.
Designed to fulfill a basic Jew-
ish principle known as "Bikkur
Cholim'or visiting the illthe
CCS provides spiritual services to
over 10,000 persons each year
who are confined to hospitals,
nursing homes, rehabilitation cen-
ters, homes for the retarded and
correctional institutions.
Founded in 1966 in association
with the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami, the Commu-
nity Chaplaincy Service is a mem-
ber of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's family of agencies
and a beneficiary of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
gency Fund Campaign.
According to Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, executive director of the
CCS, abbreviated Seder services
with appropriate Seder symbols
will be conducted at the various
institutions. In addition, special
Passover packages will be distrib-
uted to the Jewish residents in
the nursing homes.
This year packages will also be
delivered to the shut-ins on South
Beach, in cooperation with the
South Beach Activities Center, a
beneficiary of the Federation.
"The festive ritual meal of
Passover is traditionally a family
observance," saij Rabbi Schiff.
"It is our aim to provide the
spiritual comfort, care and com-
panionship as preserved in the
ages-old tradition of Tzedakah
(extending help and comfort to
Jews in need) to these Jews who
are so dependent on our serv-
ices."
Assisting Rabbi Schiff in con-
ducting the services will be Rah
bi Maxwell Berger of Temple
Samu-El, Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel
of Temo'.e Beth Moshe. Rabbi Al-
len Mirvis, Veteran's Administra-
tion < haplain, and Rabbi Charles
Rubel of Tempi.; Beth Tov.
Serving on the Chaplaincy Ad-
visory Committee with Mr.
Schaecter are Stephen H. Cypen.
Leo Eisenatein, Mrs. Merton M.
Gettis, Mr*. Bennett Goldman,
vice chairman Jack Katzman,
Mrs. Morton Marcus, Mrs. Philip
Thau. Mrs. Morton L. Weinberg-
er, Mrs. Marvin I. Wiener, and
Mr, Ewald Ziffer.
The Rabbinical Association
representatives are Dr. Herbert
M. Baumgard. Dr. Leon Kronish
and Dr. Irving Lehrman.
Outreach Program Services Friday
Another in Temple Israel of
Greater Miami's unique "Out-
reach Program" will be present-
ed Friday night at the Ocean-
side Plaza Apartment on Miami
Beach when Rabbi Joseph R.
Narot conducts Sabbath Eve
worship services beginning at 8
o'clock.
Designed to take the syna-
gogue services to areas where
its members live, the outreach
program covers many levels:
worship services for older people
whose mobility haj diminished,
classes for adults, development
of Chavurot activities and the
like.
This Sabbath Kve's services is
for members who live in the
mid-Collins Avenue area. Rabbi
Narot's sermon topic will be
"From Puiim to Passover
Yesterday's Crisis and Today's."
Col. Conn Appointed
Retired U.S. Army Col. Ar-
thur E. Conn has been appointed
by U.S. Sen. Richard (Dick)
Stone to an eight-member board
that will select nominees for the
service academies. Sen. Stone
also appointed retired Air Force
Col. Tracy M. Baker Jr., of
Palatka to the selection board.
Judge Frederick N. Barad, (left) newly-installed presi-
dent of Temple Emanu-El, meets with leaders of the 1975
Lehrman Day School Scholarship Rail at reception host-
ed by Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Schantz at their North
Bay Road home. Also on hand, from left, are Dr. Irving
Lehrman, Ball chairman Carol Greenberg and Judge
Herbert S. Shapiro, vice chairman of the board of the
Miami Beach congregation. The black-tie event is slated
April 5 in the Friedland Ballroom of Temple Emanu-El.
Schantz and Barton Goldberg are cochairmen of the Ball.
Discussing plans for the Lehrman Day School Scholar-
ship Ball, slated April 5 in the Friedland Ballroom, are
these committee members of sponsoring Temple Emanu-
El of Miami Beach. From left are Mr. and Mrs. Myron
Cohen and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Davidson. Mr. and Mrs.
Carol Greenberg, chairmen of the black-tie event, hosted
a reception at their North Bay Road home.
f *

JM'S PASSOVER CANDY
BY BARTON .
FOR A SWEET ACCENT TO YOUR HOLIDAY
Delicious. JM offers a tempting array of Barton's
chocolates and baked specialties to enhance the
festive mood of your holiday entertaining. A sweet
idea for gift-giving. The enticing selection includes:
Chocolate Seder Mints, 9 ounce box, 2.45
Bartonettes Parve, 1 pound box, 4.25
Barton's Passover Assortment, 12 ounce box, 3.45
Barton's Parve Nuts and Fruits, 12 ounce box, 3.45
Macaroons, 12 ounce box, 2.50
Petit Fours, 8 ounce box, 2.45
Passover Surprise Bag, 6 ounce bag, 1.75
Fine Foods, at all stores
except lauderhill and pompano
It's a pleasure to shop with a jm credit card
F H| ....... M *fkA


Page 2-B
*Jenist> fhridHafi
Friday, March 21, 1975
Special Seder For
Russian Immigrants
As Jews in Miami partake of
the spirit and celebration of the
Passover Seder, March 26, they
can be assured that the ancient
story of Exodus and of the hope
and courage of the Israelites as
related in the Haggadah. is still
alive today.
For many Russian immigrants
who have made their pilgrimage
to Miami from the Soviet Union
over the last year, this Passover
season is a special time of bless-
inga time to be thankful for
their new freedom.
Combining efforts to help Mi
ami's new Russian families ex-
perience the festive ritual meal
of Passover, members of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's family of agencies will
sponsor a special Passover Seder
Wednesday at the South Beach
Activities Center, a part of the
Jewish Community Center of
South Florida.
The Seder is being coordinated
by the JCC in cooperation with
the Community Chaplaincy Serv-
ice, the Central Aaenoy for Jew-
ish Education, the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, and the
South Florida Council on Soviet
Jewry, all beneficiaries of the
GMJF's Combined Jewish Appeal
Isra-M Emergency Fund cam-
paign.
The reading will he from the
Haa-jadah, the book of narration
which rrlat".s the story of EnoiIh;
and states: "In every generation
each individual is duty bound to
regard himself as if he had gone
personally forth from Egvot. for
American Savings Has New
Direct Deposit Program
American Savings and Loan
Association of Florida has com
pleted arrangements for the di-
rect deposit of Social Security
checks.
All eight offices of American
Savings in Dade and Browaid
Counties are. now taking applica
tions for the new program, ac-
cording to an announcement
made by Morris N. Broad, presi-
dent of the association.
In his announcement. Mr.
Broad noted that Public Law
92-338 has authorized the United
States ffovernmt'nl to make thesi
payments directly to financial or
uanl/itions al the request "r Ih
beneficiary. Th Tr m surv Dp
partment curr lv I "" m'\
lion Sociai Securitv benefit paj
menl checks Der m inth. A '
numb-r arc rev >rtedl> mispl ic
cd. stol"" "'" Inst.
A n.....!' ram, formulated b\
the United States Treasury De
partment. is designed to provide
improved service to beneficiaries
through th;- elimination of checl-
loss, theft or forgery. It further
provides for uninterrupted de-,
posit of Social Security checks
deposited during periods when
the recipient is away from home
There is immediate earning ol
interest on Social Security fund
deposited through the new DF0
gram Th- Direct Denosit Pro
gram is open t:> existing custom
ers of American Saving as wel'
as to non-cusl inters who max
o'o'! to hove thir Social Security
checks deoosil >d dirwtlv int
new or existin Am '. n '-''
Ingi Passbook r "Ameri N
DO" act.....nt 1.
Persons ni \\ t*i :eivin
Scuril checks maj fi'l
pMcations -t inv of h
.' 'iv rlcan Snin :- nfl e
h Riv Hurtio- l .1
Pla itation, fnvei ran nd Ft
..-. C! 11 Ocean Mile
ENJOY THIS PASSOVER
WITH THE FINEST
KOSHER L'PESACH PRODUCTS
L0\\J20
kosher*
daJlldouAi
Under Strict
Rabbinical Supervision
U.S. Gw't Inspected
BOLOGNA
CORNED BEEF
FRANKFURTERS
SALAMI
WILNO KOSHBRvWe^o.?".N5f. 60*09
SALAMI FRANKFURTERS CORNED BEEF BOLOGNA
MIAMI BRANCH
7025 N.W. 37th AVENUE, 33147
Phone: 836-2992
it was not our ancestors alone
whom the Most Holy, blessed be
He. redeemed, hut us also did He
redeem with them."
Passover is traditionally a fami
ly observance. Thus many Rus-
sians, separated from other family
members and deprived of the
family aspect of the ritual meal,
will be able to relate personally
to the message which reads: "For
the Israelites in Fvpt. it seemed
as though their adversities were
far too treat to bear. And yet
with faith in God and with deter-
mination to wrevail, their hopes
were realized."
The Russians too. have left
hnme'nnd. relatives and friends
to find solace and new onnortuni-
ties in the Greater Miami Jewish
rorninnnit" With the aid and
support of Federation and its
member agendas, the Russia-)
immigrants can h assured of /
better quality of life.
"Some 150 Russian immigrant
have been resettled in the Mi-
ami area during April. 1974 to
March, 1975," Myron A. Berezin.
executive director of the JCC.
reports. "The needs of these Jews
at Passover are the sanr- as the
needs ot other Jews. While we
and other local Jewish agencies
are working to integrate these
newcomers into I heir new way of
life, it is our aim to respect the
ases-old Jewish tradition of Tze-
dakah. and extend to them the
comfort and spiritual care they
80 deserve."
Landoiv Center
Seder Seminar
The I.andow Yeshiva Center
will be the site ol I special Seder
Seminar. Friday from 9:30 to 11
a.m. and from 1 to 2:30 p.m. A
model seder will be conducted;
for the benefit of both students!
and guests from the community
at large.
In a break with tradition, the
children will perform all of the
duties usually consigned to adults,
including the use of all tradition-
al seder foods.
The purpose of the seminar is
to toster a greater understanding
of the maej- orocedures of Pass-
over so that its celebration can
i>c noancM.
Questions regarding the ob-
servance of Passover will be an-
swered and a packet of shmura
matzo, imported from Israel, will |
be distributed to each partici-'
pant. There is no charge for at- i
tendance and all are welcome.
Beth Tov Passover Seminar
Mrs Charles Rub 1 end h-v 1
present a Passover Seminar at
husband. Rabbi Rubel were to|
the general meeting of the Sister
hood of Temple Beth Tov Thurs ,
day at 8 p.m.
Perfect for
Passover
baking and
a natural
nosh
Delicious, natural Sun Maid raisins are
ideal for all your yom tov cooking and baking
needs. As well as a nosher's delight.
Naturally sweet, full of energy straight from the
sun, they're good to eat anytime and a perfect
complement to all your special recipes.
Be good to your favorite noshers. Give them
Sun Maid raisinsin the little red boxinstead of
candy or as a between-meal snack. And be good
to yourself. Don't forget to buy the big red box for
holiday cooking and baking.
SUN MAID RAISINS
DDSh "TUJD Kosher lor Passover
Certified by Rabbi Or. J, H. Ralbag
For over thirty-five years, families
have been relying on Planters Oil
for all their Kosher cooking.
On Passover and all year through.
They like it because it's pure, light and
polyunsaturated. So the true taste
of the food conies through. Try
this traditional Passover recipe
and see what we mean. Cook it with
Kosher and Parve Planters Oil.
And Happy Passover.
PASSOVER CHOCOLATE
CHIP COOKIES
Makes about 5 dozen cookies
3 eggs
1 cup sugar
1; cup Planters Peanut Oil
3 tablespoons water
1 tup chopped semi-sweet chocolate
': cup chopped pecans
2 teaspoons grateJ orange peel
'. 4 teaspoon salt
2 cups m.itzoh meal
Matzoh mea
Beat eggs and sugar together until thick and
lemon colored: beat in Planters Peanut Oil
and w ater until blended. Stir in chopped
. or, olate, chopped pecans, orange peel and
salt. Stir in 2 cups matzoh meal until well
mixed. 1 et batter stand for 10 minutes (it
will thicken as it stands). Drop b.itter 'n 4
strips (each about 12-inches long by l'/i
widel on baking sheets that have been
oiled and lightly Justed with matzoh meal.
Bake in moderate oven (375'F.) about 2 I
Ites, until a pale golden brown K
oven; immediatel) cui each strip
pen wide) diagoni
Ren va ces from baking sheets and
allow to ..'.''.
I : and Parve for Pass
by Rabbi Bernard Lev)
A Passover
Recipe
from the
Passover Oi


Friday, March 21, 1975
*Jmi$ti FhrfdHain
Page 3-B
Sen. Myers Files Bills Dealing
With Malpractice Insurance
Society For Young Performers To
Present 3rd Annual Concert April 9
State Sen. Kenneth M. Myers
fD., Miami) has filed in the leg-
islature a package of three bills
designed to deal with Florida's
medical malpractice insurance
problem.
The first bill deals with the
unavailability of malpractice in-
surance cuverage by creating a
joint underwriting association
under which all casualty insurers
In the state will share the risk
of writing malpractice insurance.
Another allows groups of doc-
tors to self-insure against mal-
practice claims, and the tfiird bill
requires mandatory pre-trial
mediation of all malpractice
claims by a three-member panel
appointed by the presiding cir-
cuit judge.
"The high cost of medical mal-
practice insurance has reached
crisis proportions," Myers says.
"The purpose of these bills is to
assure the availability of malprac-
tice insurance for doctors at a
|ime when many carriers are
^withdrawing from the field, re-
duce the cost of litigation, screen
out unfounded claims, help re-
duce crowded court dockets, and
thereby hopefully reduce the cost
of medical malpractice insur-
ance."
"These proposals are not in-
tended to be a panacea," says
Myers, "but if they are enacted
we should be able to forestall a
complete crisis long enough to
work out some longer range so
lutions."
"There are several complex
root causes of the problem which
are difficult to deal with legis-
latively," said Myers.
"Basically more people are su-
ing because the old time close
and friendly relationship be-
tween doctor and patient has
broken dnwMwe doctors are
specializing, less time is spent
with the patient. We need more
nurses, physician assistants, and
doctors, especially general prac-
titioners. Present day consumers
are demanding more medical
care for their dollar."
"As a result of these factors
there has grown an adversary re-
lationship between doctor and
patient in many instances. As a
patient becomes dissatisfied he
is prone to sue his doctor at the
drop of a hat."
"Unlimited laywer contingent
fee arrangements may contribute
to high jury awards," said Myers.
"Juries are bound to know at
least 40 per cent of the jury
award will go to the lawyer. This
means that they are prone to
raise the monetary award to al-
low for the attorney's fees."
Myers said that there is no
simnle solution to this problem.
"The legislature cannot arbi-
trarily limit fee arrangements
and thus limit access to the
courts by a party who would not
otherwise be able to afford to
pursue a legitimate claim.
"Perhaps some type of slid-
ing scale of contingent fee ar-
rangements would be the answer,
but the legislature should in-
vestigate the implications of this-
very carefully.
"The high cost of medical mal
practice insurance has a ripple
effect throughot society," Myers
pointed out.
"For example, the availability
of medical care is affected when
young doctors who have not yet
developed a practice cannot af-
ford their high insurance premi-
ums, or when older doctors find
they cannot financially afford to
maintain a partial practice in
semi-retirement. Or when doctors
simply decide they will not treat
anyone whom they feel might
claim malpractice."
"The cost of health care is af-
fected when the doctor, ever
mindful of the threat of malprac-
tice suits, prescribes treatment
after considering not only what
is best for the patient's health
but also what will stand up in
court."
'This is called 'defensive med-
icine,' said Myers, "whirh not
only means performing excessive
medical procedures such as extra
tests, extra blood chemistries,
and extra X-rays for noii medical
reasons but also means avoiding
procedures which might help the
patient but carry the risk of mal-
practice claims."
"Extra tests ordered for a doc-
tor's legal protection are expen-
sive," said Myers. "A hundred
dollars for a brain scan. A com-
plete blood test can cost over
$150. Other defensive practices
include keeping patients in the
hospital longer than necessary,
calling in consultants, and re-
quiring follow-up office visits."
"Ultimately," said Myers, "the
insurance companies, the govern-
ment, and the patientespecially
the natjentpays."___________
Evening Of Music Set
Temple Sinai of North Dade
will present an evening of music
with Naomi Uyemura, 11-year-
old pianist and Robert and Mar-
garet Deutsch, duo-cellists of
the Miami Philharmonic, in a
two part program Sunday, at 8
p.m. in the temple's auditorium,
18801 NE 22nd Ave., North Mi-
ami Beach.
The Society for Young Per
formers will present its third an-
nual concert Wednesday April 9,
at 2 p.m. In the Miami Beach
Public Library, according to an
announcement made by Ruth
Brotman, president of the so-
ciety. Due to limited space, ad-
mission will be by ticket only;
they may be obtained at the li-
brary's Fine Arts Department.
The program will include "The
Four Dimensions in Music" pre-
sented by representatives of the
"teenage," "adolescent," "youth"
and "mature" age groups.
Youth Aliyah
Luncheons Set
Two Miami Beach Chapter of
Hadassah groups will hold theii
Youth Aliyah luncheons Monday
'noon.
Evelyn Rosenberg will preside
at the Henrietta Szold Group
event in the Shore Club Hotel;
gala entertainment will be fea-
tured.
Special entertainment is a'so
scheduled at the Louis D. Bran-
deis Group event in the Eden
Roc Hotel, with Mrs. Philip Thau
presiding.
Lecture On Psoriasis
"New Advances in Psoriasis
Research and Therapy," with em-
phasis on the new drug Methox
salen, will be the topje of Dr.
Kenneth M. Halprin. Chief of
Dermatology Service at Miami's
VA Hospital and Professor of
Dermatology, University of ?li-
ami School of Medicine, at a free
lecture sponsored by the South
Florida Division of the National
Psoriasis Foundation, Monday at
8 p.m. in the Washington Fed-
eral Auditorium, 633 NE 167th
St., North Miami Beach.
The teen group will be repre-
sented by Patricia Tao. a promis-
ing young pianist; the adoles-
cent sister-brother '-im of Alli-
son and William Sniffen will play
piano-trumpet duos; tenor Tony
Simone will appear in the youth
category' and the "mature'' mu-
sician will be violinist and or-
chestra leader Isidor Strassner,
who was formerly connected with
the New York Symphony. Strass-
ner is making his first solo ap-
pearance in Miami.
Mrs. Alexander Kogan. vice
president for the Society for
Young Performers, will present
the society's Music Merit Award
to Allison Sniffen and her broth-
er, William, on this occasion.
Wh*WM ittrAvtort at
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
Procwion ani ExpirVm
f MM fir*tt U.S. G.vt. laHMCtrf
KOMa Mf ATS and POOITIY
1717 N.W. 7Hi Ave.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-18S5
*


Page 4-B
9-Jenist fkridiar
Friday, March 21, 1975
ran art? a*rm
A&P Wishes You
a Happy, Peacef ul,and Loving Passover.
Because we care.
> -).


Friday, March 21, 1975
* [i*t ftcridlian
Page 5-B
Participants in Temple Beth Am's ceremonies last week
dedicating the new Teen-Age Building, which was named
in honor of the temple's spiritual leader, Rabbi Herbert
M. Baumgard, included (from left) Marshal Rosenberg,
cochairman of the fund-raising drive who served as mas-
ter of ceremonies; U.S. Sen. Richard Stone, who deliver-
ed the dedication address; Temple President William
Sanes, who presented plaques to Mr. Rosenberg, and Dr.
Maxwell Dauer, president of the temple during the ma-
jor portion of the fund-raising campaign, who spearhead-
ed the effort.
Rabbi Dr. Herbert M. and Selma Baumgard pose in the
doorway of Temple Beth Am's new Teen-Age Building,
which was named in his honor.
Gordon Hosts Breakfast For His
District's 60 Municipal Officials
State Senator Jack Gordon
(D., 35th District) invited some
60 elected officials from the 13
municipalities in his Senate dis-
trict to attend a breakfast meet-
ing Thursday to discuss impor-
tant urban issues that will come
before the 1975 Florida Legisla-
ture when it convenes in Talla-
hassee on April 8. The meeting
was to be held at the Holiday
Inn, 11190 Biscayne Blvd., from
7:45 to 9:30 a.m.
' In inviting the municipal of-
ficials in District 35, as well as
the other State Senators repre-
senting the district Kenneth
f Myers and George Firestone
(Gordon, said, "It is important
that I and the other legislators
who represent you have the op-
portunity to review pending leg-
islation that will greatly affect
our common constituencies, as
well as to benefit from your
first-hand knowledge. We need
to listen carefully to the con-
cerns of elected officials who
speak most directly for the resi-
dents of our cities."
As chairman of the Senate
Committee on Health and Re-
habilitative Services. Gordon will
be responsible for introducing
major health legislation in this
year's legislature, including bills
to contain health costs in Flor-
ida, and to reorganize the mas-
give Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services. Gordon,
a State Senator since 1972, is
also Vice-Chairman of the Edu-
cation Committee, and a Ways
and Means Subcommittee chair-
man.
The municipalities in District
35 are Bal Harbour, Bay Harbor
Islands, Biscayne Park. Kl Por-
tal, Golden Beach, North Miami,
North Miami Beach, Surfside,
Indian Creek, Miami, Miami
Beach, Miami Shores, and North
Bay Village.
VA Hospital Sets
Passover Service
Harold Uhr, Commander for
the Department of Florida, an-
nounces a Passover service and
dinner will be conducted by the
Chaplain, Rabbi Allen Mirvis at
the Miami VA Hospital. Tues-
day at 6:15 p.m. Rollo Jacobson,
Veteran's Administration Veter-
an's Service Officer is in charge
of arrangements.
The Commanders' Club will
meet Sunday at 9:30 a.m. at
the Washington Federal, 633 NE
167th St., North Miami Beach.
Michael Schechter, president,
announces.
The newly elected officers will I
take charge of the meeting and
refreshments will be served.
Treat your family & guests to the
traditional tea Tor Passover
TETLEY
Passover calls for the hest and Tctley is tea at its ]>est. Serve your family
bright cheering Tetlcy Tea with its satisfying tiny little tea leaf flavor. Tetley
Tea liu^i brew so fast you get real pot-steeped ta*am in less time.
Buy h fresh new paekuge for I lie holiday
DOS1: TIM
rUlTI J 111* KOMIIIt FOII IMSSOVF.lt IIV IIAIIItl .IACOII < OIIEX
THIS YEAR, MOTHERS MARGARINE
IS BACK FOR PASSOVER.
Mother's place is at
the Seder.
And now, Mother's Passover
Margarine is back with the family.
If you like it unsalted, Mother's has the sweet-
est touch. And a light touch with salt. too.
Either way, it's more than a delicious mar-
garine. It's healthy as well. Low in unsatu-
rated fats, high in polyunsaturates. Also
enriched with vitamins.
Good for everyone. Of all ages.
Mother
All vegetable, Mother's
has no trace of milk or
dairy ingredients.
Comes soft and spreadable in decorative
tubs. Or m easy-spreading quarter-pound
stick margarine.
Mother's delicious margarine, the Seder
spread.
After a prayer of thanks, spread
some joy around.
Kosher and Pareve for Passover and endorsed by the .
Mother's family Gefilte Fish (Old Fashioned and Old World) Whitefish and Pike Fish d Oeuvres
Margarine Matzo Balls Borscht Schav
During Passover, bring two wonderful families together. Yours and Mother's.
1975 Mother's Division. Vila Food Products, Inc Newark, N.J. 07105
Distributer: Foodcrafters Distributing Co. 3341 N.W. 65th St. Miami, Phone OX-1 -0231


M
Page 6-B
*Jet*ist fhridiar
Friday, March 21, 1975
k Rifkins To Be Honored At
Histadrut Third Seder
An original Haggadah musical
and dramatic Passover presenta-
tion will be presented at the an-
nual Histadrut Third Seder.
March 31 at the Fontainebleau
Hotel
Shmuel Fershko. musical direc-
tor of Temple Emanu-E!. will
direct this years Haggadah. en-
titled. Eem Eshkachech Yeru-
AoUyim -If I Forget Thee
OJerusalem.'
The outstanding cast consist*
of Mrs Philip F. Thau, and Prof.
Andre S. Bialolenky as narrators:
mezzo soprano Sara Fershko.
Cantor Zvi Adler of Temple
Emanu-El. and Cantor Jacob B
Mendelson of Beth Torah Con-
gregation.
Also featured will be the Beth
Torah Youth Chorus, featuring
Bruce Shappe. Paul Goldstein.
Sandy Stein. Joel Gewirtz. Ken
Mrs. Jacobson To .
Lead Miami Group
On Israel Tour
Edith (Mrs. Sanford) Jacobson.
well known educator and lec-
turer, is again planning to lead
a Miami sroup
to Israel this
summer. This
tour is bein^
planned for
the month of
Auu=t to co-
incide with the
Israeli Arts;
Festival.
Mrs. Jacob-
fcon. a Regis-
tered Nurse,
holds a teach
er's license
from the Central Agency for Jew-1
ish Education and holds a degree '
in Philosophy from University of;
Miami. She has written and pub-
lished a Guide to the Book of
Genesis, entitled "The Light of
Understanding."
For the past 15 years Mrs
Jacobson has been conducting
classes in Bible Study. Modern
Jewish Thought, and Conversa-
tional Hebrew.
Last year. Mrs. Jacobson con-
ducted a tour to Israel that not
only visited important sites but
also studied the significance of
thee places in Jewish life and
thought.
Edith Jacobson
ORT Tribute
Luncheon Set
Women's American ORT.
Southeastern Florida Region,
will hold its annual Tribute
Luncheon at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday
at the Doral Hotels Starlight
Roof.
Mrs. Ann Speroni has been
named luncheon chairman and
Mrs. Mary Gilbert, cochairman:
Mrs. Fritzie Leit is seating ar-
rangements chairman.
This luncheon is held annually
to say "Thank You" to the men
and women who have shown their
dedication and commitment to
the ORT Global program and in
the philosophy of ORT as a move-
ment in Jewish life.
Many of those present will re
ceive Shalom plaques in recogni
tion of their outstanding contri-
butions. Presentations to the,
'Golden Circle" members will in-1
elude bronze bas relief maps of
the State of Israel.
The ladies and men will be!
ntertained by the Bell Brothers,
who are currently appearing at
the Mad Hatter in Hialeah.
Enrjel Partner In CPA Firm
Alexander Grant and Com-
pany, Certified Public Account-
ants, at 1000 Brickell Ave.. has
announced that Gerald S. Eneel
has been admitted to the firm
as a partner.
Martin. Mindy Fleisig. Milissa
Seiser, Lisa Shantzer. Faith Stein-
snyder and Marsh Berchuck.
The evening's highlight will
be the presentation of "The
Heart of Israel" Award to this
years honorees. Jacob and Har-
riet Rifkin by Bernard B Jacob-
son, national executive vice presi-
dent of the National Committee
for Labor Israel.
The Rifkins. long active as reli-
gious and communal leaders,
will be honored for their devo-
tion to and pioneering efforts on
behalf of the Israel Histadrut
Campaign.
Professor Allen Pollack, execu-
tive board member of the Jewish
Agency will be the featured
speaker.
Tickets for the March 31 Seder
are still available and may be ob-
tained at the Histadrut office at
420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach.
MR. AND MRS. JACOB RIFKIN
Hirschfield Named
Howard J. Hirschfield. CX.U.
has once again been named to the
President's Club of the Massa
chusetts Mutal Life Insurance
Company. Mr. Hirschfield is a
recognized national leader in the
life insurance industry and spe-
cializes in the design, sales, and
administration of pension plans
for both industry and the pro-
fessions.
Cantors Assembly
To Feature Mish
Thirty-six hundred Jews are ex-
pected to raise their voices in
behalf of Russian Jewry at 8:30
p.m. Sunday. March 30. in the
Miami Beach Auditorium, at the
S. E. Reiionjl concert of the
Cantors Assembly.
The money rai-ed at the con-
cert will be used for scholarships
to educate new Cantors in the-
ological studies and education.
International tenor Misha
Alexandrovich. "The Voice of
Russian Jewry." and the Cantors
Ensemble in Concert will be pre-
sented in popular Cantorial. Is-
raeli ar.d Jewish Folklore.
The concert is produced and
accompanied by Maestro Shmuel
Fershko. Alexandrovich. a great
Russian Jewish tenor, is the hold-
er of the highest honors ever ac-
corded a performing artist by the
Soviet Union. After his recent
appearance here the Miami Her-
ald music reviewer said. "Alex-
androvich is a tenor of excep-
tional sweetness and Durity, so
flexible that, each thrill and orn3-
Coneert March 30
a Alexandrovich
MISHA ALEXANDROVICH
ment came through with flute-
like clarity."
Tickets may b? obtained at the
office o.f Peter F. Heller and A*
sociates. Inc.. 350 Lincoln Rd.
(Rm. 320) and at Allegro Music
Co., Coral Gables.
Your matzo
never had it
Breakstone
When you sit down to enjoy a crisp matzo,
it's nice to know that Breakstone won't
break up a good thing.
So this Passover, butter your matzo,
cottage-cheese it, slather it with sour cream, or
make it more tempting with Temp-Tee
whipped cream cheese.
Then, go right on spreading Breakstone
throughout the year. (Not to mention mixing,
scooping and dipping)
Kosher for Passover: Creamed Cottage Cheese, California
Style Cottage Cheese, Tiny Soft Curd Cottage Cheese,
Pot Style Cottage Cheese, Farmer Cheese, Temp-Tee
Wr-'oped Cream Cheese. Sour Cream, Sweet Whipped &
Sweet Print Butter. Certified by Rabbi Jacob Cohen,
Spring Valley, N.Y.
3G


Friday, March 21, 1975
*JVw/$#> fkriafiaun
Page 7-B
CAJE Elects A. B. Wiener
To Third Term As Chairman
x ,AB- Wiener was elected to a
third terin as ch irman and Mi -.
Morton "Weinberger ceded as
vice chairman of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education at
a recent meeting of the members
of the board of directors of
CAJE.
It was announced ibat this will
be Mr. W'i. n r's !.i-t term as
chaiiman, of the CAJE. a mem
ct of 1 3d ami Jewish
famiiy of agencies
and a beneficiary of the Com-
Ippeal-Isi ael Emer-
Fund campaign.
Offering Judaica courses for
2'! as ips, CAJE Drovides
training programs for future Jew-
ish copimunit) leadership, insti-
and seminars tor Jewish
Prof. Schecterman To Speak Sunday
At Temple Beth Sholom Breakfast
Prof. Bernard Schecterman,
Asaoi iate Professor of Politics
and Public Alfairs of the Uni-
versity of Miami, will speak on
"International Relations of the
Middle Fast" at the regular
monthly breakfast of the Broth-
jerhood of Temple Beth Sholom
Greater Miami, Sunday at
p:30 a.m. in the temple's audi-
rium, according to an an-
r-uncement by Harold Vinik,
Jrotherhood president.
Dr. Schecliterman who was
born in Antwerp and is a nat-
uralized citizen, received his
Ph.D. from Indiana University.
He served in the U.S. Army as
Information and Education In-
structor; has taught at Hender-
son State Teachers' College in
Arkadelphia. Ark.; at Indiana
University and University of
Wisconsin.
Dr. Schechterman has lectur-
ed throughout the country and
has written on international af-
fairs.
Aaron Farr, program rhair-
TEA LOVERS
are switching to
SWEE-TOUCH-NEE
jSlfcBecause Swee-Touch-Nee
/P Tea has quality, it is more
fragrant, more satisfying.
Make Swee-Touch-Nee
your cup of tea ... it is so
refreshing, so delightful, so
much better, yet it costs no
more. Try it' Buy it... at all
good food stores.
man of the Brotherhood, an-
nounces that the breakfast is
open not only to Brotherhood
members, but to the general
public as weii.
Piano Recital By
Beth Sholom Set
Rudu I.upu. 30-year-old prize
winning Romanian-Israel pianist,
will appear in a "premiere recital
on the Greater Artists Series of
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Miami Saturday, April 5, at 8:30
p.m. in the temple's auditorium,
according to an announcement by i
Judv Druckcr, chairman of the:
series.
Mr. Lupu began to study the\
piano at the age of six and at;
twelve made his debut in public.:
When he was 17, he was awarded
a scholarship to the Moscow Con- j
servatory and remained there for
six years.
Tickets are available at the
temple office and at Miami Reach
Radio Co., Miami Beach; Allegro
Music House, Coral Gables; Photo
Center Stores, Dadeland and
163rd Street, and Harry Duffy
Violins, Coconut Grove.
Circus Is U-M Benefit
The University of Miami Alum
ni Association is sponsoring this
weekend's three-day appearance
of The Hoxie Bros. Circus on
campusat Ponce de Leon Blvd.,
northeast of the university's
baseball field. The six perform
ancesFriday at 6 and 8 p.m.,
Saturday at 2 and 8 p.m.. and (
Sunday at 2 and 5 p.m.will I
benefit the university. All are in
one big ring in the center of the
round tent.
SWEETOUCH-NEE
"THE ARISTOCRAT Of TEAS!"
Hi-GRADt FOOD CO. INC.
305-758-0516
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
COSMETIC PRODUCTS
HIGH QUALITY-LOW PRICED
RELGO & CRYSTAL, INC.
1507 Washington Avenue
PHONE 532-5912
THE SOUTH DADE HEBREW ACADEMY PRESENTS
(Hallow People)
SUPER STAR
ALIZA
KASHI
WITH
AN ALL STAR CAST
ONE NIGHT ONLY
SAT. EVEHIHG
.MARCH 29,1975 8:30 P.M.
MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
DONATION $4.50 MM *?.- S7.50
TKT$V*IUIUT*UDaOtlUMiOXOffia STOWS
M *T JORDAN MARSH'S, DOWNTOWN, MM ST. ANO DADHANO
roYJwiVATlbMS Of SMCIAL GROUP DISCOUNTS
CALL 532-1851 Of 861-3981
educator- and teachers, and inajn
talns a 15.000 volume library of
Jewish themes open to the com-
munity.
Mr. Wiener, a long time mem
her of the board of directors of
the Federation, has served for
sevi ral years ai chairman ol Fed-
eration's Planning Committee on
Jewish Education and was great-
ly responsible for making CAJE's
Hebrew-Judaica lii'.'.h School Pro
gram a national project. He hi
served as chairman of the board
of directors of CAJE since 1973.
'The Central Agency for Jew
ish ESducation is entering a new
phase in its development where
in the program Will be broader in
scope and deeper in perspective,"
said Zvi Berger, executive direc-
tor of CAJE.
"In particular, our thrust will
be on family Jewish education.
We are extremely fortunate to
have so splendid and capable a
person as Mrs. Weinberger to
spearhead this new program."
Mrs. Weinberger has been ac-
tively involved in the Federation
and its CJA-IEF campaign since
1970. She is a member of its
A. B. WIENER AND MRS. MORTON H ll\ lit Iti.l It
board of directors, its Planning
and Budgeting Committee (the
body responsible for effectively
matching sources to community
needs) and its Committee on
Health and Institutional Care.
Mrs, Weinberger aiso scrvei
on the Women's Committee of the
Jewish Family and Children's
Service, a member of Federa-
tion's Tamily or agencies.
Mrs. Weinberger's other com-
munity activities include mem-
bershp in Hadassah, ORT
(Organizations for Rehabilitation
Through Training), the National
Council of Jewish Women, the
Beth David Sisterhood. Technion
and the American Jewish Con-
gress.
Passover
is no time to
ration your coffee!
So serve Brim:..
100% Coffee
97%Caffeinfree
Holidays are to be enjoyed! So be sure to include satisfying Brim* in your
Passover celebrations. It's made with lots of rich Colombian beans so it
tastes great. But it's also 97$ caffein free. So there's no need to worry
about it keeping you up all night. This Passover (and all through the year)
serve Brim: Regular grind, electric perk and freeze-dried. And fill every-
one's cup with ta'am, not caffein.
-1T133
Certified Koshei for Passover by Rabl'i Bernard Le\ y


Page 8-B
Jewist fhridian
Friday, March 21, 1975
S. Florida Council To Install
New Officers Sunday, April 13
Barry T. Gurland will be in-
stalled as president and Louli
Hynison as president-elect by
the South Florida Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges during cere-
monies Sunday. April 13, council
president Fred Snyder and in-
stallation chairman Mai Feigeles
have announced.
The brunch will be held at
the Americana Hotel, not at the
Carillon Hotel as announced
earlier. The change was made
because of recent fire damage to
the Carillon's facilities.
Gurland, who served this past
year as presuitnt-e.ect oi the
governing body for Dade Coun-
ty's 38 B'nai B'rith lodges, is
first vice-president of the Flor-
ida Association of B'nai B'rith
and is a member of the board
of governors of B'nai B'rith Dis-
trict No. 5.
A past vice-president of the
Sports Lodge. Miami Beach.
Gurland is chairman of the Dis-
trict No. 5 Young Leadership
Committee and president of the
Miami B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization Adult Board.
Gurland. a certified public ac-
countant with Laventhol & Hor-
wath, a national accounting firm
with offices in Miami, is a mem-
ber of the leadership cabinet of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, serves on the hoard of
directors of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy and on tin
visory committee of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organiza-
tion. He also is treasurer of the
Florida committee of the U.S.
Sports for Israel program.
Hymson. outgoing treasurer of
the South Florida Council, is
la State chairman of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
KARKY T. GIRLAXD
and serves as president of
BBYO's Florida Regional Adult
Steering Committee. A charter
member and past president of
the Me-A mi Lodge. Hvmon it
president of Astro Alloys, Inc., a
Miami scran iron firm.
Other officers being installed
at the brunch for one-year terms
are Harry Marcou (North Shore
"i, Joseph Sussman iBran-
Mc! Fel as 'North
Dade), and Col. Nathaniel Kut-
cher tJudeai. vice-presidents;
Kenneth Ho: I man iSholem1.
treasurer; and Sid Schwarzbach
(Israel), secretary.
Trustees are George Kotin
(Maccabee), Maurice Mehlman
iMaimonides), Jack Sloan
(North Shore1. Jack Chaiken
(Harmony), Sid Ritter (Israeli,
Sol Klein (Gold Coast i. Sol
Kaye (Sunny Isles). Herman
Nudelman i Freedom i, P.obct
Feingi Marcus), and Dr.
Michael Titlebaum (Sunny
Isles*.
All former presidents of the
South Florida Council will serve
as honorary trustees.
Tickets for the brunch are
available from any B'nai B'rith
lodge president in Dade County
or by calling the B'nai B'rith
office.
Lewis Cohens To
Be Honored At
9 Luncheon
April
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Cohen of
North Miami Beach will be hon-
ored by the Hebrew Academy
Women April 9 at a special
luncheon meeting of the organiza-
tion which supports the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy. The
function will besin at noon in
the Merwitzer Building of the
Miami Beach school, 2400 Pine
Tree Dr.
The Cohens, who are leaving
next month to settle in Israel,
have been active leaders for the
Hebrew Academy and other Jew-
ish and Israeli causes here. Mrs.
Cohen (Anne) is a life member
of the Hebrew Academy Women.
.Mrs. Leonard Adler. president
of the organization, said admis-
sion to the luncheon is open to
the general public
Plaques for distinguished serv-
ice in behalf of the school will
be presented to Julius Sand of the
Sovereign Hotel and to Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Cohen (no relation to
the honorees) of Miami Beach.
Increase In Miami Purchases
Reported By Israel Bonds
Despite the nation's recession
and current economic problems,
salts of State of Israel Bonds in
South Florida continue to forge
ahead. Milton If. Parson, execu-
tive director of the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization, has
announced.
Parson revealed that figures
from Jan. 1 through Feb. 28 of
this year indicate a 17 per cant
increase in Israel Bond purchases
by the Jewish and non-Jewish
community in Miami over the
same period last year, which rep
resented record sales of Israel
Bonds.
For the South Florida area dS
a whole, including Dado and
Broward counties, a 31 per cent
increase in sales over last year
hai been recorded.
Parson also report! thai C >-
ital for Israel/Industrial Develop.
ment Bank of Israel stock is
selling at a rate two-and-one-half
times greater than i; did ]ast
year.
Based on nationwide Israel
Bond figures, the Miami area
ranks third in purchases and
maintains the highest per capita
sales ratio, according to Parson.
B'nai B'rith Lodge Sponsoring
Bonds Breakfast At The Moorings
Israel Lodge No. 2676, B'nai
B'rith, will host a "Salute to Is-
rael' breakfast Sunday morning
in the Moorings auditorium in
North Miami Beach.
The breakfast, on behalf of the
Israel Bonds campaign, will pay
tribute to Rudy Goldstein; he will
receive the State of Israel Bonds
Scro.l of Honor, in recognition of
outstanding service in advancing
Israels progress and welfare.
Goldstein, a member of the
board of directors of Israel Lodge
No. 2676. was named "Man of
the Year'' last year at a testi-
monial dinner tendered b\ all
the organizations at the Moor-
ings.
Social director at the Moor-
ings, Goldstein is active in many
groups, including the Yiddish
ire Circle, the Moorings
- Club ana tiie Miami Jewish
H. ..( for the Aged.
Spt [ ent(:'- Iner at the
'Si lie :d Israel' will be re-
nowned folk humorist and racon-
teur Milt Moss, who made tele-
vision history last year when he
uttered eight words in a TV com-
mercial: "I can't believe I ate
the whole thing!"
Irving Levy is serving as chair-
man of the Moorings Israel Bonds
breakfast. Lou Bonchick and-
Jack Ziegelheim are cochairmea
Passover Food Packages To
Be Distributed By JWVA |
The Department of F
Ladies Auxiliary of the
War Veterans will be distributing
Passover food packages next
week to all hospitalized veterans
at the Veterans A ration
Hospital. Miami.
All ladies auxiliary an i post
volunteers working in the VA
Hospital Tuesday will participate
in the preparations of packaging
and distribution.
J\IL we are trying to say is that
DFS stays open to 430 pm daily,
with once a weel^evening hours
at all branch offices. Come on in.
We tafe the time to serve you.
m) DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
>^ AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF Miami
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
MAW OFFICE 101 EAST FLAGLEP 377-1671
M*.n Ofi.ce Hours. 9:00 a.m. 5.00 p.m. daily
ufSm& 13SL(&ffigpl2^a* r T"ni,n,i: 1901 s w 8,h s< *>" 14N w 36,ht5i-
L**'*- '3975 N W 67th Ave Skvtakr 183C0 N.E 19m Ave.
16900 Coll.ns Ave m.,* e^O u.,mu Pariway (B.owarC). Oakland Plan: 4850 W OaKland PaVk eTvd (Laude-daie Lakes)


Friday, March 21, 1975
+Jmisl> Ffrridliar)
Page 9-B
w
Senior Adult Day Center
Is Formally Dedicated
The Douglas Gardens-City of
Miami Senior Adult Day Center
was formally dedicated last week
by the Mayor and Commission-
ers of the City of Miami and a
top level committee from the Mi
ami Jewish Home and Hospital
at Douglas Gardens, administra-
tors of the program.
The center, which provides a
daily program of grou? activities
for senior adults who are seeking
alternatives to loneliness and
and inactivity, was established
through the efforts of Commis-
sioner Rose Gordon and, in a
unique and successful ventura
combining the resources of both
government and the private sec-
tor, has already proven to be ef-
fective in dealing with the myriad
problems of senior adulthood.
The dedication was attended
by some 200 people and guests
were treated to an exhibit of par-
ticipant arts and crafts and a
luncheon provided by Douglas
.Gardens food director Max Tem-
mel.
"The many problems encount-
ered in the establishment of this:
program have been justified by
the concrete services it is pro-
viding to its 52 members," de-1
clared Commissioner Gordon on |
reviewing the handicrafts exhibit
"People whose lives had been
characterized by a sense of use-
lessness are now functioning as
valuable and creative .members \
of our community."
Featured speakers at the ded-
ication were Miami Mayor Mau-
rice Fere. Commissioner Rose!
Gordon, Commissioner Theodore
Gibson, City Manager Paul W.|
Andrews. Department of Parks
and Recreation Director Albert
Howard, and Judge Irving Cypen.
Douglas Gardens' chairman of the
board; Aaron Kravit?. president,
and Fred D. Hilt, executive di-
rector.
In pointing out the successful
relationship between the City of
Miami and Douglas Gardens. Mr.
Kravitz declared, "This is an in
spiring example of whit can hap
Menorafa Lecture
Series Tickets
Now Available
A mini-lecture series sponsored
by Temple Menorah will begin
next week and continue through
the month of April.
Rabbi Philip Spectre will!
speak at the Miami Beach con-
gregation Monday at 8 p.m. His
topic will be "The Status of Re-
ligion in Israel."
Rabbi Spectre, president of the ;
Israel Region of the Rabbinical,
Assembly of America, is spiritual:
leader of Congregation Netach
Israel in Israel's seaport town of
Ashkelon.
Martin Greenberg, associate j
professor of international law at |
Florida International University.
and Dr. Allen Rutchik. clinical
psychologist, will make presen-i
tations Apr. 7 and Apr. 28 re- j
I spectively.
Tickets for the three lectures
are available by calling the
Temple Menorah office.
pen when a devoted groim of
government leaders get together
with an organization like Boughs
Arthritis Foundation's
Annual Meeting Mar. 22
The first annual meeting of the
Dade County Division of the
Arthritis Foundation will be held
Saturday at 10 a.m. in the Rosen-
berg Room of the new YWCA
Bu'lding, 100 SE 4th St. Dr. Roy
Altaian, assistant professor of
medicine at the University of
.Miami School of Medicine and
arthritis research coordinator,
will speak on current develop-
ments in the field of arthritis.
There will be election of of-
ficers for 1975-76, and a review
of the activities and program of
the Dade County Division. This
meeting is open to the Dublic. but
only members in good standing
in 1974 will be eligible to vote.
Ckabad House Launches Special
Passover Preparation Programs
ROSE GORDON
Gardens and respond to a press-
ing social need with a program of
vision and practicality."
Auction Benefits Research
Barbara Haven Bicayne Can-
cer League will hold its annual
auction to benefit cancer research
Saturday at 8 p.m in th" Wash-
ington Federal, 633 NE 167th St.,
North Miami Beach. The mer-
chandise being offered includes
appliances, spurting goods, art
works, weekend vacations, and
dinners at some of the area's best
restaurants.
Chabad House, the Hassidie
community center in Miami
Beach, has announced two spe-
cial Passover programs this year,
one a traditional Lubavitch holi-
day activity and the other a new
and unique service to the kosher
conscious community.
Chabad House is sending out,
free of charge, some 4,000 pack-
ets of shmura matzo to Jews
throughout Florida.
Shmura matzos are the hand
baked matzos that are given ex-
haustive scrutiny from harvesting
to packaging to insure against
any accidental leavening. Jewish
law dictates that at least some of
the matzo used at the seder be
of this variety.
Volunteers from Chabad House
will also be touring the com-
munity this week in a specially
equipped van for the purpose of
providing an on the spot kosher-
ing service for dishes and other
kitchenware that are to be used
during the Passover season.
The rabbis will be using boil-
ing water, blow torches and flam
ing charcoal to convert the dish-
es to a Kosher for Passover con-
dition. These implements are
needed to eliminate all traces
and tastes of leavened Mod
particle- There la no charge for
this service and those interested
should contact Chabad House
"The more a family involves
itself in the many traditions <>f
Passover, the deeper their experi-
ence of it will be,'J declared R ib-
bi Abraham Korf, regional di-
rector of the Lubavitch move-
ment.
Chabad House will also be con-
ducting seders at various loca-
tions throughout the community.
The sites Include Shabad House,
:. private home in North Miami
Beach and at ZBT fraternity
house at the University of
Miami.
Levy Forum Speaker Tuesday
Hyman Levy, the Secretary of
the Forte Forum, will speak at
the Forum Tuesday at 1 p.m.. in
the auditorium at 1200 West Ave.,
Miami Beach, His topic will be
"Inflation and Depression The
Great Paradox of Our Times, and
a Possible Solution." The public
is invited to this last meeting o
the season.
|0*
Pinski Club Oneg Shabbos
The Oneg Shabbos of the David
Pinski Club FriJay at 8 p.m.. in
the cafeteria of the Ida Fisher
High School. 1425 Drexel Ave..
Miami Beach, will feature a talk
by L. Lasavin. author and lec-
turer, on the subject of "The In-
quisition and the Maranos in
Portugal.
Hilda Zuc'#'r. accompanied by
Paul Yanovsky on the mandolin,
will entertain with a group of
Yiddish and Hebrew songs. Israel
Citrin will be feted prior to his
pparture for New York for the
tuner.
2MHBMB
BARRaCUREB.
KOSHER P.CKUS
msmt
susg
AeadAote
ZeadAote
Cr BR ANO
COCKING BORSCKt
(RUSStU)
it, iiiniii'iii

MAKES PASSOVER
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LOOK FOB THESE ITEMS:
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Tomatoes Health Salad
Horse Radish Deluxe Mix
Russell Pepper Delight
Borscht Horseradish & Beets
* Low Calorie Sauerkraut
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Phone MIT 1-3541
Under Supervision
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| M. **(**-' s.w<.
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riMiite

*AS?


Page 10-B
\JtmstnfkrkMetn
Friday, March 21, 1975
Religious Services
MIAMI
AKAVAT SiMmIOM CONCREOA-
T:ON j5 SW 67th Ave. P'thodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aroi.. 1
--------------
ANSHE EMES. 25?3 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowit*.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
4.GUOAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Morde:ai Chairno-
,i. S'.rt
AOATH VESHURUN (TeniDie). 10ZS
N.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Alpern. 33
BETH AM (TtmpM). 59S0 N Kendall
Dr.. So Miami. Reform. Rabbi Hei
bcri M. Baomnard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Meligicos Community Center. 19256
NE 3'd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
IETH DAVID. ?G25 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lioson. 4-A
IETH DAV'D SOUTH 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor Will:am Lioson. 4 B
BETH TORAh. 1C51 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
Chit*. Cantor Jacob B. MendeUorv
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jack Lerner. 36
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Seqal. Rev. Alex
Itahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
BETH TOV (Temnf- 6438 SW Pth
St Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel. 8
SINAI (Temple) OP NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvinq
Shulkes.
-------
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 3S
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
V'AMI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Qilxman. 8-A
I6RAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Left. St
CORAL GABLES
JUCEA (Temple". 550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
ttat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
I6RAELITE V.ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
6t. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberq. Cantor Nathan Parnass
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Habbi David M.
Baron. Cante- Stanley Kich. 18
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 9025 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
SAMU-^L. (Temple) 8900 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Berger 9
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Tempie). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
6e_ mour Hinkaa.
ZION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
serva'ive. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HeMman. 18
HIALEAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
NORM MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamin. 38
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 2amora Aye.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
SURE SIDE
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 5
TORI LAUDERDALl
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oak'and Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitx. Cantor Maurice Nets. 42
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Rt-torm. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer.
aity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative, pabbi
Milton J. Groaa. 44-A
BETH EL.
Orthodox.
2400 Pine Tree
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryaho T.
wiraky. Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
ETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1845 Jef-
ferson Ava. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winoqrad. Cantor Saul Brceh.
20
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 63
P0MPAN0 BEACH
MARGATE JEWI6H CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. *4-B
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Morria A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renter. 48
HALLANDALE
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
HOlimOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ava.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Aaalat-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Roaenfeld 48
BETH fMALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Irving Gold. 46
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnaon St.
Conaervative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Liatfield.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
David Roaenfiald. 47.B
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniah.
Cantor David Conviaer. 21
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5100 Sher-
idan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Fraxin. 41-C
TBS R^^ode^'-C^v.tr. .SRAEL nJSJS SW 35th it
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde-
cai Yardaini. 21-A
BETH TFILAH.
Orthodox.
935 Euclid
Ave.
22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
B'NAI ZION (Temple). 200-178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
I. Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Av-. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Groas, 28
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibir H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enoel. 28
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1*15 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (T-mple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. RaT>ot Mayer Abram-
owitz. Csntor Nico Feldman. 28
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conaervative. Rabbi
Eupene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
Conaervative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Keater. 48
HOMEiTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conaervative. 61
'Chosen Children9
Film On Program
The Men's Club of Temple Ner
Tamid will present a "Night in
Israel" Saturday evening, under
the chairman-hip of Dr. Bernard
Krumerman. Proceeds, according
to Jack Greenberg, club presi-
dent, are earmarked to subsidize
the synagogue's youth activities.
The program will feature a
presentation of music and song
in the Israeli and Jewish tradi-
tion by "The Chosen Children,"
a group of young people well-
known in this area, who will be
visiting Israel sometime this year
at the invitation of that country's
government.
Also on the program is a show-
ing of the film entitled "Israel
Now.' depicting some of the most
beautiful sights in that nation.
Refreshments will be served.
Tickets will be available at the
door.
CHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber-
man. 30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 645
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiaa. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ava. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway,
North Bay Village. Conaervative.
Cantor Murray Vavneh 32-A
Bloodmobile At Beth El
Hollywood's Temple Beth El
Blood Bank, sponsored by Sister-
hood and Brotherhood, will hold
its blood collection drive, Sun-
day at 9 a.m. The bloodmobile
from Mt. Sinai Hospital will be at
Temple Beth El. Brunch will be
served.
Rosenberg
Israeli To Be
Guest Speaker
At Beth Moshe
Israeli Michael Roaenberg will
be the featured guest speaker at
the 8:15 p.m. Friday Sabbath
service this
weekend, a c
cording to an
announceme n t
made by Rab
l>i Joseph A.
Gorfinkel and
Herbert S. Lei
chuk. congrega-
tion president.
Rosenberg, a
member of an
Israeli Kibbutz
(collective set
tlemcnt) is in
Florida as part of a nationwide
"Aliyah Month" program spon-
sored by the Israel Aliyah Cen-
ter.
Originally from Bayonne. N.J.,
Rosenberg moved to Israel in
1971 after receiving a Bache-
lors decree from Johns Hopkins
University.
While in the United States,
Rosenberg was a leading advo
cate of Jewish causes on his col
lege campus, working with the
American Zionist Youth Founda
tion. the Youth Task Force of the
National Jewish Welfare Board,
and several other Jewish groups.
Since moving to Israel. Rosen-
berg has been named to the
Council of the Labor Zionist
Movement and became a vita)
force in life on his kubbutz. And
exciting and dynamic speaker, he
brings to the Miami area a view
of life of interest to every mem
ber of the Jewish community.
Rosenberg's appearance is open
to anyone in the Miami communi
ty seeking to learn about life in
Israel, as well as to those wish
ing to explore the possibility of
settling in Israel themselves.
Rabbi Shapero Guest At
Temple Beth Am Friday
Guest speaker at the 8:30 p.m.
Friday service at Temple Beth
Am, 5950 N. Kendall Dr., will be
Rabbi Sanford Shapero, South-
east Council Regional Director,
and National Director of Geron-
tology of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations.
Rabbi Shapero will speak on
the theme, "Choosing Second and
Third Careers," and will present
an overview of problems common
to people 45 years of age and
older. He will offer possible pro-
grammed solutions presented by
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, with particular
reference to the way in which the
individual can become involved.
'Very Interested People'
Sponsoring Lecture-Socials
Very Interested People, a non-
profit social and cultural club,
will sponsor a lecture by clinical
psychologist Dr. Robert Hertz en
titled "We Are Only Human"
Friday, March 28. at 7:30 p.m. in
the American Savings Hospitality
Room. 1200 Lincoln R;l Refresh-
ments and a social will foTnv the
lecture, film, and question-and-
answer session.
Dr. Felix Mar Quand. profes-
sor of Chinese Medicine, will pre-
sent an exhibition film and lee
ture on "Acupuncture" Sunday.
March 30, at 3 p.m. in the Ritz
Plaza Hotel. The club meeting
will also feature an exhibition
dance team, dancing party-social
get together, an'! refr H "
Hilda Carlinger, fourrt t i
dent may be contacted for
tional information.
ERA Mrs. Schneider's Topic
The Equal Rights Amendmciu
high on the agenda of the Florida
Legislature this year, will be dis-
cussed by Mrs. Marcia Schneider
during Sabbath Eve worship serv-
ices at Temple Israel-South. 9025
Sunset Dr., beginning at 8:15.
Albert Davidson, (left) prominent Lubavitch supporter
was host of last week's gala Chabad House Judaica Auc-
tion. With him is Rabbi Abraham Korf, Regional Luba-
vitch Director. ___
Professionals Considering Aliyah
Visiting Israel On Pilot Tour
Nine professionals contemplat-
ing Aliyah. from different parts
of the country, have gone to Is
rael on a subsidized pilot tour.
In Israel, the group was met
by representatives of the Tour
Ve'Aleh. an affiliate of the Jew
ish Agency, who will help them
investigate job opportunities and
housing facilities in Israel.
The group, which includes two
lawyers, two computer scientists,
an interior designer, a university
professor, criminologist and a
clinical psychologist, will stay in
Israel between two and three
weeks at a Tel Aviv hotel. They
will be introduced to government
officials and representatives of
various sectors of Israeli econo
my, social and educational fields.
These pilot tours are directed
towards professionals and are
partially subsidized by the Jew-
ish agency. Organized by the Is
rael Aliyah Centers which are
located all over the country, the
tours take place once every two
months.
A survey recently conducted
showed that approximately 70
per cent of those participating in
these pilot tours settle in Israel.
B. B. Council Of S. Florida Lodges
Raises Funds For Passover Seders
The B'nai B'rith Council of
South Florida Lodges has just
completed its third annual drive
for funds for the five Seders
which will be sponsored by the
South Beach Activities Center,
the Jewish Voca'ional Service,
and the Jewish Community Cen-
ters of the Miami area.
In 1974, 500 elderly were given
a Seder in the auditorium at
Tenth St. and the ocean; mem-
bers of various B'nai B'rith
Lodges acted as ushers.
This year five Seders in dif-
ferent locations will be held on
the first evening of the Passover
Holiday Wednesday.
The fund-raising effort, of
B'nai B'rith Lodges and mem-
bers made the Sed' rs of
possible.
1975
Samuel Pascoe. Past State
President, is chairman of the
B'nai B'rith drive for funds.
Other memb rs ->f tv Committee
are Ifa'c'Ti Fr^mbcrc. second
vice pre Hent. !?'nai B'rith Dis-
trict Fivy Fr d ^nyder. presi-
dent. S u'.h '-'I ir -la Council of
B'nai B'rith I odges: Barry Gur-
land. president-elect. South
Florida Council; Col. Phil Cohen,
Regional Director of Lodges
Services; Harrv Cohen, president,
and Bob Hoffman, president-
elect, Broward-Palm Bnach Coun
oil.
When- necessary B'nai B'rith
members will serve as waiters.
For the first time, a father-son combination has won all
the honors in the Elks Lodge. Here Jack Bernard re-
ceives the "Elk of the Year" award from his son, Rich-
ard, Exalted Ruler of Miami Beach Elks Lodge No. 1601.
'\


arch 21, 1975
*Jewist> noricftor
page 11-B
PabMwtal !$%$
co-ordinated b/ the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-ditors
Dr. Max A. Lioschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
at Jewish Personalities
David Ben-Gurion:
Man With A Dream
JAY N. MILLER
HiUel Rabbi.
Florida International University
aore tjian a dream when David
ireen was born in Plonsk (Rus-
sian Poland) in 1886.
From a home filled with theo-
retical discussions of Zionism,
vid became an activist in a
lew political party. Pn ale Zion
Jt(Workers of Zion). first in War-
tisaw and, after 1906. in the Land
fft>t Israel. He worked to prepare
land for agricultural communities
|P>f Jewish settlers in Palestine.
Writing as a journalist in 1910.
f jDavid, who had changed his last
niame to Ben-Gurion. spoke out
to his fellow Palestinian Jews
I about the philosophy of Po'ale
Zion. In 19:'. Ben-Gurion and a
few of bis fellow pioneer-a'tivi^'s
began studies of Turkish law in
Salonika and Constantinople to
prepare themselves as spokesmen
ar the growing community of
Palestine before the Turkish gov-
i emment.
In an early visit to America,
Jen-Gurion spoke for the concept
' a Jewish State and encouraged
ling Jewish men and women to
epare themselves through the
Pioneer Movement for Aliyah to
retz Israel.
The recognition of a Jewish
communitv in Palestine follow-
ving the Fir-t World War gave the
movement momentum The His-
;tadrut (Labor Union) was form-
red with Ben-Gurion as its secre-
general. The labor parties
Palestine united to form the
lapai Party with Ben-Gurion as
Its chief spokesman.
From the 1930"s to the creation
the State of Israel. Ben-Gurion
a central figure at the Zion-
of i
ist's Congresses, in the Va*ad
Leumi (the National Council)
and in the Mapai Party. He had
known for many years where he
was going and was preparing
himself and his people for that
destiny.
At the time of statehood, Ben-
Gurion became Prime Minister
of the first Government of the
State and responded to the chal-
lenges which faced the Jewish
State: defe.nse. absorption, eco-
nomics, ideological factions.
Now Ben-Gurion's long career
as activist, organizer and Prime
Minister has ended and so has
the period of Israeli history
which he was destined to direct.
Analysis of his contribution to
the State is a matter for future
historian*, but not his contribu-
tion to the history of the Jewish
people. He gave 9.11 Jews, if not
all people, something exciting
and meaningful the founding of
the State of Israel.
This state, with both a Dolitical
and a spiritual character. e>
as the realization of men and
women committed to self-fulfill-
ment it is in the personality of
its leadership that the state found
it< direction.
David Ben-Gurion was an ideal-
ist and an activist. Regarding his
political life, he wrote that you
mu-t knew what vou want to
achieve, be certain of your aims
and have these goals constantly
in mind.
"You must educate your party
and must educate the wider pub-
lic. You must have confidence in
your peonleoften greater con-
fidence than they have in them-
selves, for the true political
leader knows instinctively the
measure of a peoole's capacities
and can arouse them to exert

'assover Message To
Jewish Community
By RALPH P. KINGSLEY
President of the Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami
On behalf of the members of the Rabbinical Association of Great-
er Miami may 1 wish you all a very joyous and meaningful Passover
celebration
While our various ideological stances may vary, we all share
the richness of our historical tradition and in our commitment
the great themes of this season.
As you do your shopping for Pesacb. I hope that you will be
cognizant of the need to observe the proscribed rituals of the sea-
. son in accordance with the tenets of our faith, remembering that
Kr ceremonial observance seeks to underline and undergird the pro-
Bnnd ethical teachings of this season
The Rabbis of your individual congregations are the authorities
, who can tell you what is, and is not, permitted: they should be con-
aulted in case there are any questions concerning what is or is not
-Kosher for Passover.
In addition, may I urge each of you to remember the Jews of
/Russia and the Jews of Syria during your Passover Seders, so that
. we might identify with their yearning to achieve the freedom that
we who live in America take so much for granted.
The Jews of Israel too must be in our thoughts as they continue
in their struggle to be free from the fear of war and destruction. For
that matter, our thoughts should go out to all the oppressed peoples
of the world with the fervant hope and prayer that this year might
bring them one vear closer to that longed for day of perfect freedom
and peace that tradition says will be ushered in by the prophet Elijah,
the harbinger of the Messiah.
May we remember that so long as any man is oppressed by war.
povertv" hunger, or political oppression, none of us is really free and
each of us is called on to work with renewed effort for that longed
for Messianic Day.
those capacities in a time of
crisis.
"You must know when to fight
your political opponents, and
when to mark time. You must
never compromise on matters of
principle. You must always be
conscious of timing, and this de-
mands a constant awareness of
what is going on around you. in
your region, in your country, and
in the world.
"And since the world never
stops for a moment, and the pat-
tern of power changes its ele-
ments like the movement of a
kaleidoscope, you must constantly
reassess chosen policies towards
the achievement of your aims. A
political leader must spend a lot
of time thinking and a lot of time
educating the public." (Ben-Gur-
ion Looks Back, p. 52f.)
Ben-Gurion knew that no sin-
gle event his own move to
I|retz Israel, the founding of
Mapai. the United Nations vote,
the Declaration of Independence
as victory in war, signaled the
fulfillmenj of his dream a state
for his people. He constantly
struggled to reinforce the mo-
mentary achievement with what
he felt were the major founda-
tions upon which the state would
survive youth and labor.
Ben-Gu'Jon acknowledged the
importance of American philan-
thropy, but he insisted that Aliyah
of American youth was critical.
He repeatedly brought young
men into the party and sought
to give them positions of respon-
sibility in preparation for the
time when the "sons" would be
leading the country instead of
the "founders." He wanted those
who took over the destiny of
state to understand his commit-
ment to the principles of labor.
Retiring in 1953 to Kibbutz
S'de Boker. Ben-Gurion again
demonstrated his commitment to
working the land.
Question
Box
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why must there be a fixed
text for prayer?
Man is sometimes at a loss to
find the proper words with which
to express his emotions. The rab-
bis, realizing that man can be
"at a loss for words" have given
him an economical means of
"self expression." This does not
prevent man from adding addi-
tional thoughts of his own words
at a certain fixed place in the
prayers.
Once having been able to ex-
press himself in the formal text,
man has "oDened the door" and
thoughts may flow to him spon-
taneously. In fixed texts the rab-
bis have managed to express
most or all of man's basic needs
and emotions. Furthermore, a
fixed text is the means by which
a group can engage in communal
prayer.
The prayer of a group requires
that the entire group follow a
text in order to express their
needs in common. Official prayers
of the fixed texts of prayer are
always in the plural. Even if man
prays physically alone, he joins
a multitude of worshippers by
Issues And Answers...
Our Rabbis' Views
'Politics Is For Everyone"
By RABBI DR. DAVID RAAB, Temple Beth Solomon
Politics, a plural noun, is defined in. Webster's dictionary as "the
art of government or the administration of public affairs." We thu3
see that politics in itself is neither good nor evil. In fact, another
definition is statesmanship. Disraeli was one of the greatest poli-
ticians, and yet the greatest statesman was President Woodrow
Wilson.
THERE IS NOTHING WRONG with politics, but there is every-
thing wrong with politicians who do not keep their campaign
promises and who become "the best officials and judges money can
buy." People who are afraid of the truth will try to keep men of
truth away from government. They prefer the unscrupulous elected
officials to honest ones, for it is then that they can bribe the dis-
honest and corrupt governments and cities.
Should Rabbis be involved in Politics?
My answer is a definite "yes"!
There are some Rabbis who believe that they can influence
their listeners when they make a grandstand play, exhibit their ora-
torical skill and dramatic fervor. Nothing can be further from re-
ality. Watergate did not initiate corruption. It existed long before
this "great American tragedy." and continues to flourish because
people are not concernedthey just don't care. The good people,
the honest people and the Rabbis refuse to become involved.
A FEW RABBIS IN POLITICS, it seems to me. would tend to
restore the confidence of the people in honest government. The Rabbis
could also serve as the watchdogs of good government. We read in
Scriptures (Deut. 19:21) "And thou shall uproot the evil from your
midst." The only way evil can be eradicated is by exerting pressure
and power to xtirpate such evil. Words will not do it; sermons will
fall on deaf ears.
The Rabbis of today are afraid to speak out and afraid to step
on someone's toes. They are not like the prophets of old: in fact,
they are not even like the Rabbis of old.
Ahad Aham truly wrote a brilliant essay entitled "Priest and
Prophet" in which he emphasized that we must have priests to lead
in ritual and prayer, but we must also have prophets to speak against
injustice and corruption. As Amos proclaimed, "let justice well up
as waters and righteousness like a mighty stream." Amos rebuked
even the King of Israel for the corruption of the court and the
corruption in the land. Jeremiah warned of the destruction of Judah
because of corruption everywhere.
WE RABBIS OF TODAY must be concerned with what is hap-
pening about us. If we see that our city, state or nation will not be
served well by certain officials or candidates, we must take steps to
insure that we have the right people in office. If you call this poli-
tics, so be it.
I am proud that I took a very active part in seeing to it that
these fine leaders were elected, namely, Gov. Reubin Askew. U.S.
Sen. Richard Stone, and Congressmen Claude Pepper and Dante
Facell A slate of outstanding leaders for our city will be a step
in the right direction.
We. Jews claim to be the most liberal people in the land. Do
the facts bear out this assertion? Christian ministers are to be found
in Congress and serving as mayors of cit;e-: Negro Bishops are to
be found as County Commissioners: but Rabbis are nowhere but in
their ivory towers, protected from the people by a firm handed
executive secretary.
WHAT IS REALLY WRONG with a Rabbi being a councilman,
or even the mayor of a city? Is he any the less qualified than an
attorney, a psychologist, a physician, an advertising agent, a shoe-
store owner or a retired senior citizen?
If a Rabbi can contribute to the progress of the city, I say "more
power to him." To make our community a better place in which to
live, we should take an active part in politics and thus help elect
honest and dedicated officials, and even serve in political positions.
Some people belittle this privilege and democratic process and
sneeringly label it "politics."
I call it statesmanship and good sense.
reciting the same prayer text as
they do. thus solidifying a spirit-
ual unity with those both far and
near.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
9 NISAN 7:13
TV Programs
SUNDAY, MARCH 23
"Jewish Worship Hour"
WPIXJ-TV, Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
Temple Beth Shalom
Hollywood


Page 12-B
fJmlshnoridliair
Friday, March 21, 1975
Under The Strict awl Constant local Rabbinical Supervision of Robbi Tibor H. Stem
FOOD
FAIR
/ *mtr'***rint* n .nl^.i.u m***
KOSHER MARKETS
'guy utfk &4U(e*tce
COMPARE OUR PRICES AND QUALITY
SHOP AND SAVE AT FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
MIAMI BEACH, 1848 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI, 2091 CORAL WAY
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE AND SHOPPING
PLEASURE ALL FOOD FAIR KOSHER MEAT
PLEA AND POULTRY DEPARTMENTS
ARE NOW KOSHER LE PESACH.
U3rd Street Shopping Center and
llOfn and Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Only One Stop Shopping for Your
Complete Grocery needs for
Passover from soup fo nufsf
27th DA Y
MARCH
15th DAY
NISAN
3
p
/i
A
t,
iVvv
tr
^iV;
\
$
V
DISCOUNT KOSHER MEAT & POULTRY MARKETS,
At 10th Street and Washington Ave.
163rd St. Shopping Center
The management and employees
extend to you and your
families best wishes for
A
JOYOUS
AND
FESTIVE
PESACH
ALL OUR KOSHER MARKETS
WILL RE CLOSED THURS., FRL, SAT. & SUN.
MARCH 27th, 28th, 29th and 30th
IN OBSERVANCE OF PASSOVER
KASKRUTH SUPERVISION
KEV. D. OUXMAN MV. W1UIAM SHULMAN
no
WHOLESALE KOSHER MEAT AND POULTRY WAREHOUSE
Mn Manager: SUNNY
DEPARTMENT MANAGERS
HARVEY MEYERS IKE MAYMUK MURRY RUBIN AL WAGNER
M*rkef Supervisor: PHILIP KATZ


March 21, 1975
* J(n i $// Fkridiair
Page 13-B
Beach A7i/yor Harold Rosen (second from left)
t the Gavel and the Bex made from olive trees
grow on the hillside overlooking the. Eternal City
erusalem winch he received from Prof. Eph-a!m Kat-
tir, president of the Suite of Israel during the 797? In-
lerncttional Isra> Bonds Inaugural Conference At left is
Micftpel Arnon, president of Israel Bonds: President Kat-
and Robert I.. Sicgel, general campaign chairman of
he Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization a-e ai ri'tht.
Urge Screening Refugees
iAssisted by U.S. Programs
JOSEPH POl.AKOFF
(JTA)
reeling of re;.
funds in ei
of the work!
ed by the H
ons jCommittci
'I involve So .
rants to Israel.
The-House At>: >priatbn Sub-
ommjttee head' !
assman (D., Lai '.'opted the
/eek to "insure against Com-
leasure in executive session \?.s\
iurist infiltration in the emi-
gration processing
IT IS tied to the S9.4 million
Mnjiended by the committe?
fee international agencies
Ip migrants.
>1 sources said the enii-
,ould includ" Soviet Jews
}1, Bangladesh going to
and possibly South Viet-
amese and Cambodian? desiring
a depart from their countries.
The Foreign Assistance Act hen
or yeSrs required clearances o'
hose ^being helped wv.h (!ir:ct
'.S. assistance to emic-;'t" t" n.i
ions in the west.rn h :< ...
"his ntoviso ha3 not af!
ael. ,
ANrAJDE to I" \ i
D., Vljs.), who ii;;-; deciari'd
rorjostd leeinlat'-. .<,-i'.i
absolutely di-ns'.nvi-" ) e I-
-iratiorf, to'.d :lv -h T-'
\ -''
the Int i"Ji'v,'niri'ii:;i'i
'ion for l"i:i-"'!, an ''; 'r ,
'M) |i G ""' i "'! '
i ''" fnite! Xt'ion
High Co li :
1 3 I lil .... I ii Inl i -nation-
al Red Cross, S5 million.
Last year, he said ICEM as-
I 55.HO0 emigrants, in lu I-
in the 17.000 Soviet .lews who
israel. ICEM primarily
ps European refugees going to
stern hemisphere.
[ N Commissioner's offic,
ding to Aspin's aide, helped
abou! a million refugees in Ai'ri
ca last year and a quarter of a
mi.'lion go from Bangladesh to
Pakistan in the past several
years.
THE RED Cross is less involv-
n the refugee movement, he
said.
The aide to"d JTA that the
proposal would interfere with the
internal affairs of Israel to check
out immigrants and that Israeli
authorities can do that to their
own satisfaction, He said he did
net think Aspin hid met with
i : ie is on this matter.
THE STATE Department was
i ; with the proposal. A high official
connected with refugee matters
said privatslv it would hamper
ration program and be
as a r turn to cold war
ainst the Soviet Union.
V. tills ICEM has ben helping
Ists and none im
rruni sectors to the 'vest for many
-:ii, i| -,'"!- noted, an extension
of the serening to include other
ateas would seriouslv complicate
the efforts of International or-
rani'-.i: ins to htli migrants.
Temple Beth Am Cast In Rehearsal
Cabaret JVite Honors Members
IEGAL NOTICI
Members of the cast of "Man
Of J-aMatza" are now in re-
hear-:a^ 'for its presentation Sat
unlay evening. May 3, at B:0fl
p.m. At that time, all membe
play written and directed by
Joan Schwartzman. Lennic
Creenstein, chairman of our Fine
Arts Committee announces that
rtickets are 'now on sale. M.
lcmbers^.ticKot.-, are now oq sale,- aiw.^i,,,ni,. cjaiuBL ...
of the congregation are invited Millie ntdMrij InleRI Tckef*^.'" E?
to attend a real get together that
will feature the following: danc-
ing to a live band, real good food
and wine and presentation of the
original musical comedy.
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN Ft BI-ANTI IN
PROBATE NO. 75-1664
ti KB: Estate of
ISABtfl.I.E I! SWANK
.:, ;. lied
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
''' .ill <:t*0lli.r- ,ii.il Ail I'c I
Demandi Am I
The cast is composed of char-
ter members and new member
of the congregation and will sing,
dance and act to this delightful
South DadeJWVA
Fleets Officers,
Hosting Seder
At the monthly meeting of the
Ladies Auxiliary of South Dade
' No, 778, Jewish War Vet-
. ection ol officers was
I
i : for the roming year
Evi n C n, president;
a D bbin, senior vice pn s-
i then, J nil
'earl Bl imcnthal,
irei: Tony Bernfeld, re-
ireta C :i:;i Novins,
ecn tary; Ray
cl aplain; Jac lueline
R >e, ati iotic instructor; Molly
Brown, conductress; Michelle
Gar bis, historian, and Gerl U'eis-
bet j. .- ard.
Lillian Brown, was elected as
ne year trustee; Sandy Si-
mon and Naomi Weisberg, two
year trustees and Leah Kisen-
man, three year trustee.
Formal installation will be
held Tuesday, Apiil 8, at 8 p.m.
in Temple Beth Am. Installing
officer will be Zelda Weinstein.
' ther guests will be Department
President Kvelyn Ferdie and her
line officers and Past National
President Marcla Kazlow.
The Ladies Auxiliary of South
Dade Post No. 778 were to act
as hostesses at a Seder in Home-
stead Ail
Thursday at 7:30 p.m.. under the
direct! in ol the Chaplain, Kabbi
Sol Landau.
Evelyn Clein, VAVS represen-
tative announces a ward party
for some of the patients at the
-Miami VA Hospital Sat irday at
7:30 p.m. Refreshments v ill be
served and gamed will be play-
ed.
Yu are herein notified and reaulr-
chairman and her committee have ,.,, ,,, ,,..,., i In m*.......lemam
tickets available at onlv $2.50 per "h;,h ,v"," ""'.Y ',"!;' ;,l::,.'l';?' '.','' '
tate "f ISAUKl.t.E '. .swank ii,-
person. ceased late ol Dude Countv, Pli>r-
nia. to iiu Clrcuil JtuUraa of Dads
Please note this is not a fund Counts and rile th me ... duoli-
... '',!i and ..> nnivlded m Becclon i33.1a.
raising event; rather a real old Florida Btatute*. In then offlce In
'hi- .'"Uiu\- CnurthoiMw In Im*Ii- Cotin-
i\ Klorlda. wirnin l..ur calendar
fashioned get-together fur lonp
time members and new member* moniht from ih
nubUoatlon hereof
i i a rred
HI I .it Mlam
of the congregation to really get
acquainted. Tickets can he pur-
chased from Mil'.ie tnfcld and
her committee members of our
Sisterhoad or from cast mem
bers. Call Millie at 238 2233
Members of the 'ast include Mil
li<- Infeld. Selma Rappaport. R.'t
ty Suchman, Cliff Suchman, Stan
MintZ, AI Lev/is. Bunnv Kushel
dat
time nf ill*-
or lilt- s.m-
ihl
first
Hill
li'h
Klnrlda.
i March, .\ l> IP7S
.\i -, I iBI : i: i i INK l.V\
Am i;m iniiv
I'll I I'lidli. ;i 11..!. ..I this in.I e i'.i
id.- jim dat "I .M.i.-ii 181
.insi.i-ii |ii.:ai;-iiii.m.mi-:>>
l t r I > cutrlx
S4iiii Hinl Road, Miami. Florida M15R
:; --l-js
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Wendy Bittcl, Jon., Ma'in. Ifargo ELEVfloridaDi'n and'for 'T F
Margolesky, Ann F"rnandcz. Ken hade' county.
1 k Sharon (Lick. Finn.
Shane. Te-i Lowenthal, Bernice in re
il, Dotty Ol-ter. Herman
Feldman, Thelma S hreer, Sid-
ney Schreer, Dorothy Coe and
Lois Pomerantz serial girls;
[... -- manager Lew Gill'i; De
i Murrav Birchansky, and
Harold P imerantz, Our mu ica1
director is Millie Draizier, assist
cii hv rim '.i-. nander.
l?GAl NOTJCt
NOTICE OF action
CONSTRUCTIVE SFTVICE
IN.-1 PROPERTV)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THF.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-m*3
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marrlaa-e ol
MARIA AXTONIA BONII.LA.
Wife
and
MAI:>"! \l. i:ii\||.| A
Husband
Tl >: MARCIA I. B( i.VII.I.A
IN Mldenet and Addi pas
(Tnknown
V(.r ARE HEREBY NOTlFIRri
iluii itn in lion for Dlaaolutlon of Mar-
li.-'L-i- iiiiv i.i.-ii filed aaalnat von and
you are reauired t.. serve -i .i.\- of
v"ur u-rllten defenaee. If any. to II
mi LOUIS l: REI.I ER. attoi ney for
Petitioner, whoae addreaa is 4i" l.m-
i-.iln Road. Miami Reach Florida
S313C and file the orlBlnal -ith ihr
clerk i.r the above atvled courl >>n or
Force Base Chapel before Aurll :'".. 1973: otherwla. a de-
fault will in- entered aaalnal vou fur
the i lf demanded In tin i-omnlalnl
or oetltlon
Tlili nutii hull In- DUbllahed
each iveeh for four r< eeittlvi K-eeka
in THE JEWISH l-'l OR1DIAN.
Wltneaa inx- hand .. .'i the eat -!
~iii.l i-ourt .ii Minnil, l-:.....i;. i
lath dav ol March. I973,
RICIIAHn P RRINK'ER, 111;
A 'lei I. 'irrcuil '< in-:
Dad Countv. Florida
Hv A I. WADE
A I >ir v i -j.-t;,
I' 'in nil i -. ui-l S ..I .
I hi IH R HEI l-.i: ESO.
I3fl I.in- n Road
M.....Il Bi... Ii I'l.i 331SS
AI lot \ : r l '.-Hi [oner
:t 21-38 4 lit
PRC.'BATF DIVISION
PrtODATfc NO. 75-4&9
HH II '.'I
NOTICE TO CRED'TORS
To ...,. ,| All I-
I I I. .Mil. -.1- .
:;.,..! :. ati
N. i: .....I l-eouii
..' to in enl and del
. i. -. i I
AI FltKI) lll'KO, I i -. '.
I. ''ounly. Florida. Ii
: | i M JUllKl Ol I '..-Ii I U
i\. and ..in" :.. duii
i .it.- and a ; iiled In H I ..
ii In ii.. Ir nfl i
thi Counts '-mi thou >e In 11 ill t'i ill
i\- Florida, w it!.in f.'it: call
monthe fn m Ihi lime ol
iiuhlli ., Ii I. i..-: ..f ... the -.uin- II
h, barred
Filed al M ami, Florida, thin 12th
.1.,, of Man I l 1975
I.i IT MENDEL
- -- -. .i lor
H'irHl Publication of thla notice on
ih. .: dav i arch. '<''.'.
I.TIIT WKU IS'M
Al tornei for Adm iatrator
Ihl Almeria Avi iui Suite 20n-E.
.-.t.il i labli. Fla 33134
3/31-SS
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'tiTHK IS HEREBY niVBN that
ti... un.ii r.*.tuin-ii. dealrlna to ensaa-41
In bualneaa under the ftctttloua namn
ol Florida 0 Id ;it IB4 Avenue, Miami. Florida intenda t.
.. s.ii.l names uith the Clerk <
the Circuit Court "f Dade Counlv.
Florida.
Fonfaala Inf-
ill .1.1. k w Hi-itr
Vice I'., -i.i. in
Rf)V h w EI8S
Ati..... .' r ontB -I., iui-
:; H-ji-iS m
The Auxiliary was well rep.
resented at the Department
terly meeting in the Mont-
martre lintel last week-end.
Attending were Leah Kisenman,
president: Mrs. Clein, Sylvia
Dubbin, Bdith pfovins and Lil-
lian Brown.
/T
happy people
InRo^moor
eommunities
rani be wrong
:
IJossmoor
Vf ((KOMT ( RKKK
P AT EXIT 24 ON THE TURNPIKE
LEGAL NOTICE
'N "HE. CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. F' ORIDA
CASE NO. 7435213
GENERAL JURISOICT ON DIVISION
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN RE:
" hi latter i f thi Adontlon ..f
JASON CIRFOORY Bt'RSTEIN
TO: John Doe
Realdence Unknown
Aii.it.-si- unknown
You. the unnamed father of a while
male iiif;iin bom 'iui i.f wedlock to
JL'LIE LYNN McOOLDRICK al D<.<--
:. Honnltal in l :ili-\vi.i'ii i.ns An-
geles California on the loth da] of
November, ;'T4 are hereby notified
that n Decree of Adontlon will he
finalised in the above Ormrl and Ih*
Petition,-!-. JACK HI'RSTKIN and
C A BUK8TIN. hll wife will he
awarded permanent cuatody of aald
minor hlld and the adontlon flnallaed
unleaa you Dreaent. in writing an An
vwer or oblectlona to show cauae wh-
Paid Petition should nol lie aranted.
in HOUKRT H. BURN8. BSQITIRB
attorney for Petitioners, whose ad-
dress Is ISO Lincoln Road, suite 4S0,
Miami Beach. Florida tSlSS. and file
tit, orlsinal In thi office of the Clerk
if the Clrcuil Court In and for Dade
I'i'uriiv, Florida. < n or before the -'<
;.,\ f A"r'l I!'?:.
HERIN FAIl NOT or n Default will
I-. en,t< ,! BaTalnst vou.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive .-eks
in THE JEWI8H FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and official seal
d couri this 17th day of March,
'.:i-'i. :ii Dade County. Florida.
RICHARD HRINK'ER
' ilk. ClrCUli '". urt '
1 lade Counlv. Florida
, B I S.VK'-l' --V
As Deputy Clerk
ROBERT H. BURNS, Eawo'IRE
--.'. i ti. :i Road. Suit. |S(I
Bi i Pll elds
Alton I'-titioners
. :$ t-n
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
HADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-1761
In RE: Kftate of
Eli l Prledm in
di need,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors an.I All Pi mon* Hsv-
r Di in.mils Aaalnsl Bald
Entail .
You are hereby notified and ri rttili -
'i im enl ,iii<- claims and di i.
. Ich ypu in n li.-.vi aaainat the es-
tate i.i EClale r'n. iinn,ii deceased late
uf Dade County, Florida, to the Clr-
cuil Judaea of li.nl. Couriky, mill file
I..- same in duuilcate and ai orovid.S
in Section 73S.K Florida Statutes, in
their offices In the County Courthouse
in Ilaile Countv. Florida, within 4
all t.iliir tin.i.ill- from tin- lime of the
firm publication hereof, or the same
win lie barred.
Filed ,u Miami, Florida, this nth
day of March. A Ii IS75.
William Friedman
as Kx i-uliir
FlrM nuMn.itn.il of Ihls notice on
the L'l.-i day of March. IM7.V
I ooea and Harris
Attorneys for Executor
101 Roberta inds. ti VV'esl Flaarler
St. -Miami. Fla.
3 :m-l'.v
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersla-ned deslrinii to enaasre
in busineaa und.-r the fictitious names
of Maaatine. Bulletin CONTACTO,
Revlsta, Boletln CONTACTO'at 2480
N.W. Till Street, Miami. Florida 33125
Intends to realster said names with
the Clerk of the I'lrculi Court of Dade
County, Florida
Ret Martin Anoraa
:: 31-28 I 4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY CJ1VEN thai
ih. underslarned deslrins to i-nKaire
in business under the flctltl. m name
i il. i tor Auto I'aitil al : 199 E loth
Ave.. Hlaleah. Intends to rea-isti
'.. v. ith the i.-t-i ..i
d.urt bf .ad, Countv Florida.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE ClitCUIl COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF Ft.OR'DA. IN AND FOR
dade countv
<"iv'l a~tipn no. 74-35849
general jur'sdiction division
action for d ssolution
of marriage
in i.i: the marriage of
c;i;o|k:e AI.CE
Husband. Petitioner
MEKITTA AI.CINNA Al.ci:.
\\ .!.- KeKixinilenl
TI l: MERITTA U.ciNA ALCE
1 I .1.111 e Ulli. HOW II I
voi- ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
ll.it i," action f' : I lis.-ollllii.....I Mal-
rluae has been filed ao-alnsl vou and
i. ii 11.tin i il ti. serve a ronv ol
your written defenses if am to ii on
DANIEL BETTER, attorney for Petl-
. n-.f lyhose address Is I00B (*nnares
Mulld in. I" N'.E 2nd Avenue. Miami,
and fil.- the orlalnal
I i nr1. of the al.io .- sh II it
rourl n or before Anrll 18, Hi?'.:
others -i ., default "ill '.....ntered
i .-ti for tin relief demanded m
- in ci miilalnt or netltlon
ri. ... -, 11 be nublished once
each w.-.k for four consecutive weeks
it. I'll i-. JEW 1811 Fiji IRIDIAN.
WITNESS ill' hand and the seal of
aald courl al -Miami Florida on this
il dai oi March 197.1
RICHARD P DRINKER
A- Clerk. Clrcuil Court
I lade Countv, Florida
l!v C P COI'KLAND
As Deoutv t'lerk
fClrcu'l Co.. s.-ali
I AW OFFICES
DAN1EI RETTER
1002-IMiS ConaTess rtuildlna
tit N K 2nd Avenue
Miami. Flotilla 33132
Al tornev for Petitioner
3/14-31-28 4/4
r C. 1
. .1
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-8066
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: the MARRIAGE OF:
AI'ijI'STn DOMINGO CA8AMAYOR
Petitioner-Husband,
va
ZI'i'KI. CHACON REYES
CSA.M.X V"H
II,-sinindent -Wife.
Vou ziCF.t. CHACON REYES CA-
SAMAYOR. are hereby notified t..
-,'\ .. copy of vnur Answer to the
Dissolution of Marriajre filed aaalnsl
vou. ui.on hitst.....d's* attorney, ceoh-
i.I-: NICHOLAS l-:so S12 N'.W lh
.Willie Miami Florida 3313C, and
file orlalnal wl c.-iu of Court on or
\:-..i ,l 1975: otherwise the
Petlth n will be confessed by you,
Dat. this 12th dav of March, 1975,
RICHARD P BHINKER. CLERK
Bl : MARION NEWMAN
A 4-11
DePUl^ Cl'-rk
I
4 4


Page 14-B
vjewist .fhrid/an
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned. desiring to engage In
business under ihe fictitious name of
ROGERS AUTO SUPPLY at number
2215 N.W. 36th Street. In the City of
Miami. Florida. Intends to register
the said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, thin 26th
dav of February. 1975.
A LUCK'S ENTERPRISES. INC.
i. By: Alllek Epstein President
DAVID P. CATSMAN
Attorney for Anollcant
150 S.E. 2nd Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
3/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY .GIVEN that
the underpinned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Jewel J at 16400 N.W. 15th Avenue.
Miami. Florida, intends to rcelster
aid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
William Schneider Inc
By: Herman J. Raima n< .it
Vice President
ROY L WEISS
Attorney for William Schneider Inc
3/14-21-28 4/4
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 MARRIAGE OF
IGNACIO G. SANCHEZ.
Husband Petitioner,
and
MARIA ISABEL RAMIREZ
DE SANCHEZ.
Wife. Respondent.
TO: Mrs. Maria Isabel Ramirez
de Sanchez
Pinto 4575
Buenos Aires. Argentina
(South America)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are reauired to serve a cony of
your written defenses, if any. to it
on Gulllermo Sostchln. Esauire. at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is 101 N.W. I2th Avenue Miami.
Florida, 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 FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the sea! of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
25th day of Feb.. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By T. D. HKI ,<;aik>
Aa Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GUILLERMO SOSTCHIN. ESQUIRE
101 N.W 12th Avenue
Miami Florida 33128 (324-4555)
Attorney for Petitioner
2/28 3/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-7737
IN Hi:: KSTATK i >F
MARTHA L. GITTER
I li i i.lSIl]
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting t<> be the
last will arid '.-i.mi.nl of said deoe-
denl lias been admitted to probate
in said Coun You arc hereby com-
manded within six calendar month!
from the date of the first publication
of this notice to appear In said Court
and show cause if any vou can. why
the action of said Courl In admitting
said win to probate should not stand
unrevoked.
JOSEPH NESBITT
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P BRINKER. Cleric
By CHARLOTTE U CIRARD
l leoutv '!'-i i
MELVIN E WEINBTEIN. Esauire
Attorney for the !: tate of Martha
1. Gitter. Deceased
FROMBERG FROMBERG
ft Rl 'Til. p.A.
8100 E Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Suite 301
Hallandale. Florida 88009
First publication "f this notice
the 14 day of Mi ch. 1975
(Circuit < "ui'. seali
3/14-21-28
iii
4/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVIS'ON
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-1385
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In RE: Estate of
DAVID HAT Kit
deceased
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reauir-
ed to present any Claims and demands
which vou may 11.i \ e ei n
tate of DAVID BAUK It
of l lade Counl i Floi I i
cult Judges of Dad. c,
the same in dunlii ate and a
in Section 733 16. Florida -
their offices in the CountV
11> es-
ed late
the Clr-
and file
rovided
. b. In
'house
in Dade Countv. Florida. w thin four
call ndar i.......hi from tl e
first publication hereof
Will be haired
Filed at Miami. Flo
dav of March. A i> I97S
STEPHEN i:
Ai Bx<
First publication oi e on
the i mi dav ol Man h.
K H ITNEY. Kill >F ft
SCHE1NBERG P \
An..- itor
420 Lincoln Road. Mia Fla
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-1499
in HE: Estate f
CLARA JACOBS
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:.. -,
You are hereby notified and reauir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of CLARA JACOBS deceased
late of Dade Countv. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade Countv 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 Countv. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 7th
day of March. A.D. 1975.
BEATRICE CHOROVER
ARNOLD FEIN
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 14th dav of March. 1975.
ARNOLD FEIN
Attorney for Executors
407 Lincoln Koad. Miami Beach.
Fla. 33139
______________3/14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-7509
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
YOLMAR1E FERNANDEZ. Wife
and C1RO A FERNANDEZ.
Husband
TO: C1RO A. FERNANDEZ
Carrera 52 No. 79-111
Aot. 4A
Barranauilla. Colombia.
South America
TOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against vou and vou are
hereby reauired to serve a codv of
your answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Wife's Attorney. LES-
TER ROGERS, whose address is 1434
N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida 33126.
and file the original with the Clerk of
the above stvled Court on or befote
this 18th dav of April. 1975. or a De-
fault will be entered against vou.
DATED this 6th dav of March. 1975.
RICHARD P BHINKEK
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By MARION NEWMAN
3/14-21-28 4/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-1236
In RE: Estate of
CALKO FARBER
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and reauir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of CALKO FARBER deceased
late t'i Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade Countv and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the i'"inlv
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar montha from the
time '% the first publication hereof, or
I ame will be barred
Filed at Miami Florida, this 7th
dav of March. A.D. 197R.
CYRLA FARBER
Aa Executrix
First publication of this notice on
UK- 1411. day Of March. 1978
BRUCE BARTON PACKMAN
Atti rney for Executrix
I l"l Urickell Avenue. Suite C08
Miami Florida 88131
S'14-21
! Iho
same
10th
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 75-7261
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: THE MATTER OF THE
VDOPTIl IN BY:
Rl il l-:i; I El "WARD H1RSCHFU LI I.
T11: SHELDON ZILBERT
a I, a SHELDON It ZI1 BERT
Number < ine odd si -
Han lord. I !onnect li ul
YOU ARE HEREBY NOT
thai a Petition For Adoption has
been filed and you are herein reau r-
eii to rv< .. "i.v oi vonr answer if
any, to th. Petition on ti..- Pi
> no- tiev, GEORGE .; ILIA-
NOFF, 120 Lincoln Road, Miami
Bi Florida 331......n 01
tin 16th dav of April 197
with Ihe Clerl of this
Court either h fi >ri ervici 01 the Pe-
titioner's Attorney or Immediately
thet rwlse .. hidgn enl will
1.....nten ii granting the adool Ion
WITNESS m.V hand and llo aeal of
-il Courl al Miami. Dade County.
Florida, on this :.- dav of .March. I!'7.">.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
1 |. I: of the I '0111I
n> : 1. SNEEDEN
DeliUtv Clerk
(Circuit Conn Seal)
3/14-21-28 4/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
tin- undersiamed. deslrinjt to enmure
in business under the fictitious name
of I HARLIE'S AUTO PARTS al 7070
B.W. l-lh Street. Miami. Florid. 1 I
intends to register said name with
the C|,.rk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv Florida.
chariie-s Auto Parts & Service Co,
a Florida corporation bv J. Posm-r.
President
Wlsoii & Frldman
1186 Kane Concourse. Miami. Fla.
Attorneys for Applicant
_____________________3/14-21-28 4/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersiamed, desiring to engage
in business under the fJotltlous names
of American Window Cleanii
and Am. in an Home Window Clean -
16 vVesI Dixie Highway,
North Miami Beach, Florida 33162
Intends to register said names with
County. Fli
1 ARL COLB I'-
ll.- 1 ,.-i k of the Circuit 1 nun of 1 tade
2/28 3/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-804
In RE: Estate of
SUZANNE LUSTIG
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and Al) Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are herebv notified and reauir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which vou mav have against the es-
tate of SUZANNE LUSTIG deceased
late of Dade Countv. 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 Countv. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred
Filed at Miami Florida, this 6th
dav of March. A.D. 1975.
RICHARD KROOP for
DR. JULIAN LUSTIG
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 14th dav of March. 1975.
KWITNEY KROOP AND
SCHEINBERG PA.A
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Fla.
Attorney for Administrator
3/14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1028
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MEYER PRICE.
Deceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID DECE-
DENT
You are herebv notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to be the
last will and testament of said dece-
dent has been admitted to nrohate In
said Court. You are hereby command-
ed within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice to appear In said Court
and show cause. If any you can. why
the action of said Court in admitting
said will to probate should not stand
unrevoked.
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By CHARI.OTTE W. GIRARD
Deputy Clerk
AttorneyJOSEPH SCHMIER
605 Lincoln Road.
Miami Reach. Florida 83139
JOSEPH NESBITT
First publication of this notice on
the 28th dav of February-. 1975. Pub-
lish in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
(Circuit Court Seal)
______________ 2/28 3/7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-1297
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ELI8EO RUIZ.
Husband,
and
MERCEDES IK.MAN RUIZ.
Wife
TO:
MERCEDES BUJAN RUIZ
Residence Address Unknown
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIP
that an action for Dissolution of Mi
riage ha- been filed .-mains! vou an
you are reauired to serve .1 copy
your written defenses If anv. to ii
Albert L Carricarte. attorney for 1
h address is 2491 N '
7th Street. Miami. Florida 83126. a
file the eriginal with the clerk of r
ahoi.- stvled court on or before \
11. I97S: otherwise a default will '
against vou for the re'
demanded In the complaint or pi
noi ahall he published 01
each week for four consecutive uc
in THE JEW ISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS in' hand and the seal
Bald courl il Miami, Plot Ida on t
4th di !:. 1975.
RICH '- RD P BRINKER
V- 1 II 11 1 in ui! Curl
i lade Countv. Florida
By r. PEREZ
I Deputy Clerk
Courl Seal)
Vl BERT I I'.MOtlCARTK. P A
--:> 1 N I h Sin el
.Miami i'i..: Ida
101 Petitioner
S/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
GLL ASSOCIATES at number 14700
Blscayne Boulevard, in the City of
Miami. Florida, intend to register the IN RK.
said name with the Clerk of the CIr- ^ marrlage of
cult Court of Dade County. Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida this 26th
dav oi February. 1975.
GLORIA LURIA
LAURA DRAWER
LILLIAN GROSS
MYERS. KAPLAN LEV1NSON
& KEN1N
11V EDWARD E. LEVINSON
Attorney for Applicant
1428 Brlckell Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
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
ALPHE3GE DION, husband
and
VESTA A. DION. wife.
TO: VESTA A. DION
BOX 131 ^, ,,
PIMA. ARIZONA
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are reoulred to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
ARTHUR H. LIPSON. attorney for
3/7-i4-zi-z Petitioner, whose address Is 1980 SO.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HAYDEN HOUSE at 4744 N.E. Miami (
Court. Miami. Florida 33137. intends to complaint or petition
OCEAN DRIVE, HALLANDALE.
FI.ORIDA 33009. 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
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
P. H. ALFORDOwner
3-7-14-21-28
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. 75-6731
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
ELIAS CRUZ Petitioner.
and
ELIO CRUZ. Respondent
TO: EIJO CRUZ
Union 705 Altos
Mlramar Santurce
Puerto Rico 00907
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are reauired to serve a copy of
your written defenses if any. to It on
ADOLFO KOSS. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before April
II. 1975; 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 FI-ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
-. d court at Miami. Florida on this
h dav of February. 1975.
RICHAHD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv T. D. DELOADO
As Deputy Clerk
" 'rcult Court Seal)
DOLFO KOSS. ESQUIRE
* :tornev for Petitioner
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
mil. Florida 33128
_________________________3/7-14-21-28
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
1 ~i THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-6155
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
I-:: MARRIAGE OF:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 7
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN /
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVI!
CASE NO: 75-5791
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
FREDERICK .I RADLEIN.
Petitioner-Husband.
and
'ii I <: \ i: RADLEIN.
Rl I noml.-iii-Wife.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: GLORIA E. RADLEIN
Ri I....:.I. ni
1L': X:- :i|l Avenue
Freeoort, Long Island.
New York.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI
that an action for Dlssolulli
Marriage has bean filed again*
and VOU are re.iuired to serve a
of your written defenses. II ai
it on GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
torney for Petitioner, who-,. .,,
is 420 Lincoln Road. Miami I
Florida. 33139. and file the 01
with the Clerk of the above
c. nri on o, before April 2,
wise a default will be entered a
sou lor the relief demanded i
comolalni or in-tnion.
Phis notice shall be publish,.
each week for four consecutive
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Wltaesa my hand and seal
Court st .Miami. Florida, on tin
dav ol Fi bruary. 197.1
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk circuit 1 ourl
1 iade County, Florida
llv: 1 SNEEDEN
\ I lenulv Cll
ii 'ii nil ''. uri Si all
GEORGE .1 TALIANOFF
Miami K. a, li. FI01
2/28 zr.

NNH NATALIE NATHAN
Wife
and
\ A UII A. NATHAN
. lusband
Howard A Nathan
C Sol Nathan. Bad,
5200 16 Avenue
Brooklyn, New York
" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
in action for Dissolution of Mar-
has been filed against vou and
ire reauired to serve cony of
wrltti n d.-r. a-, s if any, to it on
BY B. GOODMAN, attorney
'it miier. whose address is 8688
62nd Bin I, Miami. Florida
and tile the original with the
above -i\ led .our! on or
April 4. 1976: otherwise a de-
will bi enl.--. .I against vou for
el demanded In the comolalni
f Ion.
notice shall be published once
cii tor loin poi .11 ive
-. JEWISH FLORIDIAN
' KS8 m\ 1 and and the 1 eal of
irl at Miami. Florida on this
v of F- bruarv 1975
ICHARD P BRINKER
\s Clerk Clrcul' Court
Dadi 1 '.ui' |v, lor.da
By A I) WADE
Ai ii.- 1111\ Clerk
couri Seal)
. 62nd sti el
''lorida 83147
- for Petitioner
______________2 88 3 7-14-2
OTICE OF ACTION
<" NSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
"NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
"LORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
IL ACTION NO. 75-6158
'ON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
\ RRIAGE OF:
JONES
1
JONES
' b mil
licit JONES
DENCE I K KNOWN
I-: HEREBY NOTIFI
1 on for Dissolution of v
been filed agalnsl vou
tiuircd to serve a copy
11 defenses if anv. to |i
!' GOODMAN, attot
1. r. whose address is
SI reel. Miami. I-'I.
the original with
above -n 1, .1 court 0
l 4, 1976: otherwise a
. ni. red against you
emanded In th. com
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
26 th dav of February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
2/28 3/7-14-21
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-6732
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
CARMEN FERRETTI.
Petitioner,
and
DOMINGO FERRETTI.
Respondent
TO: DOMINGO FERRETTI
(Residence Unknown)
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mai
rlace has been filed against vou and
vou are reoulred to serve a copy of
vour written defenses, if any. to it on
ADOI.FO KOSS. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue, and file the original with the
clerk of the above stvled court on or
before April 11. 1975: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against vou for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
28th dav of February. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv T. D. DEI>GADO
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ADOLFO KOSS. ESOUIRE
Attorney for Petitioner
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
3/7-14-21-fr
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. 75-6590
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
EDWARD JAMES MI'LI-ANE.
Husband
Xl',1.1 IE MINES MULLANE.
Wife
TO NE1 LIE AGNES MCLLANE
9 Hlllsvlew Street
Canton. Massachusetts
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlage has been filed agalnsl vou and
V"ii are reoulred to serve a codv of.
vour written defenses, if anv. to it on
RAXTER FRIEDMAN. ROBBINS &
FISCHER, attorneys for Husband.
whose addi.s, .. |87fj \- k. If.:ird
Street. North Miami Beach. Florida
3162. and file thi original with the
1 ri< ol the above stvled court on or
'.fore April II. 1975: otherwise a d.
ult will be entered against von f
.- rciief demanded In the comnlali
petition
"his notice shall be published once
oil w.-ek for i" 111 utlve weeks
'i : 11-: JEW ISH FI iRIDl w
WITNESS mv hand and the seal Of
1 ourl Mb..... Florida on this
. "'Il dav of I-', bru.1l v I97fi
RICHARD I' BRINKER
Ai 1 !let:.. I 'In ult court
I lade 1 'ollin .-. Florida
Qy I: PEREZ
\ 1 lei u 1 :.-ik
-ouli Courl So. h
* i:i.'. FRIEDMAN. ROHI'.INS
fSCHER
v 1: 163rd Street
th .Miami Beach Florida 33162
-, ,,,
HARVEY I'.ANTE It
) torney foi Husband
3 7 14-21-28
,1

e shall be published
'or four consecutive
':u ISH FLORIDIAN
- mv hand and the
t Miami. Florida 01
February, 1976
MM) P. BRINKER
lark Circuit 1 louri
'.- County, Fi rida
v A 11 WADE
11' v Clerk
' S.-al I
lid Street
13147
for I
'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
'('I-: IS HEREBY GIVEN
undersigned desiring to engaci
in.ss under the fictitious I
t'NSET WEST MEDICAL CEN-
at number s":il Sunset Drive,
1 'iv of Miami. Florida, Intendi
1 iio ini name Ith the
if the Circuit Court of Dade
". Florida.
11 Miami. Florida, this 21th
February. lfi".r>
IAN HASSIN. DO. P.A.
DR IAN HASSIN, DO.. P.A.
Assistant Secretary
' M J GOLDWORN, ESQ.
' for Amilicant
' i Avenue
"lorida 33134
_________________22S _o 7-14-21
NOT CE UNDER
F CT'TIOUS NAME LAW
is HEREBY GIVEN that
signed, desiring to engage
at MM N W. 2nd Avenue,
oriila. under the fictitious
A RBINA SH< >ES Intends
r the said name with the
he Circuit Court of Dade
lorida,
\ 1:1 ><. PEREZ
FRIED WEIL .\- S' 111:1:1:
IN 11 I aw
Road. Suite 10-B
h, Florida
:i'7-i4-:i


iday, March 21, 197S
* legist nortfiir
Page 15-3
totoaries
" of Miami Beach,
of ISS w Rlvo ail.
^Seiilon was horn In
bi .11 resident of
M IMS. Mr. 8elden
^B in Hi.. Maxwell o.
years anil fur the mist '_*ii
J been President nf Inicr-
HsKrt. He was nuirrii-il
ner Orncc Ore.nfield lm
Jit iliril III 1971. He Was u
panic Israel and 7.11. A
bv a son. Ronald.
ter Mlmsye (.Mrs.
Bmshvillc. Telin trrand-
^^Aloert Seiden. Jack.
Jehorah Mav. Nashville.
Sa. Doutlasi Mav Hir-
~~Hla- and tireal-Krand-
tlheral crvie.-s were helil
"March 14. at Riverside Cha-
^^^^^bW>I Narot
iatlna. Burial ill (iraceland
trers: '' Mass. Maurev
Beu Hartley, lister Hart.
^^HL .Dan
I. Active I'all Hearers: Jack
HesuBjk Mav
^^faPr Robert ['.ass. Rlch-
eoler/^BvId Pearlmnn Irvinu
eld Jr. J.iiv Weniic. Arthur
il.-s Hoi ner. Bernle
nfflckev St.clnff.
>rle I ..| North Miami
W>nl.h
Hftakand. i ..i .Miami
I. .Riversn!.
PER. Maiihla Mi. .it North
MfQorilon. .Mt. N.ho
I^^^B. 71. ..I
River-Hid.
i. Benjamin. ..i Miami
malde
uthaii. 7n. or Miami
Ke w ma n
'OR. Mini,i. -I .! Mi..mi
CY. Harr\. 7'.. of .Miami
itlver*lil.
II. Harrv
i. Rlvei
\NDT. Yetta. 4... of North
mi Beach. L. mi
K)i. Edward S .1 ,..: Hi
H. Riverside
IT Hannah K SI. ol North
ell l;
loseph. Ii". ..i M mini
Death. Wlusbar-K
.,ne. 1,7 ',; mi
Beach I eviti
JMSU*. 7H. "I .M.aln.
nin, nt Mount N.i...
Il^^^^^UEb-'c
l>7. .1 Miami Beach.
. i
Gordon.
Irvine J.. ol Bav llarlmr
Riverside
. Jiious. ill Miami l-eaeh.
tide
TCK. Elisabeth C. so. of
Beach. Riverside
THAI.. Mel vii, II 74. of
.Miami Hi VI ill.
ALTZMAN. Al.rah: n ol North
rire I! 7 ,,i North
ml Ueach. Kiv. i.
lOSttjXN. David. 7'
Beac*. Riverside
'UOMAN. Arthur. ', .f N oHi
Miami Beach. I .
AKIN. Beatrice. S3, of Miami
Riverside
OHABFER. Sarah I: .- Miami
Beach. Riverside. Inierm-ni
Mount NeTbo Pem.'t. 1
HI'BF.RT. Sarah. SI. of Miami
Beach. Riverside
friendship...
means someone cares
^GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Serving the Jewish Community since 1938
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
Imenuel Goroon (19461 Ike Gordon
Harry Gordon ; 10641 James B Gordon
Telephone 858-5566
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open [very Day Cfeitd- Sabkttti
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
of Norih Bai
of Miami
of North
71 of Miami,
of Miami Beach.
..f Hal Harbour.
grppN. 1'iu'ine
Riverside.
K K 1 Madeline, v>. ..f Miami
Beach. .Newman
KOHNEH. Marvin 1... 89. of Miami
I,- ich, N w m .n
I.KVK.NTfiAi.. lr.-n-. oi Mi,,,,; Bench
Kn erside
1 IT.MAN. Harry. 75. ol Miami Beach
N.M | III.
I'llll I IPS Arthur. B.
Village. Blaabera
SON8HINE. Selma. 13.
Beach, Blaabera.
B'l 1. ,\MAN, Morris. 74
Miami Beach. Riverside
Th-rt ki.ii.w m. i.ia. 71. ol Miami
Beach, Blaabera-
BOHDKN. Ruth II ',:.. .,f Miami
Beach, Riverside.
CANTOR. Biurene, 60. ol Miami.
Levitt Interment Mt Nebo
< 'emeterv.
Pnj'FN Mollie. IS. of Miami.
River.id.
KRONOARD. William J. 61). of North
Miami Ueach Levitt
m.\ vkr. Conradine,
RiverHlde.
Rt'TH. Joaeoh &,. 14.
Gordon,
SAI.I!. Helirv I. H.I.
Riverside
SCHWARTZ. Jack. 75. ol North Miami
Beach. I-evltt.
8HAI DM. Irvin*. 51. of North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
STEIN. Harrv. 51. ol Miami Beach.
Blasherir
STIEOUTZ, Beatrice. 71. of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
Sl'SSMAN. Kate. 14 ..f North Miami
Ueach. I evitt.
WASHERMAN. Kave S.7. of Miami
Beech, Riverside.
ZAITi II IK Eva Gertrude. 72. of
Miami Beach Riverside
BARON. Qoldle, Riverside
HI ACKMAN. Max M. of North
Miami Beach. Cordon.
HI DOM. Harre Aaron. 7'.. of North
Miami, Riverside
COOPERSTEIN. Marcla 35. ol North
Miami Beach Riverside
GE1 B, AUKUSta 50. of Miami H-nh.
Riveralde
CORDON Harr. of Miami Beach
Riveralde
JAi OBS. Pearl. 73 ,,f Miami Beach.
Cordon
I BVINE. Nathan H. 79. of North
VI ami Beach Riverside Int-rment
M y,.|.,, Vtre'erv
N.VOER. Moves. 7< of North IMaml
Beai h I c. m
PACSTEIN. Phllllo, 55 of North
Miami Beach I e\ III
ROSEXZWEIG Minnie fRuahi. SO.
of Bav Harbor Inland Blasbere,
BASSIN Harrv. : Miami Ben h
1 le
O 'HEN .losenii. ol Miami Beach.
N.-w man
Si 'HMAN Sarah 59. ol Miami
Beai h Nev man Interreenl Mt
Nebo 1 'emeter
PALMER'S .
IIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/4 k
P1RSON AUZEO MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUIT WORKSHOP
444-0921-444-0922
32?9 SW. 8th ST.. MIAMI

When a loss occurs
away from home.
Sffll1IITZ l!lllll'lli:i!.S
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656
13385 We-,t Dixie Highway
Marawnted by >. Levitt. F.O.
In New York:
(2! 21 263-7600
Queens Blvd. 4 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
KLEIN Charles E SO. of North Bav
Villaire. Kiver.-nle
LEONARD. Madeline, of Miami.
Riverside
RO8ENBERO. Lonll I.. 7.1. of North
Miami Beach. Rlvaralda
TAOSTEIN, Phllln. 56. of North
Miami Beach I-evltt.
Al.TMAN Maurice. H. of North
Miami Beach. RiverHlde. Interment
Ml Nebo Cemeterv
Cl IHEN. Sv.lell A "it. of North
Miami Beach. Riveralde
riOREWITZ Clara. 87. ..f Miami
Beach Newman Interment Mt.
N.ho 1 em-terv
ORAVATT Qeonre W to ,,f Miami
Kivershle
EKNFEDER. Bonnv I TO. ol
:. ami Beach Riveralde interment
Mt Ne'.o Cemeterv
LEVINE, Philip. ': ol Miami Beach
BliiHbera:,
1 KVY [.iiinie. x:t. ,.f Miami.
Blnsh
LOZAVICK. William. :s ol IMamL
. -
NIEDERMAN. David 77 ,.f North
Miami It. ich Le\ in
PACHMAN, Samuel, st of Miami.
Riveralde
PltOFBTA. I'.anuel 71 of Miami
Beach Riveralde
RAPPAi'iiRT. Abraham M. of
Miami lleaeh lllasliera
8OKOWITZ Harrv of Miami
Beach Riverside
I'l.LlAN. Frances, sk. of Miami
Beach. Riverside
BlIRSTEIN, JoMeh. X8. of Miami
Beach tjordon.
Cl IHEN. Ilvmen. s:: ol Miami
Beach l QOLDR1CH, Oertrude, mi of North
Miami lleaeh Levitt
QORBWITZ. Clara HI. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
KRAVET8KV Abraham. 7. of Miami
Beach. Newman.
LESSER, Joaeoh. M, of Miami Bench.
New man
PERRY. Bella. S4 of North Miami
Beach Blaabera.
l.'iSS. Jean O. of Miami. Cordon.
SPIE'IKL Nellie. 71. of.North Miami
Be ii h. Newman
VAUN8KY. Harrv. :,.|. of North
Miami. Levitt
WILSON. Vera Mo 74. ..f Miami
leach Riveralde
YOUNQ. Frieda. B7 of Miami
lleaeh. Hlashetk;
AIIRAM8. Albert. 7:i. of Miami
Beach Blaabera'.
'ink Minnie U. of Miami Gordon.
HARRIS Mvrn. 88. of Hlaleah
I lordon
KNOBLOCK. PhlllD .1 of Paaaaic.
N .1 : tin nbera
I EVIN. Murie l{ .-..l. of North Miami
Beu.'h lvvltt.
PBNN, Ida 78 of Bav Harbor
..u THide
IS ANSKV. Morris. SK ,.l Miami
.; irdoii
rAMAROFF. Aaron I. 57 ol North
tie .-Ii l.ciilt
II K\ v Ice 75 ; Miami Beach,
labera
UQOL. V- 1 ,.f Miami Beach
1 ;.< .
IBP.A > : Till 75. .-I" Miami Beach,
Nee
KEI .i-.:: R .-. ;-. ... n irth Miami
. Ii i eviti
GRBENBERti, Max, 71. Ol Miami
Beach, N.-u man
01 .-<.> AN iii.ll. 7". ..: Mi.,m:
Beach, Newman
In II 8E, Sam. .,! North Miami.
lordon.
Mi SI EH. Sadie. 84. ol Miami Beach.
I-evltt.
PTIERER. Svlvia. T.< of North Miami
, ii. Levitt.
lii AMK. Samuel, of North Miami
Beach, Riverside,
QhBENBERG. Sam. 75. if Miami
Beai b Blaabera;.
GPEBNBBRO. s..| .,,. of Miami.
Riverside
HARBBR. Saliva M 7L'. of Miami
Beach Rlvaralde
IOSEPHSON, Uertrude. 53, of North
Miami Beach. Levitl
t FVIN. Belle W ^^ of Miami Beach.
New man
MEYERSON. Lena B6, of Miami
Beai h Blasbere.
''.-. ol Miami Beach.
:. 78. of M
I evitt.
1 Miami.
1 1
.t. .:, 7 il M ..mi Beach.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
9uttault6fopel
rtVIMfl ALL I* JTATtl
AMFL1 rAtAlfiS IN THI au
WMNU W.I UI icroe. atfff,
HaMMMHU al USA.
865-2353
720 Smvniy fin* SrivW
y iVn ct. C'.Vt
4SlNlii-oi|[" lll'ICI
LEVITT
Juemorial Chapel
"JEWISH fUNUAL DIKECTOKS"
*
LOCAL AND OUT Or STATS
ARRANOCMSNTS
947-2790
13385 W. OIXIS MWV., N.M.
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. 75-7442
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
N RE: THE MARRIAGE OF!
Uli ll.\l:i> I'illSSi IN. Petitioner,
ami
SHIRLEY ANN GIBSON. Reaoondent.
TO: Mr. Shlrlev Ann Gibson
11886 Fleldina Street
1.. 'ion. Mlchlaan
Ynl- ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an a.tl..n for Dlaaolutlon of Mar-
has been filed aaalnat vou and
you are reoulred t., serve a coov .>f
your written defenaea. if any. to it on
DAVID B STONE, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 101 N W 1:
Avenue Miami. Florida 1S138. 1305
324-4665. and file the olialnal with tin.
clerk ..f the above atvled oourl on or
before 18th Aoiil. 1976: otherwlae a
il.fnult will he entered auainst vou for
the relief demanded in the eomoiaint
or oetition
This notice shall he ouhlishe.l once
each week for four consecutive weeky
in THB JEWISH KI.ORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
tith dov of March. 1976
Rli'HARD P BRINKBR
As Clerk. Circuit ''nun
Dade t'ountv. Plorida
Itv MARION NKWMAN
Ah Denutv Clerk
Circuit Court Senli
David K Stone. Ksouire
10] n w 12 Avenue
Miami Florida 33I^S i324-45.r.,r>)
Attornev for Petitioner
3/14-21-38 4/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-32124
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE;
The niarriajRe .f
OLOA HERNANDEZ, wife.
and
ESTEB/UN HERNANDEZ, hushand.
To: BSTEBAN HERNANDEZ
6163 NW Btreel
Miami. Florida
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action f..-- Dlaaolutlon ol Mar-
rlnae has been Filed aa ilnal v.m and
vou are reoulred to nerve .1 onv of
vour written defenaea. it anv. to it on
Arthur H LlDson. ittore.ev for Peti-
tioner, whose a,I.iie>- Ii 19811 So
..... Hal! indnle PI rid
and File the rrialnal with the lerk of
the abi ve l 1 ed 1 ourl
April 16 1975: .. default
w in 1, entered an I ir th
lemai tied in the omolalnt or
Detll Ii
WITNESS tin hand and the sen] of
-a.i ,url .Mann rldj n tlii.-
", day March I
Rlt HARD BRINKBR
As 1 !lei !lt nit Court
Dad- County. Florida
B' I SNEBDEN
A^ DODUtV I'.erk
d'ireuit Court Seal)
14-31-28 4 4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIKCL'II"
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-7491
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE The Marriaa-a of
LEONARD M FISCHER,
Huiband-Petltloner
ami
ESTA FISCHER
Wife-Kesllondent
TO: ESTA FISCHER
59 Preaton R id
1 iion .1 n
V'H' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai Petition ir Dlai
filed and eom-
mi this 1 'our' .. i
;i i r>v of vour v
ten nnnwer and I f an v. to
.. ER I -" AN\\ AY V" n -
:, 1 ''..., 1 ,
11 Boulevard
F'nrlda.
Cli
1 Km
' .

' N
"
! e ,
II

0 untv. Florid
;
AS C
lit c. ur -
K :-, ,
\ -..
I H
Hol'vi

1 44
IN THE CIRC'JIT COUB* Oc THE
ELEVENTH .UDICIAL CIRCUiT
GF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE CCVUNTv
P'^Bi^E DIViS'ON
JOSEPH NESB1"
PROBATE NO 75-14S2
In I'K- ':- '
IRVlVtl ROTHMAN
il.-i .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All and All !
-lavlna Clali v
Said Estate
) i>u are ii..; -I v notified 1 .1 I
to oresebl am cuilmi and demands
h vou m i have m il the es-
tate >f IRVING ROTHMAN Ii
I Dade I '..untv I".....da to the
Circuit Judares of Dade Countv and
file the aame in duollcate ti i aa oro-
vided In Seel 18 Btat-
In their ifflcea In the countv
CourthouMe In Dade Countv. Florida
la from the
time of the Orel ouhllcatl in hereof, or
the .me w ill I..- harr.-1
Filed e Miami. Florida, thl -
irch AD 191
DOROTH 'vx
A Exe utrix
Flraf Dul Hi ttl in of this
|t| i Mar.-h. 197
VMRS S ipiTH FRi .
JAMBS S R" ITH FROMBE
Attornes I Dorotlu \i Rothman.
Baecuttix
M-102 Bli lyne Uuildina
Miami. Florida 33130
3/14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-643
In RE: Estate of
IDA EPSTEIN
lie -. ,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS '
To All creditors ami All Persona
Havlnc 1 Maims or"1"i.mai.ils Aatalnst
Bald Estate:
Vou :iv<- herebv notified and reoulr-
ed to ores.-nt anv claims ami demands
which you mas have acalnal the es-
tate of IDA EPSTEIN deceased
1 Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judarea <>i Dade County and
file til- aame In duplicate and aa pro-
vided In Section 73." Hi. Flotilla St.lt-
utea. n. then- offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida.
within four calendar months from tho
tin.....f the first publication here.', or
tile same will ht- hall'.-.I
File.I at Miami. Florida, this lOtll
day Of March. A.D. 1975.
s ABE EPSTEIN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the I Uli .lav ol March. 1976.
Zehrer. Leef & Zeiner. Ehos.
Attorneys for Estate
1.'" Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Florida :i:H39
.1/14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1031
In RE: Batata of
l:l.l IS lOI.I.II'.lt
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Haviiuc Claims or Demand* Attains!
Bald Estate:
You are hereby notified ami requir-
ed to present anv claims and demandx
which v.u mav have nvainst the es-
tate f ELLIS COLLIER deceased
late it Dade Countv. Florida, to the
Circuit Judares ol Dade Countv and
file the sunie in duollcate and as pro*
vided in Section 733.16. Florida Btat
utes. in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dude Countv. Florida,
within four calendar months from thii
tune of the tirst publication hereof, or
the aame will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this lilth
dav of Mat cli. A.D. 1976
EVA COLLIER Executrix
First uublli nllon M this n .n.-e on
the 14th dm of March. 1971
Zelnr, Leel A Zelaer, EBsas
Attorney 1 for Km-, utrlx Estate
ij.i Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Florida (3139
3/14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1024
r.- ..f
E\ A RICHMAN
i. ...i>...|
mjTilE TO CREDITORS
To All redltor* and All I', rsona
Havins Claims ,.; Demands Aaralnal
Said Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and reouir-
d to present anv claims and demands
which vou mav have against the es-
tate ..1 i;\ A RICHMAN ileci I 1
late of Dad.- County, Florida, t.. the
' rcutl Juaarea ..t Dade Countv and
file the same In duollcate and as pro-
v.uau in section 733 16, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida.
Wltnln lour calendar months from the
time .1 me 1.rsi oublicatlon hereof, or
thi aume will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, tins lOtll
dav ...f March. A.D 1975
S. MAX RICHMAN
Aa Executor
First pubiii atiun of this notice on
tl.i :4iii day ol March. '.:'7:.
,1 .v Zelaer. Ehoh.
.'. rnej lor Estn te Bxei utor
u I Lincoln r.uad
. 11 Florida
1-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
PSOBATE NO. 75-1346
I liU'HAK
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cn Persons
I \
-
.....
: CHAK I
the
: Dade County r|
.. -
: Florida
.... m :i < C
,' ide 1 'ounti. i :
It
i flrsi i.ui.ii- a: ion r
mi e '! h.- barred
; Miami Florida, this Sth
dav 01 .' Li h. A D 1975
\l.\:N Ol.CHAK
a 1 Exi cutor
f this not Ice on
1 ,i of .Mar. h 1 -'7 .
' n: ,11 Esn
Levlnson A Kenin
.1 : 1 Bxecutoi
1 .\\ eilUO
I 14-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tint
the undersiarned. deslrlna to anstasre
in bUHiness under the fictitious name
it MICROGRAPHICS ..t 4-:> North Hl-
bls! ii- lin\.-. .Miami Baach. Fl 11 1 1
13139 Intends to register said name
a th the Clark of the Circuit Court
I ol.- County. Florida
GEOROE SAMPAS, ESO
I 1 for MICROGRAPHICS
3/14-11-18 4/4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
s HEREBY GIVEN that
te.- urdersiaTUed, dealrinac to .'itetiae
n nu- esa under the fictitious name
A< 1 Services at ni E. 2int
..ah Florida lllioin intends
to reatlaUr said name with the Clerk
mt Court of Dade Countv.
Florida.
ohden Ortiz Owner
3/14-21-28 4/4


71
Page 16-B
* 3ei*t ftcrkfter
Friday, March 21
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SAVE 3 WAYS!.SONUS SPECIALS!.HONEST VALUES! ..PIUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
FOOD FAIR HAS THE FIHEST QUALITY FOODS
IN THE GREATEST VARIETY BOTH IMPORTED 4 DOMESTIC ALL AT REASONABLE PRICES
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FRYER QTRS
U.S. CHOICEWESTERN
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Bottom Round Roast
GRADE 'A'
Whole Fowl
49
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U.S. CHOICEWESTERN BEEF CHUCK SHOULDER AHiVA
POT ROAST BONELESS $14?
U.S. CHOICEWESTERN I BEEF ... ^b_ _
CHUCK BLADE STEAK 79'
SHIPPED
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YOUNC TURKEYS
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Flu. Grapefruit 9
FOR
FOOD
*
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM DATE OF PUBIICAH
THRU SUNDAY. MARCH 23rd.
AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETjl
REJOICE IN THE SPIRT Of
o Passover $
WITH THESE TRADITIONAL FOODS
MANISCHEWITZ
MATZ
LB
PKG.
RED BLISS
POTATOES
LB.
BAG
Watermelon.............................c 19
CiiS ANO GMHCMf _
Mclntosh Apples 3 69:
am nst to rom >mi (Pta rm uin ^ .
U.S. -1 Yellow Onions ,13
OtANGEffNIAPm Ot OtANGE GtAPfMUlT
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BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 24
ALL FLAVORS
HAWAIIAN
PUNCH
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46-OZ.
CAN
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01 S" SC OR MOH IICLUOiNC C CAtlfIS
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FRAHKS or
KNOCKS
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 30
Maxwell House
INSTANT
COFFEE
$-59
l-" ?Cl H|
10-OZ.
JAR
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AND A tIG VAtlE'' Of w.aniscmuvii: rtoouc<
WANISCHEWItZ if AHllfllSH
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Mutinous _
Del Monte Spinach 3
= Il c-o.s so-o
Musselman's Apple Sauce
RASTA BOMANA LIOW
Macaroni or Spaghetti
DtlKlOUS
Chun King Noodles
SI. CIO.5 WITH fl.10 HCI
Chun King Scy Sauce
i oz
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LANO O 'lOSt All VMM IS _
Sliced Smoked Meats 2*3 89
Party Pak '..; 79
HEtlEA N' OSA.
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BOLOGNA
Borden's Yogurt
ALL JB.-OZ AA(
FLAVORS BjA CUPS WW
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Creamed Cottage Cheese
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Kippered Salmon 5T 59e
LEAN COOKED
Corned Beef St 85e
ROTS CATERING'
Turkey Breast Z: 79c
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Austrian Swiss Cheese
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$139
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45c
99c
Apple Cider ,..^Bm.8S'
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Margarine Quarters mS: 85c
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Sweet Munchee Cheese 5Sf 79c
III! 51 KlS.tn _-
Roast Beef J 79e
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LAUNDRY
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89
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Soft Margarine 2 SS. 69c
MatzoMeal.......................UV 59'
MAMSCHIWItZ _-
Matzo Balls ^? 8!'
MANISCHEWITZ MUIIIM < A|
Gefilte Fish I
MANISCHEWITZ OR MOGEN DAVID
Kosher Wines
$149
FIFTH ^^
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'ti- pun TOW OWN: -|^
Horseradish ........................ So
OlAMONO Ol 'RISMIi IRANO f
Walnuts In The Shell 6!
AT STORES HAVING SERVICE
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"FOR THE JEWISH HOUOAY5
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No. 1 CARP
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HESM WAIEt fiSM fOt THE ^WISH hO. 3**5
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OTHER SEAFOOD SPECIALS!
WONMRFBL RAKED GOODS!
AAOf WITH HJl VICI IAUI SHOHIMING
EGG BREAD
50
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OVEN FRESH
* F BIANO
English Muffins ...............3
CoffeVcake ftt1
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MACKEREL
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Kingfish Steaks
HEADS O"
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5- Sliced Monterejj
Jack Cheese
ii* iMrt CCX^OR*


^Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, March 21, 1975
Section C
Schantz, Goldberg Cochairmen
j Of April 5 Scholarship Ball
Miami Beach civic and religi-
ous leaders Lawrence M. Scliantz
and Barton S. Goldberg have been
named cochairmen of the 1975
Lehrman Day School Scholarship
Ball. The $150-a-eouplc, black-
tie function will be held A.iril 5
in the Friedland Ballroom of
Temple Emanu-El.
Their appointment was an-
nounced by Judge Frederick N.
Barad, president of Temple
Emanu-El.. and by Carol Green-
berg, chairman of the Lehrman
Day School Scholarship Ball.
Proceeds from the event will
help defray scholarship costs for
1 more than half of the students
of the schoci named in honor of
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of the
sponsoring congregation. It is the
largest Conservative Hebrew day
School in the South.
Schantz. associate treasurer of
Temple Emanu-El, is a partner
in the law firm of Friedman,
Britton and Stettin. He is a mem-
ber of the executive council of
the Sustaining Board of Fellows
of Mt. Sinai Hospital and serves
on the executive council of the
Young Members Section of the
Commercial Lav. League of Amer-
ica.
Schantz is a magna cum laude
graduate of the University of
Wisconsin and was graduated
from Rutgers University School
of Law. He was president of the
Rutgers chapter of Phi Delta
legal fraternity, is a life member
of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity
and is a member of Phi Kappa
Phi scholastic honorary.
Chairm of the 1974-75 Sun-
day Forum Scries of Temple
Emanu-El and vice chairman of
the school board. Schantz is a
member of the American, Flor-
ida and Dade County Bar Asso-
ciations.
Goldberg, president of Jeffer-
BARTON S. GOLDBERG
son National Bank of Miami
Beach, is vice chairman of the
board of Jefferson National Bank
of Kendall and secretary-treas-
urer of Jefferson Bancorp, Inc.
A graduate of Miami Beach Sen-
ior High School and of the Uni-
versity of Miami, where he re-
ceived B.B.A. and J.D. degrees,
Goldberg received a diploma of
graduation from Stonier Grad-
uate School of Banking at Rut-
gers University in 1967. He was
a captain in the United States
Array,
Now president of the Miami
Be?;h Chamber of Commerce,
Goldberg also is president of the
Miami Beach Homeowners' As-
sociation and of the Arthur God-
frey Road Association. He is
president of Junior Achievement
of Greater Miami, Inc., and is
past president of the Civic League
of Miami Beach.
Richard Essen To Head 1975
Society of Fellows Campaign
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'rtal B'rith announced thi?
week that Richard Essen, a well
known and highly respecter
communty l?ader, was appointed
chairmen of the League's 197"
Society of Fellows campaign.
The Si ciety of Fellows, a ni
tional organization of Jewish
communal leaders responsible foi
meetinc ADI, 5 financial goals, i'
commilted to doubling its 1974
goal throughout 'ho State ot
Florida. To attain this objective,
ADL has -elected e. prominent
civic worker and attorney to
serve as chairman. Essen, ;
.lawyer in Miami, has long beer-
associated with fund raising ef
forts for charitable causes in 0111
Icommunity and brings with him
to this ta~k many vears of com
munity service.
Richard Essen, a former as-
sistant states attorney, is a pas?
master of Hibiscus Masonic
Lodge, served for two terms .v.
president of Gold Coast Lodg? of
B'nai B'rith, was cochairman of
the Hi-Rise Division of the Jew
ish Federation campaign from
1989 to 1972. is a member of the
National Discriminations Commit
tee of the ADL. Chairman of the
Executive Committee of the Re
gional Board of ADL. National
Vice Chairman of the Society of
Fellows of ADL, and is a mem-
ber of the Board of Governors of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and the Advisory Com-
RICHARD ESSEN
mittce of the Bonds for Israel
organization.
George Bernstein. Chairman of
ADl.'s Florida Regional Board,
said "We are most fortunate in
having Richard Essen lead our
1975 campaign. With his vast ex-
pertise in organizational work
and fund raising activities, we
are convinced that we will attain
this year's ambitious goal."
The Society of Fei'.ows nro-
vides the funds whicn enable."
the Anti-Defamation League to
carry out its extensive efforts,
which include fighting bigotry
and discrimination, combating
Arab extremism and propaganda
in the United States, taking coun-
termeasures against the Arab
boycott and working to insure
equal opportunity for all groups.
Goldberg is the secretary of
Temple Emanu-El, a trustee of
the Bass Museum, a member of
the Mi.mii Heach Zoning Board
of Adjustment, a member of the
Florida Bar Association and the
Citizens Board of the University
of Miami and a member of the
Florida Bar Association. He is
past chancellor commander of
Miami Beach Lodge, Knights
of Pythias.
EARLY DEADLINE
DUE TO HOLIDAY
Due to the Passover holi-
day, deadline for all mate-
rial (both photos and re-
leases) to be printed in the
March 28 issue of The Jew-
ish Floridian is Monday,
March 24, at 5 p.m. All
copy must be in the Florid-
ian office by that time.

Eilat Chapter
To Meet Tuesday
A pre Passover celebration
will highlight the monthly meet-
ing of the Eilat Chapter of Pi-
oneer Women Tuesday at 7:30
p.m. in the Washington Federal
Auditorium, 1234 Washington
Avc.
A new Israeli motion picture
will be shown. Mrs. Faye Bruck-
er, cultral committee chairman,
has arranged the special Passover
program.
President Rena Miller will
chair the meeting arranged by
Mrs. Frieda Levitan, program
chairman. The session is free and
open to the general public, ac-
cording to Mrs. Sara Brucker,
publicity chairman.
Citizens League Meeting
In Coral Gables Monday
The Citizens League of Coral
Gables invites the public to a
meeting Monday at 8 p.m. in the
Holiday Inn, 1350 S, Dixie Hwy.
The purpose of this meeting is
tii meet and hear the endorsed
date of candidates for the April
K City Commission election, and
lo (lis<-u.ss futuip plans for other
civic action, Mayor Robert
Knight will l>o the keynote
speaker,
Jewish Folk Music Feature
Of Temple Zion Services
In honor of "Jewish Music
Month.'' Cantor Errol Helfman is
presenting Jewish Folk Music at
Sabbath Eve Services at Temple
Zion Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Appearing in this program will
be such distinguished artists as
Cantor David Tevele Cohen,
formerly of Chicago. 111.; Yiddish
singers David Rosenthal and Mrs.
Ellen Abramson of Montreal. Ca-
nada, and Cantor Helfman. The
community is invited to attend.
Monthly Art Forum April 5
Larue Storm, artist and in-
structor at the University of Mi-
ami, will be the speaker at the
monthly art forum sponsored by
the Miami Beach Art Club. Inc.,
Saturday, April 5, at 2:30 p.m. in
the Rotunda Room of the Miami
Beach Public Library. 2100 Col-
lins Ave. The topic, "Mogul Art
and Architecture," will be il-
lustrated with slides.
More than 600 residents of Point East, 17871 Biscayne
Blvd., North Miami Beach, gathered recently to express
their enthusiastic response to the need for Jewish sur-
vival through the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund. Among those helping coordinate the
effort were, from left to right (seated) Point East Vice
Chairmen Sally Cohen, Anne Ackerman and Mollye Lov-
inger; (standing) Federation Campaign Director Mel
Schoenfeld, Point East Chairman Arthur V. Miller, Hon-
orary Chairman Ernest Samuels and guest speaker Dr.
Aryeh Fink.
Mayor Stanley late of Bay Harbor Islands and Mrs. Tate
hosted a recent parlor meeting at their home on behalf
of the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund. CJA 1EF Chairman L. Jules Arkin (left) was spe-
cial guest speaker at the event, which inspired enthu-
siastic responses from the guests for the cause of Jewish
survival.
A recent meeting for residents of Seacoast Towers West
was held on behalf of the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund, with special tribute paid to ini-
tial gifts Chairman Ben Cutler for his years of dedicated
service to the Jewish community through the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Rabbi Leon Kronish (left)
special guest speaker for the day, who is observing his
thirtieth year as spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sho-
lom joined in honoring Mrs. Frances Beckerman for
her untiring community and civic work. Seacoast West
Chairman Isidore Denburg led in gathering residents'
support for the cause of Jewish survival.


Page 2-C
* twist flcr/kffon
Friday, March 21,1975
MALCOLM IROMBERG
(OL. NATHANIEL KLTCHER
Judea Lodge Installs Kutclier
For Third Consecutive Term
Jiidea Lodge No. 2355. B'nai
B'rith, was to hold its fourth an-
nual installation banquet in the
Seville Hotel at 8 D.m. Thursday
with attorney Malcolm From-
brg, vice president of the Dis-
trict Council of B'nai B'rith
Lodges, serving as in-tailing of-
ficer. Serving on the dinner com-
mittee are Josonh H. Altschul.
Benjamin Kutcher. Ben Kronish
and Joseph Kremsky.
Following the installation ccce-
s. Benjamin Risen, awards
chairman, was ti make presenta-
tion' to various ledge members
I icir outstanding service, and
"The Life of David Ben-Gurion''
vts to be Dresented by actor
Henry Howard.
The program also includes an
invocation bv Dr. Murray Frugal,
greetings hv Benjamin Kutcher.
program chairman, the Pledge of
Allegiance led by Abe Swir-ky.
r-marh bv Mrs. Gertrude Kav
(*-n. pre-ident of B'nai B'rith
Wimea, a rsnonse by the newly
h tilled nroidftnt, and benedic-
tion by Jack Berg.
Col. Nathaniel Kutcher. who is
bein installed for his third con-
secutive term m rr^ident. thus
)... -,...,,, t'1r, nPrq,n holdine that
office for the longest time in
t'nai B'rith Lodge.
The officers for the c*mm->
year inc'ude Bmjamin F. Kutch-
c". Abraham Swirsky. B^niamin-
Kronish and Joseph H. Altschul.
vice presidents; Jack .Eisner, cor-
responding -secretary; Louis For-
ga-h. recording secretary; E*y H.
Schwartz, treasurer; Jack Berg,
financial secretary; Dr. Murray
Frogal. chaplain: Menachem Ru-
bin tein. warden, and Abe Check-
man, past president.
The board of iirectors includ
Mevr Ahramson. Samuel Akol-
mach-r. "Mix \ronow;tz "v
man Bernard. Joseph Bernstein,
1 ui Colnman. .Manuel Fla^t Dr.
Harry I. Glaser, Lester Cio'dburt.
Harry Graenbaum, Henry How-
ard. Samu?i Kaporov. kv. Isadore
K.ayman and Joseph Ki'in-ky.
Also Arthur Kuten, Charles A.
Light, Magnut Lipton. Herbert
I.izt. Nathan Malisof. Irving Mctz,
Philip Mi.hr. Abe Ptachek, Ben-
jamin Rosen. Samuel Rudenberg.
Hyman Rubin-loin. Sigmund
Schwartz. Henry S. Smulevitz.
I.ouis I. Weitznun and William
Lustgarten.
Gulf stream Park
Sunday's Tennis
Tourney Sponsor
Gulfst earn Park will sponsor
a Florida Derby Celebrity Day
Tennis Tournament Sunday,
Jack rtmlr; "Prtick eSetfrrtvfvice
I resident and general manager,
an lounced.
The tournament, >'>en to all
tho e af.iliated with thurough-
l.red racing, |.recedes a week of
activil leading up to the si"V
00,) Florida Derby March 29.
There will le no entry fee and
les will be awaidrd to the
winners, Deadline for entries is
March 21.
Divisions of the tourney are
aingies, doubles ami handicap,
ants can rate themselves as
1. Beginner; Cl ill Player; 3.
'tournament Pia/cr, and 4. Could
jiu. with Connoie and New-
comje ii given chance.
Three sites will be used: David
Paik lemus Center. Hollywood;
Di, lomat Hote) Racquet Club,
Holl /wood, and Noi th Miami
l-'each Tennis Center. North -Mi-
ami Deach.
'New Books For Old' Sale
Benefits Brandeis Library
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee is snonsor-
ln Its annual "New Books for
i ':]" sale at tlie Midway Mall
May "-'. > and is seeking tax-
crelit contributions of used
books hard covers, foreign
i e, children's I ooks, a-
II i backs and professional jour-
nal.
Tlie hook sa'e is the Women's
Committee fund-raising project
tn aid 'he Brandeis University I
Library. More than 300.0UO un-l
so'd books have been placed by
the committee in federal prisons
during 1973 and 1974. earning
the thanks and commendation of '
the t'.J. President. Ada Andel-
man of Bav Harbor Islands is I
administrative vice president of!
the group.
Council Meeting
For Presidents
Sunday March 30
" of
'' in :-i
ind chairman of
t*1-- S nit : i ".
1 1 C :
: for of f-
< '"- ..l c,..., ,., r ,-,.
itions Sunday, March 80; at
f n > Tom -\n P "i \1^
2*25 NIC 121st 81 North Miami
TV Presidents' Council will
d with matters rf rrime im-
portance to the congregations
ar>d nartioularlv wi h ;he mat; ?r
cf th* o'der adult both in and
out ide the synagogues.
The discus ion which will be
led bv Rabbi Seymour ^riedman ,
ereajtive director of the South-I
f ?ct P-cion United Svnagogue of
America will concern the need \
for servi-in? those who are in
the condominiums and hi-rLse
congregations.
Josftoh G"Hen. President of
the Southeast Region United,
Synagogue, wi.l also participate
in the meeting. Among those ex I
pelted to b present are Dr. Fred
Fl'-npithal. Jacoh Mog:lawitt '
Mr-ie J. L. Tendrich. Herbert S I
I <1 huh, Jame Dingfe'der. Nor i
man Shwedel. Arthur Bloom. Carl j
Rosenberg, Judge Herbert Sha- \
piro. Louis Cohen, Seymour Ros-
en, Jerome Soowal. Jules Sha-j
piro and Robert Rapaport.
Bar
Mitzvah
34 the
Wall.
TrteWes"' in Jerusalem.
Think of offe'ipg your son the mere
experience oi entering manhood and
chanting his Haftarah where Alraham
stood. David sang, and Solomon judged.
Where so much of what Judaism stands
for has been recorded.
A thought that can be turned to reality
reaping the inner meanings and
spiritual values of the Bar Mitzvah.
Your family can journey to Israel on a
Bar Mitzvah pilgrimage for less than the
cost of a celebration at home
Send in the coupon below We II send
you our Bar Mitzvah m Israel brochure,
containing complete information on
everything the Bar Mitzvah arrange-
ments, transportation aboard El Ai Israel
Airlines, accommodations, touring, etc.
r~"
EL AL ISRAEL AIRLINES
1602 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
PHONE: 532-5441
Plese send me your brochure BAR MITZVAH IN ISRAEL.
Nime-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Address
C*y-
. Siie-
-Z.CX-
Florida Lions Eye Bank Donor
Drive Continuing Through March
The Florida Lions Eye Bank, a
community service program,
sponsored by the Lions of Flor-
ida, is conducting a Donor Drive
during th'1 month of 'Marclf
March was proclaimed "Lions
Eye Bank Month" by Governor
Rcubin Askew. Many municipali-
ties throughout Florida have is-
sued similar proclamations in an
effort to alert th* peoples of
Florida to this sight restoring
program and of the need for
many more donor eyes.
During the Eye Bank's 13-year
history, almost 2.300 peopl? have
had sight restoring corneal trans-
plant operations as a result of
this program.
However, due to the dramatic
increase in our population in
south Florida, a critical need fcr
additional donors exists. If more
eyes were available for sight re-
storing corneal transplant sur-
gery, many more people could en-
joy a visual world.
Modern surgical science makes
it possible for one to bequeath
the most precious gjft of all .
the Gift of Sight. The surgical
procedurp that can restore sight
to one who is blind is called a
corneal transplant, the ooeration
for replacing a cloudy cornea.
This means that the window of
the eye, the cornea, can be traw.
planted from one person to an.
other. It is the result of a ceafan
and a half of research by
fists. It translates into read >
dream as old as man \u.
result is a miracle.
One is never too youne or too
old to donate his eyes. Color of
eyes, sex, age. race, or the qual.
ity of vision does not matter
Anyone can sign a donor foraJ
now ... so that some day. after
death, some one else will be able
to see.
Ed McGoun. president cf -he
Florida Lions Eve Bank board of
directors urges all citizens to con-
sider leaving a legacy of sig\^
Contact the Eye Bank at 1638
N\V 10th Ave. for further infor-
Illustrated Lecture On Art
"Art The Product of Its
Period" will be the topic of a
musically and visually illustrated
discussion by Marie Louise Leeds
Saturday, April 12. at 2:30 p.m.
in the Washington Federal Audi-
torium. 1234 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach. Her appearance iy<
part of the monthly art forum
series sponsored by the Miami
Beach Art Club, Inc.
Winter Handicap Championship
SATURDAY, MARCH 22
$
125,000
EST. GROSS
GULFSTREAM
PARK HANDICAP
The Elite of the Handicap Division
SEE
Superstar
FOREGO
1974 Horse
of the Year
in His quest
for another
title!
FIRST RACE 1:15
RACING DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY
Grandstand Admission S2After 6th Race $1
L.S. HIGHWAY ONE. HALLANDALE
WHERE THE CHAMPIONS RACE


Friday, March 21, 1975
*Jenisti Fkridliifiin
Page 3-C
MR. and MRS. ALBERT ANKER MR. and MRS. LOUIS ARONSON
| Ankers, Aronsons Honorees
f At Morton Towers Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Anker and
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Aronson will
receive the State of Israel Ma-
sada Award at an Israel Dinner
of State in their honor sponsor-
ed by residents of Morton Tow-
rs, dinner chairman Emanuel
lentz has announced.
The Israel Bonds dinner dance
will be held at the Eden Roc Ho-
tel Sunday, April 13.
Anker, a board member of the
B'nai B'rith Hattkvah Lodge,
formerly served as Morton Tow-
ers cochairman for the CJA-IEF
campaign. A board member of
ORT^ he also is active in the Jew-
ish National Fund.
Mrs. Anker is a member of Ha-
dassah and Women's American
QRT. In New York, she served
on the board of the United HIAS
Service. The Ankers are members
of Temple Beth Sholom, where
Mrs. Anker is a member of the
Sisterhood.
Aronson, a member of the
board of directors of Temple
Beth Raphael, is active in the
Jewish National Fund, ORT, and
Hatikvah Lodge, B'nai B'rith. He
also is a founder of the Shaare
Zedck Hospital in Jerusalem.
Mrs. Aronson is a member of
Hadassah and the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Raphael. The Aron-
sons, formerly from Joliet, 111.,
have visited Israel four times
during the past five years.
Serving as cochairmen of the
Morton Towers Israel Bonds din-
ner are George Schaeffer and
George Mildwoff.
Announcement of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Helman's donation of $10,000 for an am-
bulance for Hadassah's Mount Scopus
Hospital, which is scheduled to reopen
in October, was made at the Miami Chap-
ter of Hadassah Big Gifts Brunch in the
Eden Roc Hotel Sunday, March 9. From
left to right are Mrs. Helman; Mrs. Rose
Matzkin, national president of Hadassah;
Mr. Helman, Mrs. Ellen Mandler, presi-
dent, Miami Chapter of Hadassah, and
Mrs. Sandy Cohen, chapter fund-raising
vice president.
Attention
Subscribers!
To all our subscribers who responded to our special
offer last month, mailing of gifts has been completed.
If you were qualified and did not receive your gift,
please notify our Office by phoning 373-4605. A tracer
will be instituted.
THE PUBUSMR
A JOYOUS AND FESTIVE
15th DAY
OF NISAN
MARCH 27th
1975
TO YOU
AND YOURS
FROM THE
MANAGEMENT
AND EMPLOYEES
OF
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS


Page 4-C
* Jew is* fhrSdiiair
Friday, March 21,1975
Three Dream Teams
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
CHATTAXOOGA, Tenn.I had
a political dream last nightor
wa%Jt a nightmare? Itwas 1976,
iii the midst of the presidential
campaign.
All six of the major figures be-
ing discussed now in 1975three
Republicans, three Democrats-
were in the race. They came to
rest finally, not in two parties
but in three. The result was not
only political theater but political
bedlam.
AT THE Republican conven-
tion. Ronald Reagan of California
made a strong but futile bid for
the nomination. President Gerald
Ford emerged as the candidate of
a shaken convention, and so did
Vice President Nelson Rockefel-
ler as his running mate.
In the final press conference,
Reagan declared that whatever
the "opportunists" would do. he
couldn"t betray the principles of
conservatism. He held himself
ready to endure "the agony of
decision and the rage of combat"
if an independent party asked
him to run.
The Democratic convention saw
a triple deadlock among Wash-
ington Sen. Henry Jackson's
forces. Massachusetts Sen. Ed-
ward Kennedy's and Alabama
Gov. George Wallace's.
THE KENNEDY people called
.Tack people -without uttering the wo< 1
"Chappaquiddiik" brightened
whenever thev heard dark mut-
terings about it. Both stayed clear
of Wallace, who was contemptu-
ous of both as "establishment
stooae-."
The struggle went on, endle---
ly and uneonscionablv, with no
one giving way, 'vast of all the
minor candidates, eaeh of whom
had a dark horse in his dreams.
WHEN IT looked as if the
Democrats meant again to com-
mit political itlicide. there were
some hack-room meetings, and a
Jackson-Kennedy "dream team"
emerged.
The term was Hubert Hum-
phrey's, the perennial dispenser
of polit;cal joy. who had presld-
enially o\ ir the back-room
sessions.
Tlie minor candidates with-
drew, and the Kennedy forces
joined in voting for Jackson, who
in turn asked to be bis
running mate.
LIFE HAS A LOT TO OFFER
If you look at the best that each
day has to give. I'm a divorced gal
in my mid 30's hoping to meet 0
sincere gentleman with a similar
perspective. Write I.A.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
CANTOR TEACHER
seeks yearly position in Florida
with Conservative Congregation.
Excellent Bar and Bat Mitzvah
Instructor. Write to: CANTOR, 1500
Bay Road, Apt. 275, Miami Beach
33139.
WANTED FEMALE
companion for elderly woman
living at the Blackstone Hotel.
Hours, days, and salary to be
discussed if interested. Call
after six P.M. 274-0074.
PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTS
Wedding Specialists
Complete Wedding Album
including fancy cover
also 1 11 x 14 Color
2 5 x 7 for Newspaper
$180.00
Call M. Jeffrey Blate
Photographer
371-2322
IT MADE sense for Kennedy,
who counted on a low-key vice
presidential slot to overcome the
Chappaquiddick issue and heal
its scarred memories in later
campaigns. Tlie*wo members of
the team made an odd couple
politically, but so had John F.
Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson
in I960.
The only aggrieved group was
that of Wallace, who had no in-
tension either of forgetting or
forgiving what this strange crea-
ture the National Democrats-
had done in refusing him even a
Vice Presidency.
HIS MANAGERS quickly join-
ed with Ronald Reagan's, and
together they hatched plans for
a hurried convention of the Na-
tional Conservative Party.
Clearly, the plan was to take
the considerable strength of the
conservative Republican support-
ers of Reagan and of the conser-
vative Democratic supports of
Wallace and fuse them.
For my sins, in my dream. I
sat through that convention also
the first third-party conclave I
had been at since Henry Wal-
laces in 1948.
THE ONE man I missed most,
among my newspaper colleagues,
was H. L. Mencken, who had
been my ebullient companion at
the Henry Wallace shindig and
had delighted in its vagaries. He
would have found this one just
as much fun.
It took some doing to bring
Ronald Reagan and George Wal-
lace together, especially since
Reagan had made so much of the
difference between Republicans
and Democrats, and Wallace saw
Reagan as an upstart in the third-
party movement. But in the end,
each bowed to his necessity.
I COULDN'T tell,.in my dream,
how much each man was moved
by motives of principle and how
much by the reflection that it
was his last chance for national
office.
For if Mr. Ford won, Rockefel-
ler would be the candidate next
time around; and if Jackson won.
Kennedy would be the successor
candidate.
Reagan and Wallace found
themselves locked out of their
own parties and locked into each
other. There was an awesome
inevitability about it.
It proved a different campaign
from the one in 1948. which was
between the Dewey moderate
conservatives, the Truman lib-
erals and the Henry Wallace far-
out liberals.
THIS ONE was between the
left of center Democrats, the
right-ofcenter Republicans and
the far-out conservatives from
both parties.
Somewhere in my dream I re-
called what my Chattanooga
friends had mentioned the day
before that in 1968 the city had
gone for Humphrey, the county
for George Wallace and the state
for Nixon.
But I couldn't figure out what
it augured for the results of 1976.
P.S. Before I could learn which
of the three dream teams won. I
woke up. There was snow out-
side, on a Mjrch morning in
Chattanooga. Was it dream or
realitv?
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division
leaders welcomed guests to a recent parlor meeting at
the Bar Harbor Islands home of Mrs. Daniel Brody
(standing, center). Women's Division Chairman Mrs. Sol
Goldstein (left) joined in greeting guests including Mrs.
Herman H. Barrie (standing), right) and Mrs. Leona
Schlesinger (seated).
Eton Hall Breakfast Sunday'
Will Honor Philip Bravman
Residents of Eton Hall will
rally Sunday morning on behalf
of the campaign celebrating the
PHILIP BRAVMAN
25th anniversary of State 01' Is-
rael Bond 1 a "S ilute I
rael" breakfast honoring Philip
lira', num.
Prof. Liebman Is Speaker
Prof. Seymoui
tional vice i : of tbu
Ai rican Z
will be the 1
:'
Miami Beach, He ivi
impact of the MiddlM
itial I
State Henry Kissii
Under the leadership of Coordinator Lou Jacobs (left)
and Chairman Ncal Amdur (second from right), resi-
dents of Triton Tower met recently to express their com-
mitments to Jewish survival through the 1975 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund. Mrs. Else Bo-
nem, cochairman, served as hostess for the event, wel-
coming guests including Mrs. Hannah Vallen (right),
Women's Division cochairman for Triton residents.
HARDER HALL
FLORIDA'S FIRST GOLF-TENNIS RESORT
THUMBS ITS NOSE AT INFLATION
R4SSOfER
'27
.n
Special guest at the Eton.
Israel BoQds breakfast will
renowned American Jewish
humorist Eddie Schafl
Salus and Emanuel l
are serving as chairmen of Sml
day's event.
Bravman, who will receive ...
State of Israel BhikU Scroll jH
Honor, is a member of the boarfln
of overseers of the Jewish Thctfl
logical Seminary (if America. Hi^
and his wife Bertha are affiliate
with Temple Ner Tamid.
In WUkes-Barn Pa r.ravmai
was active in the Zionist OrgaJ
izaiion of America and I
a-. Eastern Penns; ani
vice president He also was riaL
president of B'nai B'rith, Ea:ten||
Pennsylvania region.
an
t : : ;:/
Services and Sedarim
Services
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i
MODIFIED
Breakfast Bruncr:
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to 1 I A.M. UQurmet l*'''"*b_
ALL WEATHER
TENNIS COURTS
NIGHT 6 DAY
REDUCED RATES
FOR GROUPS S
OR MORE
PJ5ECT TRAIN
MIAMI TO SEBRINQ
Luncheon meeting at the Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy brings together these leaders of the Miami Beach
school (from left) Irving Firtel, president; Oscar Mam-
ber, vice president; and Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal, to cut the ceremonial challah. Plans for the He-
brew Academy's 1975 fund raising campaign were dis-
cussed. .
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Ri
o<


riday, March 21, 1975
+Jewish fk>rMian
Page 5-C
Passover Celebration Begins
X Sundown Next Wednesday
Passover, greatest and most ancient of all the Jewish
tstivals, will be celebratedjjy Jews all over the world be-
inning at sundown Wednesday. It is observed for seven
lays by Reform Jews and for eight days by Conservative
|nd Orthodox Jews.
For more than 2,000 years, Passover (Pesach) has been
wsidered by Jews everywhere to be the great holiday,
ie festival of redemption. It is also the Jewish holiday
nich is richest in symbolism, for no other holiday in the
;uish calendar abounds in so many ancient and meaning-
'' ritualistic objects, foods and ceremonies.
:
Dr. Irving Lehrman will offi-
liate at Passover services for the
|2::cl consecutive year at Temple
Liianu-El of Miami Beach. 1701
fc'n-iiington Ave., beginning Wed-
le-l'jy.
Wednesday morning an 8 a.m.
service for the First Born" will
(gin the celebration of Pesach.
lie Jewish Festival of Freedom.
Wednesday night. Dr. Lehrman
)ill officiate at a 7 p.m. service
the main sanctuary, and then
Bin with Cantor Zvi Adler
^dating at a congregational
in the Friedland Ballroom.
hursday. March 27. he will
ciate at services at 9 a.m.
Jrl at 7 p.m. in the main sanc-
lary, and then will join with
antor Adler to officiate at the
econd Seder in the Friedland
|a 11 room.
Friday, March 28, Dr. Lehrman
Hll officiate at a 9 a.m. service
the sanctuary and Friday night
6:30 p.m. There will be no late
riday night service March 28.
;Dr. Lehrman will preach at
kch of the morning services,
nd Cantor Adler will chant. Con-
Juding days of Passover will be
>erved April 2 and 3.
| Special services for the Junior
Kn^regation will be held Thurs-
|y and Friday, March 27 and 28.
10:30 a.m. in the Pearlman
|ural Room of Temple Emanu-
r -tr it
I Rabbi Charles M. Hubel will
temple Israel To
Inaugurate Day
lamp Program
[Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
li, South Florida's pioneer syna
;ue, is inaugrating a day camp
gram this year at its Sidney
Zenia Meyer Retreat, a beau-
15-acre facility in rural
bith Dade.
,e program, which will be
x the direction of Prof. Alan
;ey, is scheduled to begin
28 with the first of two
ir-week sessions aimed at;
ldren primarily in the 6 to 11!
[e category.
Everything that is needed for
|successful camping experience
readily available right on the
mp grounds: a large swimming
jl. athletic fields; aircondition-
buildings for those rainy hours
rest perids; well-equipped
and crafts area. Music and
,ceas all activities-will be
ider the guidance of qualified
k>enior and junior counsellors.
is for non-temple members
150 for the eight-week ses-
and $185 for four weeks.
Includes the cost of trans-
l*ption. For applications, a
rlie call to Temple Israel will
ive prompt action.
conduct Temple Beth Tov's com-
munal Seder Thursday. March 27,
at the temple, 6438 SW 8th St.
He will be assisted by members
of the Hebrew School. A full
course meal under the supervi-
sion of Abe Kaplan will be
served.
a & #
The annual Congregational
Passover Seder of Temple Beth
El, Hollywood, Wednesday at
6:15 p.m., in ih? Diplomat Hotel
will be conducted by Dr. Samuel
Z. Jaffe, spiritual leader of the
Reform Congregation. The mu-
sical portions will be rendered
by the soloist and organist. Pass-
over Family Service will be held
Thursday. March 27, at 10:30 a.m.
d H i!
Temple Sinai of North Dade
will hold its Congregational
S^dcr at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday
The Yom Tov service for the
First Dav of Pesach is scheduled
for 10:30 a.m. Thursday, March
27.
ft ft ft
The Passover service schedule
at Beth David "'ongregation in-
cludes a 6 o.m. Wednesday serv-
ice in the Chapel on Coral Way.
a 9 a.m. service Thursday, March
27. in the main sanctuary, and
a 6 p.m. service the same day in
the Chapel, followed by a Con-
gregational Seder.
ft ft ft
Temple Judea will hold a 10
a.m. Thursday, March 27, Pass-
over service and a catered Con-
gregational Seder in the Social
Hall Thursday at 6:30 p.m.
ft ft ft
Temple Ner Tamid has an-
nounced a 7:30 a.m. Siyum Hab-
chorim in honor of the male first
born Wednesday, plus 7 p.m.
services followed by Community
Seddurim in the Sklar Audito-
rium, and 8:45 a.m. and 7 p.m.
services Thursday, March 27. Rab-
bi Eugene Labovitz will present
a sermon entitled '^Passover, the
Holiday of Questions and An-
swers" at the morning service: a
Community Seddurim will follow
the evening services.
Agronsky Guest
At Shaare Zeclek
Dinner Sunday
Award -winning correspondent
and 1 V commentator Martin
ihfty will be the guest speak-
er Sundav at h" dinner in the
Pofltainebtaau Hotel sponsored by
the local organisation which sup-
ports Jerusalem's Shaare Zedek
Hospital, according to an an-
nouncement mad bv Siiul Zabel,
who directs the local group.
The dinnT. which will take the
form of a Tribute to the United
States of America, will honor the
Southeast Region Founders of
the new Shaare Zedek Medical
Center.
The L'.S. government through
the Department of Migration and
Refugee Affairs, will participate
in the construction of the Cen-
ter's new Outpatient Clinic Build
ine currently being built in Jeru
salem. The buildinc is scheduled
for completion in August. 1977.
"Shaare Zedek Hospital, the
oldest in Jerusalem. i< celebrat-
ing its 100th anniversary," Mr.
Zabel said. "Called The Hospital
With a Heart' its doors are al-
ways open to the poor and needy
of all races and religions."
Reservations for Sunday's din-
ner may be made by calling the
Shaare Zedek office.
Paul R. Gordon (seated, right) and Mrs. Gordon were
honored by residents of Seasons South at a meeting held
on behalf of the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund. Guest speaker Harry B. Smith (left),
Greater Miami Jewish Federation president, joined
Chairman Sam Rosenbloum (center) and High-Rise
Chairman Theodore Baumritter (right) in honoring the
Gordons and urging total participation in the Federa-
tion's continuing campaign for Jewish survival.
Lloyd W. Watts has been
named general manager of
the new Ramada Inn near
the Miami International
Airport, NW 21st Street
and NW 39th Avenue.
When opened the hotel will
employ approximately 100
local people. The second
largest hotel chain in the
world, Ramada Inns now
has almost 700 hotels open
and under construction
around the world.
iauuBtJ>]
Now More Than
Ever Before
BUY
CARMEL
the fine wines of
ISRAEL
CARMEL WINE IMPORT CO., N.Y., N.Y.
DISTRIBUTED BY FLORIDA BEVERAGE CORP.
(Miami) 624-8501 (Broward) 524-8504
(Palm Beach) 737-6675
lernknopf To Speak Sunday
At Retirees Celebration
Al Bernknopf, union secre-
tary-treasurer, will come from
New York this week to be the
guest and principal speaker at
fourth anniversary celebra-
. of New York District 65,
South Florida Retirees Local
Union Sunday noon at the Beau
Riva^e. 99th Street and the
(tean.
The occasion also marks the
thday of Arthur Osman, Dis-
:t 65 Union founder and lead-
(1908.1969).
AIRPORT
3941 N.W. 22nd STREET
Happy Passover Holiday
To The Entire Jewish Community


Page 6-C
*Jew as* fhrlcfiar!
Friday, March 21
Southeastern Florida Region, Women's American ORT
members meeting to plan ORT DAY 1975 include from
left to right (seated) Roz Halpern, National Southern
Field Service Chairman, Florence Fleisher, National
Community Relations Chairman; (standing) Beverly
Pechenick, President District VI; Cynthia Kronish,
Southeastern Florida Region, Executive Committee Chair-
man; Marcia Marx, District VI, Chairman Retail Enter-
prises; Felice Traktman, president, Southeastern Flor-
ida Region, and Esther Belfer, vice president Southeast-
ern Florida Region, chairman of the 1975 ORT Day cam-
paign.
Youth Aliyah
Luncheons Set
The annual Youth Aliyah
Luncheon of the Louis D. Bran-
drift Chapter Monday at the
Fontainebleau Hotel will benefit
Hariassah's Youth Aliyah pro-
gram. Entertainment will fea-
ture the "Winged Victory Sing-
ers."
Mrs. Zelda K. Thau and Mrs.
Irving Tagrin are presidium
presidents. Lillian Cohen is
chairman of the Youth Aliyah
Committee, which includes Mrs.
Harry Moel, Mrs. Benjamin Lip-
py, Mrs. Nathan Levine. Mrs.
Clara Hyde, Mrs. Jack Fine and
Mrs. Lillian Lichtenstein.
The Stephen S. Wtee Group
Youth Aliyah Luncheon will be
held Monday noon in the Seville
Hotel with Mrs. Emanuel Mentz
as guest speaker. Fannie Willing
will preside.
Herzl Group will hold a gala
Youth Aliyah Luncheon at The
Eden Roc Hotel Monday noon.
Mrs. John Spear is president.
Sherie Kufeld Engaged
To Robert Kanziger
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kufeld,
5360 SW 64th Ct., South Miami,
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Sherie Frances,
to Robert Avrum Kanziger.
Miss Kufeld, a graduate of
Southwest Senior High School,
iweived her A.A. degree from
the University of South Florida,
and will receive her B.A. Ed.
degree from the University of
Florida this weekend. Her fi-
ance, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Kanziger of Freeport,
N.Y., received a degree in Po-
litical Science from Syracuse
University, and is now attend-
ing law school at the University
of Miami.
A December 20th wedding is
being planned.
i, IbliiillTliir*
SHKKIK K1FELD
Mayors Proclaim Parson Returns To His Miami Befich
'ORT Day 1975' Bonds Office After '75 Conference
Throughout Dade
HOUSE OF HORS D'OEUVRES
Finest Catering and Party Coordinating for All Occasions
Weddings, Anniversaries, Bas & Bar Mitzvahs,
House and Office Parties
NONE TOO SMALL OR TOO LARGE!
Bob Harris, Catering Manager 687-0855
Milton M. Parson, executive di-
rector of the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization, has re-
Official recognition was given
by Metropolitan Dade County
Mayor Stephen Clark. Coral
Gables Mayor Robert Knight, Hi-
aleah Mayor Dale Bennett. Miami
Mayor Maurice Ferre. Miami
North Bay Village Mayor Paul
School and North Miami Beach
Mavor James Reardon to Wom-
en's American ORT Southeastern
Florida Region by proclaiming
March 19 as "CRT Day in 1975"
in their respective cities.
In th City of Miami Beach,
Mayor Harold Rosen presided at
the official changing of the
Lincoln Road Mall to "Women's
American ORT Road" at noon
Wednesday when he presented
the official Proclamation of the
City of Miami Beach to Mrs.
Esther Belfer, Southeastern
Florida Region vio president
and ORT Day 1975 campaign
chairman.
In the City of Miami. Mayor
Maurice F^rre proclaimed March
18-25 as CRT Week 1975. He will
present the proclamation at the
City Commission meeting next
Tuesdav.
In these davs when technology
and vocational training have be-
come passwords to nroeress and
survival of anv country, the world
wide prosram of Women's
American ORT is playing a sig-
nificant role in the vocational re-
habilitation and training of
young and old, men and women.
ORT, for the nast 95 years, as
the vocational education program
of the Jewish people, has dedi-
cated itself to the uplifting of
individuals and of entire societies
through its global network of vo
cational schools and installations
The 700 ORT installations span
22 countries on five continents,
providing tens of thousands of
students annually with the mod-
ern skills that enable them to be-
come productive members of so-
ciety.
The conference was culminated
with a dinner in honor of the
President of Israel, Prof. Eph-
raim Katzir, Sunday. March 2.
Parson, who has headed the
turned to the Miami Beach office
Inaugural Conference for tbalast
three years, assumed his present
post as executive director for
State of Israel Bonds in the South
Florida area in 1972.
You are cordially invited fo view
the exhibi; of
PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY
by MARCEL
March 24-28, 1975
Wtl *//amiMion Zriet
t BACARDI ART GALLERY
2100 B.ic,ne Blvd., Miami, f o- it.
cfor JKat Special Cvcnt...
TIP:
1053 NE. 171 Terrace
North Miami Beach, Florida 33102
MILTON M. PARSON
following a six-week stint as di-
rector of the 1975 International
Israel Bonds Inaugural Confer-
ence.
The conference at the Barce-
lona Hotel, which brought to-
gether many thousands of Israel
Bonds leaders from throughout
the United States and Canada
during the month of February,
officially launched the 1975 Is-
rael Bonds campaign.
Party goers who know have been u.ing
B-Hy Bellacks Orchestra for their festive
occasions. Top grade Music Makers tor
entertainment and dancing.
Florida's Finest Music "FLORidian"
and his
Boca Raton Hotel & Club
Orchestra
Featuring Society, Latin, Rock and folk Music
Singing Master of Ceremonies
Phone (305)65.1-2803
Temple Beth Tov
6438 S.W. Eichrh Street
TRADITIONAL
PASSOVER
SEDER O
THRSDAY, MARCH 27
at 7:15 a.m. Conducted
by Rabbi Chaa. M. Rubel.
Delicioua Koaher Dinner.
Adults 17 50
Children S5.00
Phone 2*6-1375 or 261-9921
HAPPY PASSOVER
TO ALL!
PUT YOURSELF IN THE
WHITE HOUSE
Now for the first time we are offering yearly
STUDIO-EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS
Separate Kitchen; Frost-Free Refrigerator,
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Large Oceanfront Patio With Free Chairs
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$225 $260
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Call: 531-6483 1446 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach


Friday, March 21, 1975
Je*>istt Fhrkfiam
Page 7-C
Pioneer Women's Luncheon To
Feature Mrs. Charlotte Stein
More than 1,100 reservations
have been received for the an-
nual Donor Luncheon of the Pi-
oneer Women Council of South
Florida, scheduled for noon Sun-
day at the Fontaincblpau Hotel.
Mrs. Milton Green, president
of the South Florida Zionist Fed-
eration, is chairman of the $50
a-plate function, which is a high-
light of the Pioneer Women's
celebration of the organization's
50th anniversary.
Mrs. Charlotte Stein of New
York, national president of Pi-
oneer Women, will be the prin-
cipal speaker at Sunday's lunch-
eon. Both Mrs. Stein and Mrs.
Green are members of the na-
tional board of directors of the
American Zionist Federation.
Eighteen chapters in Dade and
Broward counties of the Pioneer
r'ome.-i, the Women's Labor Zi
Hist Organization of America,
presenting more than 2,500
Pembers. are participating in the
aual Donor Luncheon, Mrs.
'Green said.
Reservations may still be made
at the Pioneer Women offices,
605 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach.
Members of Pioneer Women
chapters from oth?r communities
in the United States (outside of
South Florida) may purchase
guest tickets.
Pioneer Women, in coopera-
tion with Moetzet Hapoalot, the
Working Women's Council of Is-
rael, provides 58 per cent of the
social services in nearly 1,500 in-
stallations in Israel. More than
40,000 women, youths and chil-
dren are educated yearly for con-
structive citizenship in those in-
stallations, Mrs. Green said.
MRS. MILTON GREEN
Pioneer Women is an author-
ized agency for Youth Aliyah, the
program which brings immigrant
Jewish children lo Israel.
Mrs. Clara I.cff of New York,
former national president of Pi-
oneer Women, also will take part
in Sunday's rrogram. She will
pay tribute to South Florida's
leadership in the organization's
growth.
Mrs. Morris Sandelburn, presi-
dent of Aviva Chapter, will de-
liver the invocation. National
anthems will be led by Mrs. Fan-
nie Gibson, president of Beba
Idelson Chapter.
Shmuel Fershko, Israeli com
poser and pianist who now is
musical director of Temple
tmanu-El, will present a special
"Salute to ferael" program. Music
wi.l also be provided uy Bob
Novack and his orchestra with
Cantor Jack Mendelson of Beth
Torah Congregation and Kay
Kramer as soloists for the
luncheon.
Round Town
A group of young people from
Temple Or Olom and the Miami
Coral Park Band Patrons Asso-
ciation staged a Cleanathon" in
the community Sunda ,\ March
2.
Scooping up the litter in Dade
County, Or Olom's kids, who
were sponsored for their hourly
efforts, earned enough money to
buy a pirn,' pong table. The Coral
Park land st.aienls are raising
funds for their gcxxi will trip to
Ho ota, i 'olombla,
The neighborhood Cleanathon
kick-off ceremony was inspired
bj the presence of BabM David
M. Baron, spititual leader of
Temple Or Olcm; Mill Silver,
vice president of the temple's
youth activities; Leu Steinberg,
president of the Temple Broth-
erhood; Jake Muscanera, Hand
Director of Miami Coral Park
Senior High School, and Mrs.
Murray (Elva) Fried, who coor-
dinated the service project.
These two groups performed a
most successful and valuable
service for the Dade County
Community.
GAIL I WHEN
Gail Urken To Marry j
Roy Gary Geroiieiiius
Dr. and Mis. Jerome A. Urken
of Bordentown, N.J., announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Gail Toby, to Roy Gary dfh-
ronemus, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Alfred Geroncmus of Hollywood.
'An April wedding is planned.
Miss Urken, a graduate of St.
Mary's Hall, Burlington, N.J.,
attended Simmons College and
is a magna cum laude graduate
of Boston University. She major-
ed in Recreational Therapy.
Mr. Geronemus, a graduate of
The Lawrenceville School (New
Jersey I where he was president
of the student body, is presently
a senior at Harvard College. He
will be attending the University
of Miami School of Medicine in
September. The couple will re-
side in Coral Gables.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division
President Mrs. Harry B. Smith (second from left) and
Bay Harbor Cochairman Mrs. Sol Zallea (left) joined
hostesses Mrs. Nathan Slewett (second from right) and
Mrs. Arthur Feder in greeting guests at a recent parlor
meeting held on behalf of the Women's Division 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund.
GRAND
UNIONS
Best Wishes
For A Joyous
SUPERMARKETS;
We Redeem
Federal
Food
Stamps
m
\%.V*J^^ f OUR EXTRA VALUE \
...TRIPLE* BLUE STAMPS
MOTHERS
ROKEACH,REGULAR
OR OLD VIENNA
Gefilte
Fish
24-OZ.
JAR
1
15
4-OZ. BTL.-GOLDS
Horseradish...........35c
6-OZ. PKG.-STREITS POTATO
Pancake Mix..........69c
32-OZ. JAR-GOLDS CftC
Borscht.................59
12-OZ. PKG.-HOROWITZ
EggMatzos...........69c

GRAND UNION HAS A WIDE SELECTION OF THE FINEST
KOSHER FOODS TEA MATZOS SWEET PEPPERS CAKE MEAL
CAKE MIXES PICKLES SOUP MATZO BALL MATZO FARFEL
JELLIES NYAFAT HORSERADISH COUNTRY CABBAGE ETC.
ITEMS PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT.. MAR. 29th. 1975 QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED.
YOUR CHOICE:
WINE MOGEN DAVID OR
Manischewitz
Wine
149
STREIT'S OR
Goodman's
MATZOS
5 099
HOROWITZ
Matzo Meal
1-LB.
PKG.
59
LB.
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12-OZ. CAN-STREITS COCONUT. CHOCOLATE
OR PINEAPPLE
Macaroons............159
2-LB PKG.-STREITS
Matzo Meal............117
10-OZ. PKG -MESSING
Macaroons............119


Page 8-C
* Pmiit noridRaw
Friday, March 21, 1975
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Sen. Dale McGee, of Wyon
in a recent letter to The New
York Times, takes except inn to
Sen. Abourezk's refntation in Km
article in the Times opposite tii?
editorial page (Jan, 25) which
emphasizes thai the 71 U.S. n
ators who iirge^t'iitiniie.i ,.sm
port of Israel and resistance to
the Palestinia:i Organization
Maral m
*' "Weith tjt T^rrr*
OUR
READERS
WRITE
-Lei Thy Words Be Brief
Koheleth (Ecclesiastes)
iiiiuiiliai;!:"; i1 i >'r:;tuH*iiu:tu.
"were indeed reflecting the ma-
jority of their constituents."
According to Sen. McGee.
"Broadly based polls continue tj
show that Americans support the
continued strong commitment of
the U.S. to the security and in
dependence of Israel by ratios
of greater than 5 to 1."
ADOS GEN. McGee: "The so-
called moderate' Arafat and the
PLO do not agree with Sen.
Abourezk that a West Bank and
Gaza state is a "fallback negotia-
tion position.' The Palestine Na
tional Council, for example,
pledged on June 8. 1974, that
such a state will be a 'fighting
authority' which 'will struggle
against recognition, concilia-
tion (and) secure borders' with
any Jewish state in Israel and
the present pro-American Gov-
ernment in Jordan."
Continues Sen McGee: "In ad-
dition, during the 29th General
Assembly of the United Nation*,
several of my colleagues and I
hat! the opportunity to meet with
representatives of the PLO in
New York to discuss these issues.
"IF THERE was one point
which came across very strong
and clear, it was the fact that the
PLO does not accept the pro
posal that Israel must exist as an
independent state in the Middle
East."
That we all suspected Arab
aimsVn be unchanged from the
1948 incursions through the
blockade of the Straits of Than
in 1956 and 1967, is clear to Sen
McGee.
But apparently it is not clear
to Sen. Abourezk or Sen. Percy,
who recently suggested that Is-
rael should get together with
Yasir Arafat, a suggestion, I
might add, applauded by the New
York Times' James Heston. with
the added -admonition that Israel
"should withdraw from all the
lands conquered in the 1967 war
of aggression."
LET ME say that I feel that
Seii. McGee's letter is so impor-
tant that it deserves widespread
publication. Its honesty may be
underscored by his miniscule
Jewish constituency.
Ben. McGee is not speaking in
any way other than to place mo
ralfty and American self-interest
about all that is implied in the
Arabs trying to turn this national
morality and self interest of ours
to -their best advantage.
ARTHUR ROTH
Miami
WANTED
Lady lookina for home Orthodox
to be companion to female in ex-
change for room, board, activities
and pleasant surroundings in nice
Condo aoartment. Local references
reauired. Wanted after Passover.
Call 651-2905 or 931-3891
between 5 and 7 p.m.
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
FNJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
-
KROlH
The revolutionary find of the century ...
and now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls are the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Manual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed and certified
in an earthen jar. You'll also receive an
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift subscription
to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.. .get them
involved in our community!

not presently a subscriber in 1974
r
Current Subscriber:
NAME___________________
(Please Print)
ADDRESS_________________
CITY_________STATE____
.ZIP
P.O. BOX 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Enclosed please find one new subscriber to the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN (Dade County Area) and an
$10.00 payment. I am a current paid-in-full
subscriber. LOCAL AREA ONLY
NAME ..
ADDRESS.
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CITY.
STATE
.ZIP
wjewisli meridian l
Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
be picked up at the Jewish Floridian office.
add $1.00 for mailing and Insurance.


Friday, March 21, 1975
fJenist Meridian
Page 9-C
Hollybrook Rental Payments
May Apply Towards Purchase
rWhile the energy crunch has
)rtailed pleasure travel to a
eat degree because of the high
st of fuel and uncertain eco-
lic conditions, many country
lb-oriented condominium com-
inities are realizing a new surge
sales, according to Nat Garcia,
lies manager for Hollybrook
)lf and Tennis Club.
People are now finding a
Kisfying source of recreation
lid relaxation in the surround-
kg atmosphere of their apart-
ment residences," he said. "At
tollybrook Golf and Tennis Club
le emphasize a particular life-
pie rather than the more gen-
ral recreational facilities found
most large condominium de-
klopments."
jTwo hundred acres are de-
nted to recreation with a Par
Championship golf course. 18-
ole Executive Par 3 course, 8
snnis courts and four more to
me, 6 swimming pools. 20 shuf-
leboard courts, barbeques and
jchilihoti-e. which are enjoyed by
nore than 1,400 families living
the 285-acre complex.
"The condominium community
lat offers the most in the way
if necessities and amenities will
katurally draw the most atten-
tion." Garcia added, "and so we
|ave patterned our beautiful de-
velopment after the type of ex-
luslve country club facility that
ports and soeiallv-minded pur-
chasers have enjoyed in 1he*
northern areas where most of
them formerly lived.
A unique rental program is also
in effect at Hollybrook Golf and
Tennis Club. Under the plan, 75
percent of rental payments may
be used as down payment when
the lease expires.
"The response has been excel-
lent." Garcia stated. "In these
difficult times, many people are
not in a position to buy im-
mediately, but under this plan
they can rent, use a large portion
of rent p-^ments for njirchasing
and at the same time obtain a
hedge against inflation because
we guarantee prices for one
year."
All buildings in Hollybrook's
current construction schedule
have been completed and a total
of 54 buildings with 1710 apart-
ments have been built.
Among continuing events un-
der the supervision of a full-time
activities director, are Yoga
classes and body conditioning,
art instruction, handcrafts in-
cluding instruction in needle-
point, bargello and Japanese
Bunka, choral group, ballroom
dancing, group dancing with a
program of line, circle and folk
dancing, tennis clinics, shows,
pool parties, clubhouse buffets,
golf tournaments, fishing parties,
tennis tournaments, duplicate
bridge and many more activities
to aopeal to individual tastes.
Miami Heart Institute's New
Directors, Trustees Elected
High quality leadership of Mi-
Heart Institute was assured
en the largest gathering ever
(the board of directOCS met
|ly this month to elect new
ibers and the board of trus-
nmer S. Deming. who was
kimously relected president,
epted the leadership for the
|h consecutive year. Under
leadership Miami Heart In-
lite has grown in
beds to 253 beds and the
tot a: i have increased from
$7,067,086 to S23.223.612.
few members elected to the
Jrd of directors are Walter P.
fcdson. .lack L. King, Edward
Bode'. Mrs. William H. Miller,
Jfcs. Michael Weintr lub, Thomas
Welstead and Ogden Mills
Phipos. III. There are 125 mem-
bers seated on the board.
The board of trustees and of-
ficers ot Miami Heart Institute
are George B. Storer, Sr., chair-
man; Fred W. Hooper, vice chair-
man; Osmer S. Doming, presl-
Mrs. Arthur F. Adams,
William Atwill, Mrs. David S.
Batchcllcr. Wall r M. Pierce and
Charles A. Mastronardi, vice
presidents: A I uis Brown, vie
president and treasurer; George
Eliiis. Jr., secretary; and Robert
S. Summers, assistant secretary
and assistant treasurer.
Other trustees are Richard A.
Elias, M.D., chairman of Develop-
ment Fund, and William C.
Phillip--. M.D.. chairman of Pro-
fessional Services.
lousands Of Technical Jobs
Jiirreiitly Available In Israel

Over three thousand jobs are
Current'v available in Israel,
many < them in technology, the
Israel Aliyah Center has report-
ed.
There is a demand in Israel
tor over 1,000 technicians and
killed workers in addition to
more than 50(1 engineers, in the
as of electronics, production
manufacturing. Many jobs
Jmlso available to mechanical,
kcivil ami to a lesser degree,
chemical engineers.
Israel recently announced that
ten nuclear power stati ms will
be built; the first is to begin
operation in seven years. Expe-
rienced persons are needed for
the planning of these projects.
The availability of jobs in Is-
rael extends also to systems
analysts and computer program-
mers.
In the area of social services,
Israel has approximately 600
openings lor qualified social
workers and hundreds of open-
ings for school psychologists,
guidance counselors and ac-
iiilldbnl Nearly 500 jobs are
available to nurses, physical and
ationa] therapists.
"Despite Israel's obvious sec-
curity and economic problems
her development is continuing
along the lines before the Yom
Kippur War," Allan Pakes, Is-
rael Employment Socialist at
the Israel Aliyah Center, said.
"As a result of this, there is
a growing need for trained man-
power, especially from North
America."
In many areas the demand for
professional and skilled workers
is expected to increase since
many of the manpower needs
are geared toward industrial
and manufacturing sectors of
the economy rather than toward
consumer goods.
Details on these and other
ojienings can be obtained at the
Israel Aliyah (Immigration)
Centers throughout the United
States and Canada. Contact
Eliezer Kroll, head of the Aliyah
Center in Miami at 4700 Bis-
cayne Blvd., Rm. 385.
* "Vacation Guest Club" his
been established for persons who
rent from the developers. Two
persons per apartment may play
all the golf and tennis they wish
without paying membership dues
or greens fees.
On the Championship Course,
golf carts arc required at stand-
ard rates. They also have full
use of the Hollybrook Clubhouse
and satellite recreation centers,
which provide a swimming pool,
sundeck. shuffleboard and bar-
bequc facilities.
Nearly 1.500 apartments have
been sold at Hollybrook and the
new rental program is designed
to rent some of the unsold units.
Apartments are rented either
fully furnished or furnished only
with carpet and drapes. Unfurn-
ished apartments arc available on
annual lease for $260 a month
for two bedroom, two bath units
and $230 for one bedroom, IVa
bedroom apartment.
Fully furnished apartments in-
clude all linens, dishes, cooking
utensils, etc. and are available by
the season or longer.
Each apartment has central air
conditioning and heat, an all-
electric kitchen with dishwasher,
waste disposer, two door, frost-
free refrigerator, counter-lop
range and custom designed cabi
nets. All bedrooms have a walk-in
closet and tiled bath.
The newest addition to Holly
brook is the Aqua Driving Range
where golfers practice with float-
er balls that are driven into the
lake. The range is open to the
public and professional instruc-
tion is available.
Hollybrook Coif and Tenni
Club is three miles west of Flor-
ida Turnpike off Hollywood Bou-
levard at Douglas Road. Model
apartments are on display from
;i a m. to 8 p.m. daily at the Sale i
(enter. 000 Hollybrook Drive.
H^ ^^H
i^H Hr *^H
Hv,.' ^H ^m --j^*
BL> MKk R^Rr A
e 11 fm m J W W^r ^0|W" ]
Final plans for Sunday's donor luncheon oj the Pioneer
Women Council of South Florida bring together these
leaders of the organization. From left are Mrs. Samuel
Kaplan, national board member; Mrs. Bernard Gingold,
national advisor; Mrs. Morris Sandelburn, president of
Aviva Chapter; and Mrs. Milton Green, president of the
Pioneer Women Council and luncheon chairman for the
affair at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
Rallying support among residents of the Octagon Towers
for the 2975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emer-
gency Fund, building leaders hosted their annual cam-
paign breakfast last week. Gathered to lead the event
were, from left to right, (seated) Cochairperson Katie
Goodstein; Chairman Harry Sheer and Honorary Chair-
person Mrs. Nathan Podel; (standing), Vicechairmen
Alex Blechman, Jacob Rosen and Herman Dubin.
i
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Double Edge Blades 4's


Page 10-C
fJenisti fhrkKktf)
Friday, March 21, 1975
lion MiifuaU
BRADLEY KATZ
Bradley Scott, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Allen M. Katz, will be Bar
Mitzvah on March 22, at Temple
Beth Am at 11 a.m.
Bradley is in the seventh grade
at Glades Junior High School,
and is a member of the Beth
Americans and the Troubadours
singing groups of Temple Beth
Am.
Dr. and Mrs. Katz will host a
Kiddush in Bradley's honor at the
temple after services and a re-
ception and dinner at King's Bay
Yacht and Country Club, Satur-
day at 7:30 p.m.
Out of town guests will include
Mrs. Irene Katz and Myron Katz
from New York, Steven Newmark
from California, Leonard Nanus
from Illinois and Dr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Beck from Canada.
ir ft
DAVID WEINBERG
David, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Wemberg, will be
railed to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, March 22, at
Temple Tifereth Israel.
& it &
Ml.All SIEGEL.
Jilah Tova, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Siegel, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, March 22, at
Beth David Congregation. Her
father, mother, and brother,
Kenan, will also read from the
Torah; also taking part in the
service will be her sister, Alizah-
Beth.
The celebrant is a student in
Beth David's Religious School,
and is a member of the choir
and Cantor's Club. She attends
Glades Junior High School,
where she is in the seventh
grade, and won honorable men-
tion in the school's Science Fair.
Mr. and Mrs. Siegel will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in their daughter's honor,
and a reception Saturday at
Beth David. Special guests will
include the celebrant's grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Mastoday from Philadelphia,
and Mr. and Mrs. Max Siegel of
Miami, and her great-aunt and
uncle. Mr. and Mrs. Myer Me-
doff of Philadelphia.
ft ft ft
MARK LEVINE
Mark Scott Levine, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Roth, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation by conduct-
ing a portion of the 8:30 a.m.
Shabbat services Saturday, March
22.
Mark is a member of the fifth
grade class at Beth Torah's
Harold Wolk Religious School
and a seventh grade student at
John F. Kennedy Junior High
School.
The celebrant's parents will
sponsor the Kiddush following
the services and a reception cele-
brating the occasion. The guests
will include his grandparents.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Levine of
Forest Hills. N.Y.. and his father,
Bernard Levine of Bloomington,
Ind., and Mrs. Levine.
ft ft ft
DEBRA GROSNOFF
Debra Ceil, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry W. Grosnoff, will
observe her Bat Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation Friday eve-
ning, March 21, conducting a por-
tion of the services.
Debra is a seventh grade honor
student at John F. Kennedy
Junior High School and attends
the temple's Harold Wolk Reli-
gious School, where she is in the
fourth grade class.
Debra's friends and family will
celebrate the occasion with a re-
ception at home Saturday eve-
ning and a poolside party Sun-
day. Special guests will include
her grandmothers, Mrs. Sonia
Jonas and Mrs. Ida Grosnoff.
ft ft ft
AMY WISOTSKY
Amy, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Wisotsky, new resi-
dents of the Kendale Lakes area,
wlH be'the first Bat' MilzVah of
Ttmp.e Samu-El. formerly known
as the Conservative Congregation
of Kendale Lakes, during the
worship services Friday evening,
March 21.
A student at Glades Junior
High School, where she is in the
seventh grade. Amy participates
in club activities and sports. She
is also an honor student in He-
brew School.
ft ft ft
ELISSA GOLJN
EI:s--a. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Golin, will celebrate
her Bat Mitzvah Saturday, March
22, at Temple Judea of Coral
Gables.
ft ft ft
LEWIS LEIGHT
Lewis Lawrence, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Leight of 9550
Broadview Terr., Miami Beach,
will be Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Ner Tamid Saturday, March 22,
at 8:45 a.m.
Lewis is a student at Ner Tamid
Religious School and Nautilus
Junior High School. He is a mem-
ber of the Rap Group, Art Club,
Future Lawyers of America, So-
cial Studies Club. Coin Club and
Future Politicians Club.
A Kiddush will follow the serv-
ices and two receptions in Lewis'
honor will be held at his home.
Saturday night a special Hav-
dalah feastala (dinner) graced
by Rabbi and Mrs. Shlomo Carie-
bach and Rabbi and Mrs. Eugene
Labovitz is planned. Family and
loved ones are expected from
Lon Island. NY., and Conne-
cticut. Sunday another celebra-
tion will be held at home for
Lewis and his special friends.
tt
ft ft
JAMES HARRIS
James Benjamin, son of Dr
and Mrs. Joseph Harris, will be
called to the Torah as Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday. March 22, at Tem-
ple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is vice President
of the Junior Group, USY. Tem-
ple Emanu-El. He attends He-
brew Academy where he is in the
seventh grade.
Dr. and Mrs. Harris will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion and
a reception Saturday at Temple
Emanu-El.
Special guests will include
grandmothers Mrs. Dora Harris
and Mrs. Hannah Osheroff; Mr.
and Mrs Leo Osheroff of Savvon,
Israel: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haki-
mian of Ohio: Mr. and Mrs. Har-
rv Zaret. of Philadelphia; Joseph
Rose. Mr. and Mrs Joseph Oshe-
roff: Mr. and Mrs. Sol Osheroff
and Mrs. Sonia Leibson.
<- ft ft
BARBARA EHRLICH
Friday evening. March 21, in
the main sanctuary of Temple
Ner Tamid. Barbara J. Ehrlich
of Miami Beach will be Bat Mitz-
vah.
Barbara is a student at Nautilus
Junior High School and Ner
Tamid Religious School. A mem-
ber of the Student Council, she
is active in Nor Isle Optimist
cheer leading and is on the Hon-
or Roll.
An Oneg Shabbat will follow the
services, and a reception will be
held at Barbara's home Friday
evening. Out-of-town guests will
include her aunts, Ms. Lillian
Grant of Woodmere, N.Y.; and
Mrs Rose Bernen of West Hart-
ford, Conn.: and aunt and uncle,
Mr. and Mrs. Stan Newman of
New Jersey.
^r ft ft
KEITH STONE
Keith Michael, son of Mrs.
Barbara Stone, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth Ra
phael, Saturday, March 22, at the
9 a.m. service.
Keith attends Nautilus Junior
High School, where he is in the
seventh grade.
Mrs. Stone will sponsor the
Kiddush following the services in
honor of the occasion.
ft ft ft
BARRY MILLER
Barry, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arnold Miller, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday. March 22, at Congiegation
B'nai Raphael.
'" 'An eighth grade student at
Norland Junior High School,
where he is the school treasurer,
Barry is in his fifth (Hay) year
at B'nai Raphael Religious
School, and will continue his
study next year at Hebrew High
School. He is a member of B'nai
Raphael's USY and will graduate
from Hebrew School next June.
Barry's parents will sponsor
the Kiddush following services in
his honor.
ft ft ft
MICHAEL EGGNATZ
Michael David, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Lee Eggnatz, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth
El, Hollywood, Saturday, March
22. conducting the worship serv-
ice and reading from the Torah.
The celebrant is a student at
Nova Middle School, where he is
in the seventh grade.
The Oneg Shabbat Friday eve-
ning following the' services will
be sponsored by Michael's grand-
parents. Dr. and Mrs. Meyer Egg-
natz and Mrs. Henry Siegel, in
honor of the occasion. The flow-
ers will be sponsored by his
parents.
Among the guests sharing in
the festivities, in addition to the
grandparents, will be Dr. and
Mrs. Joseph Diet and family of
Wilmington, Del.; Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin Paul and family, and Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Yudin, Baltimore,
Md.; Mrs. Ivan Shaefferman and
children, Bethesda. Md.. and Mrs.
Ben Bernstein, Atlantic City,
N.J.
ft ft ft
LESLIE KRONGOLD
The 10:30 a.m. worship services
at Temple Sinai of North Dade
Saturday, March 22, will include
the Bat Mitzvah of Leslie, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kron
gold.
ft ft ft
SCOTT NADELMAN
Scott, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Nadelman will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday. March 22, at Temple
Sinai of North Dade.
Metropolitan Opera star
Jan Peerce will conduct
the traditional Passover
Seders on March 26 and
March 21 in the Napoleon
Room of the Deauville Ho-
tel. This marks the 12th
consecutive year that
Peerce has led the serv-
ices. More than 3,000 per-
sons are expected to attend
the two Seders.
Moore Luncheon Speaker
Arthur Moore, chief of the
Community Involvement Branch
of the Metro Transpotration Au-
thority, was to speak at the regu-
lar monthly luncheon meeting of
the Democratic Women's Club of
Dade County Thursday at 11:30
a.m. in the Miami Women's Club,
1737 N. Bayshore Dr. His dis-
cussion of the rapid transit sys-
tem was to be followed by a ques-
tion and answer period.
Amy Wisotsky Bradley Katz
Barry Miller
James Harris
South Florida Yom Haatzmaut
Celebration Set For April 15
of
m
South Florida Jewry will cele-
brate the 27th anniversary of
the founding of the State of Is-
rael April 15 with a community-
wide observance of Yom Haatz-
maut, Israel Independence Day,
in the Miami Beach Convention
Center.
The American Zionist Federa-
tion will sponsor the rally, which
officials of the AZF say will be
the largest observance of Yom
Haatzmaut actually held on Is-
rael Independence Day anywhere
in the United States.
In 1973, a record-setting 8,678
persons attended Yom Haatz-
maut, and an attendance of 9.000
is expected this year, according
to Mrs. Milton Green, president
of. the South Florida Zionist
Federation.
The program will feature a
musical presentation under the
direction of Shmuel Fershko, Is-
raeli composer and conductor
and musical director of Temple
Emanu-El of Miami Beach, and
a keynote address by a United
States Senator.
Working with Mrs. Green on
plans for the rally are members
of a committee which includes
representatives of Hadassah,
Pioneer Women, American Miz-
rachi Women, the Zionist Or-
ganization of America, Labor
Zionist Alliance. B'nai Zion and
all other Zionist organizations
in Dade and Broward counties.
Tickets for the rally may be
secured at the American Zion-
ist Federation offices in the 605
Lincoln Rd. Building, Miami
Beach. Organizations may se-
cure blocs of tickets there.
Jade Winds CJA-IEF Breakfast To
Feature Dr. Ethan Rubinstein
Highlight of North Miami
Beach's Jade Winds 1975 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emer-
Milton Lefcort and the presidents
of nine social, civic and fraternal
organizations whose members are
residents of Jade Winds.
All residents of the complex
are invited. For additional infor-
mation contact Mr. Kalman at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
DR. ETHAN RUBINSTEIN
gency Fund effort, led by Chair-
man Sol Vogel and Sam Schwartz
and Evelyn Fishbein, cochairper-
sons, will be the annual campaign
brunch Sunday.
The 10:30 a.m. event in the
Jade Winds Tower Auditorium i
will feature an appearance by
special guest Dr. Ethan Rubin
stein, a department chief at Is j
reel's Tel Hashomcr Hospital and
a professor of medicine at Tei
Aviv University.
Dr. Rubinstein's appearance al
the event is being coordinated by
Happenings
HIRED -Leon H. Cahan has|
become an investment executive \
at Shearson Hayden Stone's Mi-
ami Beach office, Paul Ruthfield,
vice president and manager of
that office, has announced.
ft ft ft
FREE CONCERT The Cul-
tural Committee of the City of
North Miami Beach announces
that the Senior Symphony of Mi-
ami will perform at the City Hall
Auditorium, 17011 NE 13th Aye.,
Monday at 8 p.m. Admission to
the concert is free of charge
9- # V
OPENINGCity National Bank
of South Dade will open next
Wednesday. Capitalized at $1.-
275,000, it is a subsidiary of City
National Bank Corporation, a
Miami based bank holding com-
pany. Allan T. Abess. Jr., will
serve as chairman of the board.
Nationally Known
Manufacturers...
MNE DOUBLE KNITS.
POLYESTER BLFNDS.
Plus Accessaries
DORWIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON AVE.
'532-4061

<_____


lay, March 21, 1975
Pioneer Miami Beach Builder J^fe Jl|(laica
my Sirkin Passes; Was 89
*Jmi*ti ffcridfor
Page 11-C
LEGAL NOTICE
Harry Sirkin
Hkin, 89, a pioneer Mi-
Builder and hotel own-
dot- statesmsat'.' **-f
t h e Zionist
moveme n t
here, died
Tuesday, Mar.
18, in Mount
Sinai Hospital,
which he help-
ed found.
Mr. Sirkin
came to this
country at the
turn of the
century from
Kiev. Russia
He grew up in
Fork and became a builder
of single-family homes in Long
Island.
Mr. Sirkin came to .vliami
ach in 1935 from Jamaica.
N.Y., and built some of the first
*els including the Atlantis. Tri-
ton. Albion and Di l.ido.
B was also a founder of the
Hi Beach l.'iv ic League, and
lia*r.in the development of
Road
was a founder and honor-
life president of Temple
nanu-El. Mr. Sirkin also was a
founder and organizer of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, the Greater Miami YM and
YWHA. and Mt. Sinai Hospital.
-He was an active leader in the
Hebrew Academy, state of Israel
Bonds, and the Bureau of Jewish
Education.
Mr. Sirkin was honored by the
Jewish Theological Seminary as
one of the outstanding men in
American Jewish life and was a
leider in Jewish education cir-
cles.
He served as first nresident of
the First Community of Vaad-
Hakasaruth.
Until four weeks aeo. Mr.
Sirkin visited hi: ofrW daih' and
was active in the Sirkin Enter-
prises with his sons.
Hp is survived bv his wife.
F-thr: thre sons. Milton, A. Ed-
wrd a"'! Leon: a daughter. Mrs.
Adl" Zivitz: "in- prnn't"*"i'dren
and seven great-grandchildren.
Sorvicp; mare h"'H Wednesday
at Temple Emanu-El under the
direction of Riverside rhn's.
Intormont followed in Mt. Nebo
Cemetery.
Services Held
For Mrs. Rimer.
50-Year Resident
I>r.iM.-r.\y cvr|| M of Miami,
r-A-ftnt,
I'-'i'i-i i. Chrl*tnnhr Rumen. 16. of
.. ,------, <:.-.,, .. piveruM*
nowpnv, Archie. 7". of Mlnml Beai h.
i.--c-i>r.iv M,r,i,,m RA, of Miami
".....i Rlv.......la
IfPODi i.-|.. Rvelvn. ,.f Miami rakes.
..., ,,-' i;,.i, 77 ..,,. |, Mi.inii.
'' i** Interment Mi. Venn
I '"Ml. '.TV.
pi -. Rnrrv ". nf Waml flordnn
' > in.-ii' S'ar of David Memorial
/.< Ki--i' Nathan, of Miami Baaoh.
! ,-. ;,|,.
.....'"!' Rather. 74. of Miami.
pivo-nlde
in-.-i.-v Pve'vn BS. of Miami Beach.
i' ~ iti
i. i-i-i.m btrix. R.niamln. 79. nf
m m< Rai h B'nshe^.
I'i'i'T""' m-iioi.c. 7fi. of Miami
Ri mIi Rlaabarc.
<"' in Kate 68, of North .Miami,
v.ov.imn.
I-..-IMV Paul, .-.;. ..f Minmi.
Rla< hem
ni'RENBFRG, ii.-i.-h. 77. of Miami
I!-..-h RIviTMide.
Gertrude Rimer. 80, a resident
Of South Florid.i lor 5(1 years.
died Saturday. March 15. at St.
Francis Hospital. She lived at 20
Island Ave., Miami Beach.
Born in Rus-i.i. Mrs. Rimer
le to Miami :'rom Philadelphia
She was a member of
lple Beth Sholom and its Sis-
terhood, the fiadassah. B'nai
B'rith, the American Technion i V,,'"|:Y,!'-".:; ,\''''' "' Miami
Society, Brandei- United Nations y'i'.y
Women's Division, the American
Jewish Congress, the National
Council of Jewish Women, the
Auxiliary of the Jewish Home
for the Aged, and Hone School.
Mrs. Rimer in survived by a
son, Dr. Harry Rimer; and two
grandchildren
Services were held Monday
under the direction of Riverside
-els.
Riverside.
tela. SS. of N'nrlh Miami
Reach. I.evltt.
l.'"l.-|V Rose. >. of Miami Reach.
Newman.
on*ovFTR. Ella 80. nf Miami Beach.
Blaabent.
I'Hii i ips. Helen, of Miami.
Riverside.
BOSRiN. Rhoda. ."..".. ..f Miami Beach.
Riverside
Ti'iiciii N, Peter, 7. of Km
Blscavne B'asberft.
rOHBV. IrvlnK. 7". .of Mianii Beach.
Newman,
CROWNS. Julius P.. of North Miami
Bi ach. Riverside.
KINK Milton. 80. of Miami Shores,
i evltt.
Rossn.oor's First Phase To
Be Completed By MM-Awi!
in
Bahama Village, firs' construc-
tion phase at II >.>
k_ wi.l h > i I i
April 15, ae '.:.:: to
Smith, cansti ,
the ad u ts -.
community b i lewi'm-d n<
Florida Tin !
Ponroano Be.i \<
Bahama \ ha- :!<:-> mi :
in 20 tWO-stury vida-.-tyi.'d build-
ings. The apartments are ottered
in five ba'ic fioo-.- ohms, from
studios to three bedrooms, two
iths.
issmoor Coconut Creek will
fe Over 5,500 residences in its
^fcction. They will be in
llages" which will follow the
ral contour of the 18-hole
course and the community's
waterways system of lakes, la-
goons and canals.
Rotsmoor Center, the S2 mil-
lion social and recreational c-im-
plex that will serve the overall
community, opened list month
and is now in use The 18-hole
gorf course has also h-on com-
pleted, and is in play daily.
A neighborhood swimming
IfcsVfirjt of several to be
bu"t. h:i= been completed in
Bahama Village. These pools are
in addition to the larger pool and
tundeck area at eV'-mo >>' f'entr.
Construction will begin soon
|!rc' Nassau Village, Ros*=monr's
i'crond construction phase, Smith
ported
Sales at the ma -r-olanned,
environment community
co itinue steady, according to
I.any U hin, vl < i resi I nl for
mai!. ting and sal js.
Both January and Febru
fij uff* were over $1 million. R i-
hania Village is almost sold out;
a"er iximati ly "0 units in xi sau
Vi 1 age have been -old, t'chin
said.
Rowmoor residences are in the
$18,800 $42,400 price range, and
there is no recreation lease, no
ground lease. All deposits are
eser wed and bear interest to the
buyer at the passbook interest
rate.
Rossmoor Coconut Creek is be-
ing deve'oped on a 600-acre site
near Pompano by Rossmoor Corp.
(AMEX). one of the nation's
most successful community de-
velnners.
The adult section is enclosed
within a 6-ft. privacy-security
wall; admission is by invitation-
admission only. Streets are pri-
vate, and the extensive security
features include mobile patrols
and a computerized emergency
communications system,
Pinkerton security officers are
on duty around the clock. Ro38-
moor's Health Services Center,
with registered nurses on duty,
is also open 24 hours.
Residents have a wide variety
of recreational and entertainment
facilities available.
By DR. FREDERICK I.ACHMAN
Executive Editor
Encyclopaedia Judaica
When did Jerusalem first
appear in history?
The city of Jerusalem is first
mentioned in the Egyptian Exe-
cration Texts of the Tell el-
Amarna letters of the 14th cen-
tury B.C.E. It is written t'nisalim,
and in Assyrian, the Sennachori
inscription. Drsilimmu. Accord-
ing to the biblical spelling it
must have been pronounced
Yerushalayim, the authoritative
Encyclopaedia Judaica states. Je-
rusalem is evidently identical
with the city of Salem and the
original name means "to found"
("yarah").
Jerusalem emerges into the
full 'ight of history together with
many other ancient cities of
Canaan in the Earlv Bronze Afie
when, as is true of other cities,
it was regarded as the nroocrty
of a god whose vice-rcaent on
earth was its priest-king. In Gen-
esis (14;18). Melchizedek. Vina
of Salem, aonears as nriest of El
Flvon, the "Most H'"li," a well-
known Canaanite deity. In one
of the Amarna letters. th king
of Jerusalem comnlains bitterly
about the Habiru (Hehrew'M in-
vaders. The king of Jerusalem.
according, t the hook of Joshua
(10 1). was head of the coalition
of Amorite kings which fought
against Joshua.
At the time of the conquest of
Canaan bv the Itrael. Ihe Je-
busite people lived in Jerusalem
which had the name Jehus. When
Canaan \va= divided into tiilnl
lots. Jerusalem was assigned to
the ttibe of Benjamin 'Jos IB'8:
18:16^ hut. >n fa"t. it remained
a Jebusite city until the time of
David fJud 10:11-12). thus cut-
ting the Israe'it* territory in
two and senaratin'! the central
tribes from the southern ones.
The situation and tonmranhv
of the Canaanit" city have b"on
detailed to a large extent by
archaeological reareh. The ear
liest city was situated on the
eastern slopes of two bill", The
only spring in this area, the (Ji
hon, was obviously Ihe deciding
factor in the location of the early
city. The narrow ridge in th-
southern part of th Nil :->"
Jeru'm i wod defensive oo-i
tion. The only weak snot wa<* th
narrow noi I hem >d lie. and i'
.. is here thai the clt: wall wa-
in.ale strongest Even al a vrv
earlv stage. n'"i"i"n'< were
made to enur* th wat?r n""1
or Jerusalem in times of
A tunnel w a du 'i th slon,
curving and de ">rling bv
in tbe direction f gnrin
hsiilii va r w '"'in the ri*-
('., in>te .!('"; -deni n |.l ih'
shnne nf n -Ion 0"'I o- on.
parontlv with four gates, the E J
continues.
David wanted to limHate th"
foreign enclave that divided his
own trib of Judah from the E6 ll
of Israel At the taking Jeru-alem. he hoped would
make this citv into a national
caoital and thus avoid in'er-
tribal .jealousies. Araunah. whp
sold David the th'-eshin-r floor
outside the north wall nf Jeru-
salem (II Sam 24-18-22). was
probablv the lat king of Jehu
site Je-usalem. David's city be
rime the ca"ital of the united
monarchy- By transferring th"
Ark of God there from its temno-
rary abode at hiiriath-Jearim. he
transformed Jerusalem from a
Canaanite sanctuary into a city
qucntly so throughout the ages.
Moreover, in th" course of his
N THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
POOSATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER ?
PROBATE NO. 74-8341 P
conquests, David made Jerusalem in 1:1:: i: T
the center of an empire extend- "'i\.':T-'/.Y'^ '"'
iie: from Egypt to'thc Euphrates '' notice to creditors
although it was only in the reign ft AJj^.M^^ All. ^rjonj. Hay.
of I, -uccessor, Solomon, thai U
^ < i. ,n > hen lv mil Iffi.rl and
nulrt'il to or.-.-in :inv .l.iOn- and ilc-
lll.inc.- 1. bll VOU 111.* V llll v ... i
il.....Ktate nl JODY lvoxs. Jit..
i. ,i i i.i.i. Counti Klur-
Ida. to lie Circuii JudRcn of r>ude
iVuhiv. and flip lie- xamc In dutill-
. i i i a. .1 it. Kei tin IS,
I- ..i da SlHIUIi .n ,ii
the Count*. < "..uriliou.-,- In li.nl.- i'oun-
Iv. K'lorlda, H'lthin four calendar
monili in.m ihe time of Ihe flrat
iiulilleutlnn hereof, or ili<- name will
.H Miami. Kloii.i... thli 18th
.l..v i i Man h, A D I97li
.\ 'no Mark .a ,ioii\ i.\..ii>. gr.
\- tilmlniHtrator
1 uhl i i| .-: M noli.
is a personal deity. Though pray- the -i-i day of March 197.V
er has an intellectual base it is KBUASCOTTflHiurtter
essentially emotional in char- c,f JikIv_ l.vonj Br
acter. the KncycloDaedia Judaica Jt*rMTM'NMB|r?AT?ON
says. There were and are prayers t-'HARI i.- h IMI'.WBKRriKli
m j'tr ^a i A.X, t A t 1'M'IU'V liit' Ailllii nisi ",il of so many different types that ,., U..M n-iairlei Uireet. Rtlml, Fla,
full advantage was taken of this
fact.
What is prayer?
The prayer can be defined as
the offering of petition, zonfes
sion, adoration or thanks to God.
It was conceived as a spiritual
bridge between man and God
Its concept is based on the con-
viction that God exists, hears and
answersin other words that He
on
the Rabbis alrejdv noted that
"prayer is called by ten different
expressions."
S/Sl-28
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AN.O FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 74-8287
ave rise to liturgical patterns in na: BMate oi
Originally prayer was undoubt-
edly soontaneous and personal;
but the need to organiz.e religion
BM.il v i vi '\S.
ili.roa.Ni'il.
N_ i CE TO CREDITORS
To All Credltom and Ail Peraonn Hav-
ing iu.mi or I 'i-iii.iml;- Ajral lal Saul
lv -r i-:
Von are herebv notified and re-
nu....i ii ii. .oi aii\ .(aim- and de-
and in-trum"iital features. The mand wihii-li >" max have aa-ainat
lan- .1 EMU V LYl ins
. n la i. i.l I i.nl. I 'ounl V. l-'lor-
liiiuii Juilai .a I >ade
I llUlltV, .111.1 fill Ihe Nlllllr III ilunli-
..,ii. ..ml a.- nrovlded In Sn...... 733 IS,
. Latutea. In their offl -
1 i < : -. urlhouae In I lade oun-
i\'. Klorida. within four calendar
monli 'in the tmi. of ihe flrat
in lien of. or i he i B me w III
hi burred,
i....... Miami. i-'N.i-jilii. iln i-tli
.lav ..i .Man a An I""-".
X ': In Mark nl Jinh i.i our, Br.
Ai A< in.ie.' i a tor
I' il .'-I I lllill...... II III '111- nol i I ,11
llii _. i daw i Aiai'.li l7."i.
.( Mi.
I i-:r.l;.\ HCI ITT, naiuthter
RAN lllll'UEl!
JI'DITH M, HATTl i.N
L'HAitl.KB ii. i!.\r.\ii:|.;i,i:i;
Attorney lui Admliiiairator
is .... i- mail Hi reel, Miami. Fla,
3 31-28
and musical renderings. Prayer
formulas, however, are found ir
the Pentateuch. The Psalms pro-
vide examples of fuller liturgical
developments including choral
rcsnonse "Amen" occurs in Mum
hers 5:22. Pals 41:14 etc. Thus
Customs of MemiadV modern in
novation bo back to biblical
limes, 'a-s the authoritative En.
cyclopaedia Judaica.
The obligation of offering up
prayers, though luuported bv .'.
biblical, verse is considered to be
rabbinic, not biblical, ."'raycrs are
to be recited three times a da\:
morning, afternoon and night, in
addition to the statutory pravers
and private prayers of various
kinds, public nraycrs were ofler-
cd in times of distress; prayers
for '-'.-for instance in times of
drought.
IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
CADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVSION
PnCBATE NO. 75-1617
In llasidi-m. Draper is a mvs-
thai encounter with the Divine,
the heart leaping in ecstasy to in HE EKtuteof
its Source. Prayer is frequently j,;.;, i; ,,.; ;,.'\kki s
seen as man most IniDortant re- t'xe to creditors
Jiia.ms activity, "For although To All Credliora and All PerHona Hav-
the forms of Ihe prayer and the
duly of praying three times a day
rabbinic the idea of prayer
is the foundation of the who'"
Torah." wrote Rabbi Shneur Zal-
man of I adj the founder of the
Inte l ii tual Habad sect In Hasid-
ism.
Vou are in n-io nntlfltd and re-
in.....I in ii -.hi ..in claim* and de-
i: > nu mav tin nauinNt
iln- eatate nl HELEN MAKKl'S
h,K ll mEI l.\'i: MAHKIS ill -
. i i lade Coinnv.
- .. mi .iiiilui.- "i I'.. le
he hi in. in ilui-li-

i
i i i min-
is I-' .-: foul
In the 2ith centurv. Jewish mun
...... '!'.' U Hi
-
ba obi o i -deal probl ms mr r ,,r.|dM- lhl' "
i ii .-. 11
pr iv !-. p titionary ,, .
-. fojt to be e-'ie cta
i
! br 'an to consid ir the
mary
difficult in the light of scientific
views re tardin : I ,,,,,..,
e of I I.l- n .Mai l.u-.
A definit mov i vm .\ from the
idea of prayer ,- a means of in
fluencins God and inward it; ...,,,;
function a- a way to affect man's
attitudes can l>" ob erved. the

E/J states, "Self-expression be-
fore Cod in nraycr has ihus a
double effect" it strengthens faith
in God's love and kindness, as
well as in Hie all-wie and a'l-
bountiful nre eience Rut it also ,-'7- """ '''"'i'iH 33168 tn-
Ii-ml.i In loKi-ui Mini niinii itti Hi.-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
mii.i>. IS HEREBY (ilV'BN that
ii. in,.. :i ii. ii. doairlna i" ensasi In
buaineaa iinm i iln- iii-iiiinu-s name of
i ... i, .,. :._i." South Dadeland Blvd..
chastens the dedres and feelings
of man. teaching him to binish
fmm hi; heart all thoughts of
self seeking a.id sin. and to rai--<
him--,l' toward th'1 miritv and
the freedom of the divine will
and d"mand." ish Theology, 1918.)
i lerh oi iii^ circuit Consi of Oaiie
i i.uo. Klorida.
i e ear 'van Pawl I ner
.; Sl-lfi 4 1-11
IECAI NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEItEllV HIVKN iliat
the underalsned. dealrinc to i-iikhki; in
buaineae under the fictitious imme of
PRODI-'CTOH .\H>I(.\ ai 2MB N.W.
LJlh Annui- Miami. KloriilH It Ml In-
landa to register >nhl name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dude
i ouiov. KIornlM.
! A .Mora
:l/2l-2K 4't-ll
IHOTICK UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTTCB 18 HE1IBBY 'il\K\ thai
sacred to God. the religious as the undcr-daned. ilesirtnit iii MiraiiH III
buaineaa undor ihe iictltloui' nami. of
well as the political center of Is- AARON WINDOW & SCBBBN COM-
, ,. ,.. PANV al Btrlte ".':' 42" l.in.elii Iti.Hil
rael. It was due to this act that U4am4 Beach 31ISI Intendt to raatfoter
. __ ,. u-.r -:.. aaid name with Ihi- <*lerk of Ihe Clr-
Jerusalem became the chief city ,.uj, ,llrl nil,,, ,u,v piorlda.
of the Land of Israel (a position !W>8JJ|^k*owSSbMAX'
which neUher its geographical ^^Yo^olc^t '
nor its economic advantages JS2baX*^r&&r&U
seemed to warrant) and was fre- 3,21-_& 4.4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOI.CE IS HEKEBY OIVEN that
the underalffned. il buslnei.- under the fictitious name of
KitANK (.ASH AM) A88OCIATE8 al
U4.-,l South ruM.- Hlahwav. Miami.
Ploiida nuriiils In ri-L-i.-ti-r said name
With Int" Clerk of the CircUll 1'our! of
li.nl. Count* Kloriila.
YAM V MAE BNTERPKISES. INC.
SIAKV-N SHEPPARD
Attornere for Annlliant
BIRO s W l-Tih Avenue. Suite 13
Miami Kli 1 nil. M176
.1/21-28 4/4-11


Page 12-C
+Jewisi<- rkridiain
Friday, March 21
.11
Now*13f990. j
He who hesitated
has won.

He who hesitated hat won one of the largest Recreation Clubhouses in the U.S.*
He who hesitated hos saved $3,000 on selected big 1 bedroom/1% bath corner apartments
He who hesitated has won the Kings Point way of life.
Anybody who waited to buy at Kings Point seems to have come
out an even bigger winner. By saving himself $3,000. Because our
1 bedroom, 1 Vz bath corner condominiums recently sold at $16,990.
A stupendous value. And they sold well. So we built lots of them.
Too many, in fact, compared to our two bedroom models. To even
out our inventory, two weeks ago we rolled back prices on the
existing one bedrooms to $13,990. The sales response has been
overwhelming. People are no longer hesitating. They're buying.
And you should do the same. Quickly. Since our supply is limited,
this offer is, too.
You'll enjoy a great value for the money. With elegant features.
Privacy. Sound construction. Plenty of space for storing in, stretch-
ing out. And because they're completed, your money is protected
and immediate occupancy assured.
Kings Point offers you Florida's most complete recreational
facilities and activities schedule. The Clubhouse* alone is the
size of 3 football fields 140,000 sq. ft. of fun. You have a choice
of several daily activities, not just one, planned by our social staff.
We have regular classes in exercise, cards, dancing, sewing, lan-
guage, art. There's a woodshop, lapidary, beauty shop and coffee
shop. Billiards. Lake boating. 54 shuffleboard courts. Indoor heated
pools. Outdoor pool. 18 hole golf course with pro shop. Bus trans-
portation system. All ready to enjoy today. Where else can you win
so much for so little? In a prestigious Palm Beach location near
Delray Beach.
So act today. Because our $13,990 offer is limited, this time
he who hesitates has lost.
FREE
BUS
TRANSPORTATION
TO KINGS POINT
FROM DADE AND
BROWARD COUNTIES
in ift I V>iiil
A W Florida Turnpike. One mile east of Delray Beach exit 32
^^^ Call Tnll Froo ifmrrt mr\ct rti**v>------* *j ni,:^\ Qdr\ "iO
Phone for
"pick up" information.
Palm Beaches: 737-2580
Delray Beach: 276-0475
Broward County: 524-4367
Dade County: 947-1491
Call Toll Free (from most states east of Rockies) 800-327-2471
Broker participation welcome,
Mil -ave i.o tor details.
Recreation facilities are owned by the Developer and there is a Recreation Lease. No land lease.


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