The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02410

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


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Full Text
lirewisSi Ftaridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY mi THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 15
Miami, Florida Friday, April 11, 1975
c by Mail Two Sections
Price 25 <~ent
AT $1,000-P1ATE EMERGENCY FUNCTtON
Gen. Yariv at CJA Dinner
Miami Jews will be-welcoming one of Israel's
foremost military heroes on Wednesday, Apr. 23.
He is Gen. Aharon Yariv, who will visit Miami
for an exclusive briefing of the Jewish com-
munity on that day.
Today, the headlines leave no doubt that
Israel is facing grave, new challenges. It is
vital that our community be informed of the
specifics and the implications of the critical
Middle East situation, and a briefing by Gen.
Yariv can provide the urgently-needed informa-
tion.
THE GENERAL will addreaa a dinner meet-
ing of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
al the Eden Roc Hotel for contributors of $1,000
or more to the 1975 campaign. Information on
reservations can be obtained from campaign di-
rector, Mel Schoenfeld, at the Federation.
Currently an outspoken member of the Knes-
set, Gen. Yariv is best known for his heroism in
the Yom Kippur War, particularly as chief ne-
Continued on Page 9-A
SEN. McGOVERN
new flights of fancy
End Of
Jewry Top
Arab Aim
BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
The extermination of Ju-
daism in the Middle East is
"the point of departure" of
any processes for the "lib-
eration" of the Arabs, Ash-
raf Ghorbal, the Egyptian
Ambassador to the United
States, declared in an inter-
view with the editor of Mar-
char (To March), an ex-
tremist rightwing periodical
published here.
Editor Patricio Kelly re-
ported in the interview in
Lthe March issue that Ghor-
Continued on Page 3A
IN INTERVIEW WITH TERRORIST LEADERS
McGovern Urging
All-Out PLO Support
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. George McGovern
said after a meeting with
Yasir Arafat that "American
policy should take into se-
r i o u s consideration t h e
question of recognizing the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization," according to a re-
port by the Palestinian news
agency WAFA.
The Beirut newspaper An Na-
har reported that the South Da-
kota Democrat who heads the
Senate Foreign Affairs Commit-
tee's subcommittee on Near
Eastern Affairs, and is currently
on a fact-finding tour in Middle
East countries, met with Arafat
for 90 minutes last Friday at
the Ser.utor's request.
THIS MARKED the first meet-
ing between a high-ranking
American politician and the head
of the PLO, An Nahar noted.
McGovern, who was the Dem-
ocratic Party's Presidential can-
didate in 1972, was quoted as
saying that it was "imperative
for some kind of Palestinian na-
tional entity to emerge because
it is difficult to achieve stability
in the area uiilejj the Palestin-
ians exercise an efficient poli-
tical existence."
At the meeting at PLO head-
quarters, Arafat briefed Mc-
Govern en PLO policy and
stressed the 1974 decision by the
Arab summit meeting in Rabat
recogni. ing the PLO as the sole
representative of the Palestinian
people, the press reports said.
OTHER sources said McGov-
Continued on Page 5-A
King Faisal
Believed In
Blood Libel
By MAX MELAMET .
According to what King Faisal of Saudi Arabia re-
portedly told an Egyptian journalist in 1972, he appears to
accept the ancient "Blood Libel" used so frequently in
past centuries to justify pogroms against Jewish popula-
tions.
King Faisal's remarks were made in an interview with
an Egyptian journalist, Fu'ad al-Sayyid, which was publish-
ed in the August 4, 1972 issue of the popular pictorial mag-
azine "al-Musawwar," sometimes called the Time Magazine
of the Middle East.
KING FAISAL is reported to
have said: "Israel has had ma-
licious intentions since ancient
times. Its objective is the destruc
tion of all other religions. It is
proven from history that they are
the ones who ignited the Cru
sades at the time of Saladin the
Ayyubid so that that war would
lead to the weakening of both
Muslims and Christians.
"They regard the other re
ligions as lower than their own
and other peoples as inferior to
their level. And on the subject of
vengeancethey have a certain
day on which they mix the blood
of nonJews into their bread and
eat it. It happened that two years
ago, while I was in Paris on a
visit, the police discovered five
murdered children.
"Their blood had been drained,
and it turned out that some Jews
had murdered them in order to
Continued on Page 11-A
'NEW WAVE1 ACTIVIST
Soviet Emigre
Arrives Here
For U.S. Tour
Schlesinger Says He'd Stay Put
At Sinai Pass If He Were Israeli
Protest Sentence 2-A
Passover Fiasco 7-A
NEW YORKViktor Pol-
sky, one of the most promi-
nent of the "new wave" of
Soviet Jewish activists, ar-
rived in the United States
Sunday a month's visit.
Polsky and his wife, Elena,
will be here under the aus-
pices of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry.
Polsky, who is a physicist,
was part of a key group of
prominent scientists in Mos-
cow who organized protests
Continued on Page 13-A
Bj JOSEPH POLAKOFP
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary of Defense Jami
Schlesin; e said here that II lie
were responsible for Israel's
strate 'ould be "inc il
to resist withdrawal" o! I
as from the Golan li<;
West Bank as Ion
(he Arab nations refused to con-
cede Israel's right to exist.
Neither Schlesinger nor
interview; r mentioned the Sinai
in this connection. He also In-
dicated the Soviet Union \
prol ably tack the "more radical
Continued on Page 8-A
WANTS RAPID IMPLEMENTATION
Ford Strong on Boycott
WASHINGTON (JTA) President Ford has given
str notions" to his subordinates to implement his
"strong statement" about discrimination against American
citizen! by the Arab boycott "and those agencies are fol-
lowing his instructions," Presidential press secretary Ron
Nessen reported.
"It is clear," that the Department of Commerce is
"investigating" the boycott practices and "intends" to take
Continued on Page 13 A
VIKTOR POLSKY
travels begin
New U.S.: Investigating the Investigators
TARY SCHLESINGER
can see their point
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
Seven Arts Syndicate
Suppose you wanted to ex-
plain to your grade school chil-
dren what all the fuss over the
CIA is about. You pull down the
rr.<.st recent edition of the Co-
lumbia Encyclopedia, and there
you get this accurate informa-
tion. The Central Intelligence
Agency is an independent bureau
of the U.S. government estab-
lished by the National Security
Act of J947.
You th?n learn further that
the CfA replaced the Office of
Strategic Services (1942-1945),
the first U.S. intelligence agen-
cy. "President Truman set up
an agency to report strategic
facts from abroad." the Encyclo-
pedia account continues (under-
scoring added); and then the
punch line winch seems to have
been lost in the shuffle:
"TO SAFEGUARD ci\i! lib-
erties in the United States, how.
ever, the CIA is denied domestic
|K)lice powers; for operations in
Continued on Page 12-A


14-B
Page 2-A
-Jmist Tkrilfrr
Friday, April 11, 1975
ge 16-
Rabin Take* Dim View of Sadat Message
By GIL
Pjobmt lurz. :? } .. ng a ^President Anwar Sac e Ejypi if"-;
' .-^.itn tier- t as a
V a CabiM -.:.- 1 stater aased 1
n Ca.r
-
.... -. j .
red no n e CM jct to :
be reop;
-- -
i.--t_ Im
afrwertw; mea
L

he -cteti '. '..-.- ..---
-
.
nsMit << a cfaai
t-as. vrojJd be reea
a* a ae* 1 attat" the
II
*aat~ 000-
-
sum a*r*m-- t* o<
nciproc.-
that Tllti wa- ;e*
mm po*sus;l;ty mm open.
- I
botfe n
vening of the Gaaeva aaa4er-
ence.' aid.
*] in its
^n to Sadat's speech re-
I a dilemma confronting
the government, wrjrces here
sa.d On one hand. Israel does
not want to a;peaj- in :hc puai-
tion of rejecting an apparent
attempt by Sadat to >*\-e the
t* *ap 1Ta
Tenet in 1 :itm
Ceatract Bias .
9mppn Ervdiae .
5-\
. T A
1 A
-A
. li-A
>' "
Gen-
et 1 enact -rrjed.
On tae otaer hand Israe. does
nut uii
.-*_-.- Um juj noted,
has definite neri-
nu: posriyb

tvr*
I
iMnel
.at Isra* .'-
ikaa_ egress
- trat Sadat a^parentiy re-
. -- u mentions
I
Mi P
peood
: : fu
I
chosen toe path at ip.orr
A tMni jar point of Sauat's
sreect: tna: BM Deer, g
sioeraale
-

and it '" -
have yet to bear .
- .-
RaJ
-
speech. He n I

: ssin-

Red Sentence Denounced
By Soviet Jewish Body
NEW YORK JTAI The
tire-year esule sentence handed
ijov.n r>> a Movjwv district court
a airtst Mark NaahpiU and Bo-
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Mr*. Inez Weusman. ptesidenl
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The sentence, she declared
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vfr. Vemon


Friday, April 11, 1975
*Jenist> flcrndiar
Page 3-A
Ford Doubly Determined to 'Reevaluate''
By JOSEPH POLAKOKF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford told Congression-
al leaders after his Palm
Springs, Calif., weekend vaca-
tion that the United States must
reexamine the Middle East sit-
uation and American policy to-
ward that area.
"The rrexamination will look
into all aspects and all countries
in the Middle East," Presidential
press secretary Ron Nessen ex-
plained to newsmen.
CONGRESSMEN emerged from
a meeting saying the Mideast
situation was depressing and dis-
couraging but there was no feel-
ing that war was imminent be-
tween Israel and Egypt.
Nessen said the reexamination
will be done as quickly as pos-
sible and that the President will
oversee it. He said that Ford did
not intend to assign blame for
the rupture in Henry Kissinger's
efforts to reach an agreement
between Egypt and Israel in the
Sinai.
He added that the "President
hopes" that "the prospect of
war is highly unlikely."
WHILE Kissinger and Ford
have not blamed any of the
parties for the failure, observers
noted that the whole tone of the
discussion by Administration
leaders seems to put Israel in
a defensive position in regard
to its relationship with the
United States.
There is a fee'ing among these
observers that the Administra-
tion wili use the breakdown to
Bel out its position on a settle-
ment and put intense pressure
on Israel to agree to the Amer-
ican view.
The State Department indi-
cated that the reexamination
would include a reduction in
U.S. aid to Israel although it
was not made clear in what
area. Presumably it would be in
military c: edits.
THE IMPLICATION here is
That the Administiation may in-
sist that Israel be treated less
as a favorite in the Mideast and
that the U.S. would give more
consideration to a settlement
aiong the lines of United Na-
tions Security Council Resolu-
tion 242 that would put Israel
back to its pre-Six-Day War
borders.
Kissinger, according to Nes-
sen, concluded that the United
States will now consider how to
further the cause of peace in-
cluding the possibilities of nego-
tiations at Geneva.
The possibility, Nessen indi-
cated, exists that Kissinger's
step-by-step approach might be
renewed, Nessen emphasized
that the talks between Egypt
and Israel are only suspended
and that both countries have the
opportunity to assess what the
Major Arab Plan Is
To Exterminate Judaism
Continued from Page I A
bal described the boost in
petroleum prices by the Arab
oil countries as partly "a
tactical weapon in the war
against Judaism."
GHORBAL described as "ir-
revocable" the Arab decision
"to put an end to Judaism, as
our friends have already prom-
ised to do in the United States,
in the Soviet Union, and such as
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Rega Lopez," the Argentinian
"strong-man," had "formulated"
in Argentina.
Judaism, Ghorbal said, is "the
bridgehead" of "exploiting colo-
nialism" which "must disappear.
Today, tomorrow, it will disap-
pear."
He also warned that if the
Western nations made a military
attempt to take over the Arab
oil fields, the Arabs would im-
plement a scorched earth policy.
HE SAID "just as Judaism
wii: be exterminated, so will be
destroyed all our oil installa-
tions." Kelly asked Ghorbal
whether the Arab leaders and
the Arab people supported such
measures.
Ghorbal replied that the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
was "the guarantee that our de-
cisions will be fulfilled to the
last soldier," including the de-
struction of everything "before
the enemy succeeds in occupying
the oil fields."
Commenting in Jerusalem on
the interview, Yeddiyah Beeri, a
Likud Knesset member, urged
the Israeli Foreign Ministry to
reprint and distribute millions of
copies of the Ghorbal interview.
BEKKI SAID wide distribution
of the Ghorbal interview would
be an excellent propaganda tool
to justify and explain Israel's
policies.
Beeri said the interview would
show the world that, according
to a man who is one of Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's princi-
pal advisors, the Arab-Israeli
conflict is not over territories
but over the very existence of
Israel and the Jewish people.
|5
next step will be.
Asked whether sales of mili
tar) equipment are involved in
the UJ3. reexamination, Nessen
emphasized, "Don't try to find
exceptions," and he repeated,
"all aaptOtB.'-'' Nevsen said Ford
was "certainly disappointed." He
also said that Kissinger told the
leadership that the U.S. will con-
sider means of furthering ways
of peace, including the Geneva
conference.
DEMOCRATIC Senate Major-
ity Leader Mike Mansfield said
the Administration will make a
"reassessment" of U.S. policy in
the Mideast, "but I would hope
this temporary failure will not
become permanent and that the
gravity of the situation will be
recognized by all parties con-
cerned."
He said the reassessment is
under way. The Democratic
Senator from Montana has been
consistently cold toward Israel
during his years in office.
Republican Minority Leader
Sen. Hugh Scott of Pennsyl-
vania, took exception to Mans-
tield's term "reassessment," call-
ing it "a little strong" and said
"reexamination is a better
word."
MANSFIELD described the
feeling at the meeting as "de-
pressing and discouraging."
But Rep. John Rhodes (R.,
Ariz. i. the House Minority Lead-
i p, ~.ii(l there was no despair
and tiiat "you could be discour-
aged without being depressed."
Scott emphasized unity behind
the President and Kissinger in
which the other leaders con-
curred. House Speaker Carl Al-
bert ft)., Okla.i said the unity
was 100 percent.
Noting that "the President'>"
promise that he will keep us
intimately and immediately ad-
vised of any L'.S. foreign policy
decisions in this area." Scott
said, "Our opportunity exists as
always to make clear to those
who might express differing
opinions which might in turn
lead to a deterioration in the
Middle East through devisive-
nessthat we will want to dis-
courage that, that we would ask
everyone in Congress at this
point to be extremely careful not
to endanger the policy position
of the United States."
ASKED WHETHER there was
any lessening of U.S. coopera-
tion with cither Israel or Egypt,
Mansfield said "The desire of
this Administration is to coop-
erate with both countries to try
and arrive at a decision affect-
ing the Sinai. They came pretty
close, but not close enough. And
the result is that Secretary KLs-
singer had to return home at
this time."
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<-.
istFkrHhr
Trj^i' -.zrl ::
giL Era of the Sheikha
-
. -
--J-. :t~ --: :* -'-......-
v..-x v _-.-;:
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Two Imj>ortant Qctmriom


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-
5ha
.-'.
Conang so doaerv on the beds <
Hatat-=-<'- bra :"-. m
..... -------
.-.-.. beach
Mil Tuesday night, Apr. 15, Soirh FJond

i will hare
aft Chare:-- who
heads a Senate tubcomsuxxee'% invescgztioc nco Arab
boycott I ax the United States, as weii as Am-
bassador Ovaatl Softer. Israel's eavov to the United
part cahr I haeae '-
!
The New-Left Sons
: anc
.T. .Tr -.e --<:
-e '--. \r -; ..-.: ::
' tr.e .....c t i^i. are
.-'.ry r.s. .'.r.c ..-'.- r.
We can no longer tare seriously the Arab insistence
~. not ant;-Jew.: -:-Zionist
:/. are: tr.e rtatOMBt by Asr.-af GhofM
ambassador to the United States, who in an
interview in Buenos A.: it this succinct.
The Arabs have determined m an "iuevocable
decision "to put an end to Judaism"
The message can not be clearer that that unless
we add s hopeful post-senpt that our fnends
e aireadv promised to do fsoj ... in the United
State*.''
The value of GhorbaTs interview is not ao truer.
to readers of our columns as to New Leftists stationed as
students and faculty oa campuses throughout the
United States, and numbering many Jem among them
who have trumpeted the 'Ziomst-unperialist'' song for
so long now that only statements such as GborbaT* can
show them .just how flat their sor.g ^
McGoverits Latest Question
Speaking of New L ".es Sen. George
IfcGovcro ?emember I e Democra*
Bnan bean m rra.-.y Amer-
icans voted :r. ':..-. campaign toi the presidency;-
Sen. ilcGovem s hear these days is
reaching out to none other than Yasir Arafat and the
Be Ubcn n.
.d you, he's not for Arafat. licGovern tells us.
but in his muddleminded way only for "the presence of
several nuilior. Palestinians with thousands of years of
history behind them," who ought to have "an inde-
pendent national homeland of their own."
- What about Lebanon? What
about Saudi Arabia? What about Jordan?
: another "Palestinian state" end it ail? Or
will the Arahi in their aha to achieve GhorbaJ's dec
ed purpose of dajfn 'udaism want sjtfJ! one more
after the '"new I
answer questions. Ail
Social Security lumbers Game
*. .
xutee ml aast j
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par: rf at pa ewac
avr"___
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Vol.
::. I975
Nur.'re- :~
30N1SAN 5"35
v.s nam --


Friday, April 11, 1975
+Jenist ncrk/iar
McGovern Urges Support for Palestinians
Page 5-A
tablishment of relations between ing peace by recognizing- the
Continued from Page 1-A East peace plan which, accord-
em indicated after the meeting i!-^ to officials ffcqmlanying Israej and tho Arab countries,
tliat he plans to,draft, a Middle t him, would be I>hsh1 Hv., :,
.,.'.',-,<> ;> -tnoe.f^ ,a fail aii"taft-
borders and a solution of the
problem of Jerusalem.
McGovern arrived in Beirut
last Wednesday and has visited
Egypt and Saudi Arabia. He
has also scheduled U* visit Jor-
thi> -RlS67j>'da>h'5'ria. "Hrae4''&ndilran.
Starting April 14,197 5, National Airlines is going
to change the face of air travel. We're introducing a whole
new way to fly. The No Frills Fare
This will apply only to certain wide-cabin jets on
certain days of the week.
Saw 35%
It will save you a fantastic 35% off the regular day-
coach fare. So instead of paying $98 one way from Ft.
Lauderdale to New York, for instance, you pay just $61
including tax, plus a nominal security surcharge. You save
$37 off the present daycoach fare. You can stay as long as
you like, too. And children 2-11 with an adult fly for about
1/3 off the No Frills Fare.
We're setting aside a section for this new service in
our luxurious wide-cabin jets.There'll be about 120 No
Frills seats in the DC-lOs and about 200 in the 747s.
The Ground Rules
Here's how National's No Frills Fare works. You
must purchase your tickets and make reservations at the
same time, no later than 7 days in advance.You fly only
on MondayTuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. Since the
number of seats is limited, you should act as soon as you
can. Its first come, first served.
These fares are good from April 14 through
June 30,1975 and again from September 3 through
December 16,1975. All travel must be completed by this
date.The fares will not be in effect Nov. 25 through Dec. 1,
1975. Should you have to cancel or change your flight,
10' o of the fare or $10 (whichever is higher) is
non-refundable.
Coffee 25*
On board, we won't serve you a meal. No Frills
means just that. If you like, we will sell you a cup of coffee
or a soft drink for a quarter. When you consider how
much you're saving in airfare, that 25 about as big a bargain as you can find today.
The way we look at things, this is a good time to
get back to basics. It you want to fly without frills, tor less
money, you should be able to. Of course, we'll still have
our fabulous First Class service. And regular coach ser-
vice, too.
And we'll still have our other special low fares, too.
Like the 4 to 30 day Daycoach Excursion Fare to northern
cities and Sun King Budget Fare to Europe. Also our 7 to
30 day Daycoach Excursion Fare to the West Coast.
The Choice Is Ifours
Frills or No Frills, now the choice is yours. We think
it's time you had that choice. For more information or res-
ervations, call your travel agent or National Airlines. In
Miami call 874-5000. In Ft. Lauderdale call 525-6601.
New>rkOnlv$6L
A cup of coffee
or a softdri
will cost you 2 5T.
But it'll save
you a lot.
Call your travel agent.
National honor* American Express. BankAmericard, Carte Blanche, Diners Club, Master Charge/Interbank, UATP, our own card and cash.


Pag
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Motf Major
Crd/f Card*
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UNIQUE FR^C FORM 14
AND It KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11630 N.I 2 AVI.
NOtTH MIAMI
757-3145
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COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN QASSES
MG1NHIWG WEIK OF APM 14 '^75 TO JUV! 12, 1975
North Dod South Dode Miomi Beoch
ADVANCED INTERMEOIAHS BEGINNERS LEVEL CLASSES
Tempi* Smim o* H Dd
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Vajaaplt B*tfi ShoJom
^ 44 Cnte A/ '.' i
T*mpl E*tti Am
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Experienced, Certified Ulpan Hebrew Teachers Hebrew Lamgvage wi CwMwe
3 CCHLEGE CREDITS GRANTED BY MIAMI DADE COMMUNITY COUECE
2 Senior* per week 2 hours per *e*tion Tuition Fee: $37.50
9 week* 45 Hour* of instruction
One-time S5 00 MDCC application fee for rew students only unnecessary if you have
ever attended MDCC before.
SENIOR CITIZENS 65 years or older NO TUITION FEE $10.00 ADMINISTRATIVE FEE.
No Tuition charge for full-time Dade County School Board Teachers or employees courses
accredited 'or recency credit.
. The American Zionist Federation Israel Aliyah Center; Department of Edu-
Co-Sponsored by THE AMERICAN ZIONIST FEDERATION ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND CULTURE OF THE WZO
CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION OF GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
for information and registration call the
CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION 576-4030


Friday, April 11, 1975
MemfcA Meridian
Page 7-A
Jordanian Front
Neiv Focal Point
For Terrorists
TEL AVIV _(JTA) While Israel is keeping a watch-
ful eye on the heavy troop concentrations by Syria and
Egypt behind the disengagement lines, the Jordanian front
is emerging as a focal point of renewed terrorist activity
after three years of quiet.
Terrorists on the east bank of the Jordan River opened
fire on an Israeli patrol near Neveh Urr in the Beisan Val-
ley. The fire was returned. No Israeli casualties were re-
ported.
ISRAELI SECURITY circles believe the terrorists were
part of a gang that infiltrated into Jordan from Syria and
managed to evade Jordanian troops. Last week, Jordanian
forces intercepted a terrorist gang on its way back to Syria,
killed its leader and wounded another man.
These incidents were the latest indication that Pales-
tinian terrorists were once more seeking to use Jordanian
territory as a staging area for incursions into Israel.
It was disclosed here that Israeli forces captured a
gang of four terrorists shortly after they had crossed the
Jordan River north of Jericho.
THE FOUR men, displayed on television, admitted
that they had entered Jordan from Syria and spent 18 hours
dodging Jordanian army patrols.
They crossed into Israel under cover of darkness and
hid out in a cave but were detected and surrounded by
Israeli forces.
The four surrendered yielding four Kalachnikof rifles,
a Russian-made pistol, ammunition, wire cutters and sab-
otage equipment.
Reds Broke Up Passover Prayer
NEW YORK(JTA) Several
hundred Jews attending the Sab-
bath-Passover morning services
in Moscow's synagogue on Arkhi-
pov St. were ordered to leave and
go home, Jewish sources here re-
ported.
The sources said they had re-
ceived this report from Soviet
Jewish activists and foreign eye-
witnesses. The action followed
the dispersal of Jews from the
synagogue area by police on the
evening of the beginning of Pass-
over.
POLICE EMPTIED the syna-
gogue during services and push-
ed several Jews from the vesti
bule and from the steps outside.
No arrests were made. Jewish
sources reported, but some Jews
were roughed up when they tried
to linger.
Other policemen moved traffic
along the narrow street and bar-
red some pedestrians. The ac-
tion, according to eyewitnesses,
appeared to be aimed at prevent-
ing Jews from gathering outside
the synagogue after services were ;
over.
Police action forced the serv-
ices to be abbreviated by 20 min-
utes. When some 400 Jews left
the synagogue and gathered on
the street outside, police moved
in and dispersed them.
Both incidents came at a time
when Jewish activists contend
that the authorities are trying to
split their movements by permit-
ting some applicants to emigrate
while harassing others.
MARK NASHPITZ, a 27-year
old dentist, and Boris T.sitlionok.
a 31-year-old plumber, .were to
go on Iriai for allegedly violating
public order last month. If found
guilty, each faces a maximum
sentence of three years in prison.
At the same time. Soviet au-
thorities have given exit visas to
Yevgeny and Aleksandr Levich.
the sons of Benjamin Levich, the
physical chemist; Mikhail Agur-
sky. a cyberneticist; and Alek-
sandr Goldfarb, a biologist.
Goldfarb, according to the
sources, said he did not believe
the exit visas reflect a change of
policy, but underscores Soviet at-
tempts to split the movement and
intimidate others.
THE SYNAGOGUE Council of
America has issued a sharp pro-
test against the Soviet police ac-
tion in dispersing Jews from the
Moscow synagogue. Expressing
shock at the action, the SCA
stated:
"This constitutes an outrageous
desecration unprecedented even
in the Soviet Union. Coming in
the wake of a rash of trials of
Soviet Jewish activists it suggests
that Soviet authorities are em-
barked on a new wave of reprep.
sion that is ominously reminis-
cent of the Stalinist era.
"The Synagogue Council of
America demands that this latest
Outrage be repudiated by Soviet
authorities. A campaign directed
at extinguishing what little re-
ligious life has survived in that
country will trigger worldwide
reaction thai will dwarf earlier
protest activities."
ONE CEMETERY LOT
for Sale in Mount Nebo
Cemetery in BROOKLYN, N.Y.
Reasonable.
Phone 531-8988
'n ma Ninn uvi
...nna o"UN"riN
The Lord made Covenant irith Abrarn...
(Jenesis XV, IX
-----------------*-------------------------------,--------------------
We'll Get Guns We Need-Rabin YOU KNOW
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Rabin expres-
sed confidence that Israel would
pet from the United -States all
the weapons it needs despite the
Ford Administration's plans for
a reassessment of its Middle
East policies because of the fail-
ure of Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger's effort for a sec-
ond Egyptian-Israel] Sinai ac-
cord.
Rabin also said, in a television
" that he expected "cer-
tain circles" in the United States
woi d try to pressure Israel into
changing its po'icv on a peace
agreement but that he expected
Israel would "be able to stand
up to this."
HE SAID Israel had shown
flexibility in the negotiations
through Kissinger and had said
"no" at the right time in the
talks. Rabin also reaffirmed Is-
rael's willingness to attend peace
talks at a reconvened Geneva
conference but expected little
progress at the conference.
He rejected suggestions that
Egypt had made a new initiative
in setting a June date for re-
opening the Suez Canal, declar-
ing that the reopening would not
contribute any benefit to Israel
but would provide sorely needed
revenue.-- tor Egypt.
FOREKiN MINISTER Yigal
Allen stressed that Israel was
holding the areas captured in
the Six-Day War until it could
reach a peace agreement with
its Arab neighbors.
But he said Israel will not act
under demands and pressures no
matter from where they come.
Alton made his remarks in a
speech to the Kibbutz Hameu-
chad Movement meeting at the
Efa! Seminary near Petach Tik-
vah.
He repeated Israel's call to
Egypt to reconsider Israel's pro-
posal for a second-stage agree-
ment in the Sinai.
ALLON SAID Israel had noth-
ing to be sorry about in the re-
cent attempt to reach a settle-
ment with Egypt. He said Israel
now had to convince others that
she will not evade any chance
for peace.
He said Israel does not want
war, will not initiate one and
will respond to any constructive
proposal. But he said Israel will
not accept any proposal that
would undermine her security.
U-M Offers New M.S. Degree |
Two new Master's degrees will j *
be offered at the University of | si
Miami next fall, through the UM i 2
Applied Social Sciences Pro-1
gram, Dr. Herbert C. Quay, di-
rector of the program, an-
nounced. Master of Science de-
grees will be awarded in Crim-
inal Justice and in Correctional
Management. Both are 30-credit,
one-year degree programs.
If you're going
to hove on affair,
make sure people
talk about it.
There you are hosting an affair
at the beautiful Deauville Hotel
(where S2.000.000 has just
been spent on brand-new
luxury and elegance!)
And after it's all over, what you
thought would be just a simple
catered affair has turned out to
be the social event of the year.
Call Al Sicherer.
at 865-8511 and start
having an affair even/one
will talk about.
Deauville
On the ocean at 67th Street. Miami Beach
Dr. Emmerglick Is Speaker
At the service at Temple Beth
Am. 5950 N. Kendall Dr., Friday |
at 8:30 p.m., guest speaker will j
be Dr. Leonard Emmerglick. Pro-,
fessor of Law and Family Medi-;
cine at the University of Miami.

Hans H. Marcuse;
Louis Witkin
To assure you of a
superb social event
Bar Mitzvah, Wedding
Anniversary Party.
nt the all new

HOW IMPORTANT IT IS
TO ASSURE THE
FUTURE OF ISRAEL
BUT
WE MUST TELL YOU
OF A NEW,
SIMPLE AND EFFECTIVE
WAY TO DO SO...
THROUGH
A SINGLE PARAGRAPH
IN YOUR WILL
"I give and bequeath $ to the
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION, INC."
MAKE YOUR SOLEMN COVENANT WITH
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
THROUGH A BEQUEST
TO THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
AND PERPETUATE YOUR NAME WITH
A HISTADRUT PROJECT IN ISRAEL
For further particulars, please contact:
so
I
I42U Lincoln MO., Miami Beach, Fla. 33139, Room 389 .
Telephone: 531-8702
This is to inform you that I plan to include in my WILL a
BEQUEST to the Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
420 Lincoln no., Miami Beach, Fla. 33139, Room 389
Telephone: 531-8702

2
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
STATE
: p
TEL. No.


ttge 8-A
+Jcnist fkrHsan
Friday, April 11, 1975
Schlesinger Wouldn't Leave Strategic Sites
Continued from Page 1 A
demands" of the Arabs against
ferae: in a Geneva confe.-ence.
SCHLESINGEK'S comments
came during a television inter-
view in which he disclosed that
the I'nited States would make
? no "new commitments" on mili-
tary supply for Israel pending
completion of President Ford's
current review of U.S. policy to-
wards the Middle East in gen-
eral.
A Pentagon spokesman point-
ed out to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the review includes
"all the countries" of the area
ow receiving L'.S. military
equipment.
They include particularly
Jordan. Saudi, Arabia and Iran.
The State Department confirm-
ed today that no policy decision
on foreign aid will be made
while the reassessment is under
way.
PRESIDENT FORD was
cheduled to go before a joint
session of the Senate and House
either Apr. 9 or 10 to discuss
U.S. foreign policy which N
embrace the Southeast Asia sit-
uation as we'.l as the Middle
East. Portugal and the Cyprus
problems. His address was ex-
pected to include elements of
his review.
The foreign aid program for
the current UJ3. fiscal year end-
ing June 30 carries $200 million
in credit and a $100 million
grant to Israel for military' pur-
chases.
Whether full aid will continue
was not immediately known but
Schlesinger said that the VS.
had carried out "virtually" all
of "a very substantial shipment"
of military supplies to Israel
during the fall and winter period
that ended today.
FOR THE new fiscal year be-
ginning July 1. Israel is under-
stood to have asked for about
S2.5 billion in aid of which ap-
proximately $1.8 billion is for
military equipment.
This figure was questioned by
Administration and Concession-
French Premier Scores
Arab Boycott
*
PARIS(JTA)French Premier Jacques Chirac de-
nounced economic embargoes and boycotts based on racial
or religious considerations as 'contrary- to our tradition
and our idea of democracy."
Chirac, who was referring to
the Arab boycott of Jewish-
owned banks in France, made
his views known in a letter to
Jean Rosenthal. president of the
Representative Council of French
Jews (CRIFi.
THE PREMIER said in his
letter that the government has
thoroughly studied" the reports
deaiing with the Arab boycott
and wanted "to assure you that
racial, religious and ethnic con-
siderations in economic and so-1
cia: relations are contrary to
France's traditions."
CP.IF circles welcomed the
letter recalling that Chirac's of-
ficial reaction was to say that;
the matter "should be Kttled
between the various banks" and
that the French government
has no role to play in this mat-
ter."
. It was a result of this state-
ment that Rosenthal had writ-
ten Chirac asking him to clearly-
state his position.
CRIF SOURCES added that
Rosenthal also met last week
with the French Minister for
Commerce and Industry'. Michel
D. Ornano. who also said that
France is opposed to any eco-
omic embargoes or boycotts
based on religious considera-
tions.
In spite of these promises the
French government has not yet
taken any concrete measures to
try and prevent the Arab banks
from imposing religious discrim-
inatory measures in their eco-
nomic transactions.
Jewish financial sources say
that no special legislation deal-
ing with this issue has been pre-
pared and that no plans about
such legislation are known.
These sources say they be-
lieve the government has pri-
vately asked the Arab states to ,
"U>ne down" their boycott in ;
view of the close Franco-Arab
ties.
OTHER unconfirmed reports
say that a number of non-Jew-
ish banks have asked Jewish-
owned banks to privately join in
underwriting loans from which j
they have been barred by Arab i
controlled banks. Should this be
the case, the Jewish sources say,
it would not te a solution To the
problem since it would c
of a private arrangement be-
tween banks o stem the actjal
boycott.
What is needed, these sources
say. is a government effort to
stop the boycott and a show of
solidarity by the various banks
in openly erfusing to give in to
Arab demands.
al sources long before the break-
down of Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger's effort for
I second Egyptian-Israel agree-
ment.
While ordinarily the Admin-
istration presents its new aid
program to Congress by mid-
March, it was postponed this
year to mid-April, and now is
not expected to be disclosed be-
fore May 1. that is. until after
the President's review is com-
pleted and its meaning well un-
derstood here and abroad.
It is not ruled out that the
new program may well include
substantial forms of military
equipment for Egypt in the U.S.
effort to woo Egypt from the
Soviet grasp.
SCHLESINGER'S appearance
on stauon WETA of the Public
Broadcasting System marked
his first comments on the Middle
East since Kissinger's return
from Jerusalem Mar. 23.
After ikying that Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat's state-
ment on reopening of the Suez
Canal in June was "a surprising
conciliatory step." and that he
was "happy" with Sadat's pledge
to extend the mandate of the
UN forces in the Sinai for three
more months. Schlesinger was
asked to comment on Kissinger's
news conference statement last
week that the United States is
committed to Israel's survival
schlesinger replied that
"is an issue that would have to
be dealt with" in the "reassess-
ment" of American policy to-
wards the Middle East and then
he addedi
"What the Secretary Kissin-
ger' did say was survival of Is-
rael remains an objective of
American policya commitment
of American policy, but the pre-
cise measures to achieve that
objective were not specified."
Schlesinger was iskc
er. if he were i-raei's
C_7
strategy he would withdraw Is-
raeli forces from the Golan
Heights or yield military con-
trol of the West Bank without
"a complete transformation 'if
Arab political attitudes toward
Israel more specifically, a
guarantee or a recognition on the
part of the Arabs that Israel
has a right to survive."
"I SUSPECT if I were in the
position that you suggest that I
would be inclined to resist with-
drawal" Schlesinger replied.
'On the other hand. I think that
it is necessary to recognize that
some iuit i.stments must
made am what precisely
those adjustments must be de-
pend* on the judgment of the
Israelis as wail as the others."
On whether Israel should have
been "mote flexible" in the sec-
ond Kissinger round with Cairo
;in'l**Jerusa!em. Schlesinger said
he thought the "failure of the
negotiations, Of course, are hav-
ing a detrimental effect on Is-
rael, as it does on the general
situation in the Middle East, but
since I don't know the details I
am not in a position to assess
responsibility."
Discriminatory-
Provisions Aplenty
WSHINGTON (JTA) Discriminatory provisions in
the contract between the Defense Department and a Cali-
fornia company it had engaged to train Saudi Arabian
troops have been deleted, but "hundreds" of other defense
contracts may contain similar clauses, the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency has learned.
The existence of the clauses in the $77 million contract
with the Vinnell Corporation of Alhambra specifically ban-
ned the hiring of women and, apparently of Jews, to work
in Saudi Arabia was admitted by Defense Department wit-
nesses at a hearing last Thursday before the House Sub-
committee on International, Political and Military Affairs
headed by Rep. Dante Fascell (D.-Fla.).
BENJAMIN FOREMAN, associate general counsel at
the Defense Department, said provisions of the Vinnell con-
tract were at variance with US. laws, and the Pentagon in-
formed the company that its contract was illegal. The sec-
tions were then stricken out, he said.
While barring Jews was not specifically mentioned,
the contract required that Vinnell was not to hire anyone
associated with or interested in a country with which Saudi
Arabia had no diplomatic relations.
A subcommittee aide told the JTA that the illegal pro-
visions in the Vinnell contract, which are contrary to fed-
eral civil rights laws and other laws, raised the question
as to how many such phrases may be found in "hundreds
of such contracts around the world."
Pan Am has more
ghts to Madrid th;
any other airline.
MIAMI
MADRID
SAN JUAN
Five a week.
Flight -254 leaves Miami International
Airport at 4:15 p.m. even, day but Monday
and Thursday.
It stops in San Juan even- day. In Lisbon
even. Tuesday. And then continues on
to Madrid.
Or, if you're going to Rome, this same
flight can take you there. Any Wednesday
or Sunday.
What you do there can be completely up
to you. Or. if you'd like, more of it can be up
to us. We can help you coordinate an entire
ROME
vacation on one of our Pan Am's World
Tours. Or use our worldwide communications
network to reserve you hotel rooms and
rent-a-cars.
And when it's time to come home, you'll
find our return schedules equally convenient.
So ask your travel agent to put you on Pan Am.
And don't waste the time you've saved getting
to Madrid, getting back.
The Spirit of 75.
Sec your travel agent.


Jfes
April 11, 1975
* frnisf ThrSdian
Page 9-A
Yariv to Speak at $lfiOO-Plate Emergency Dinner
Continued from Page 1-A
goliator for the disengagement with the Egyp
tians at Kilometer 101 in the Sinai Desert.
PRIOR TO 1973, Yariv was known through-
out Israel for his decisive victories in the Six-Day
War. He had served as Chief of Intelligence for
the Israeli Army, and later as Minister of In-
formation for the current government.
Gen. Yariv has been involved in Israel's de-
fense at every level for more than 35 years-
beginning with the Haganah, through the Jew-
ish Brigade in World War II, and leadership in
the four wars which Israel has fought since 1948.
There is hardly another Israeli military lead-
er more qualified to clarify Israel's positions
today, and I consider it a distinct honor that
General Yariv will visit Miami for this briefing.
Gen. Yariv's own life has crossed many times
with the humanitarian programs in Israel sup-
ported by the American Jewish community. Born
in Latvia, he arrived in Palestine as a child
and studied at the agricultural high school at
Pardess Hanna.
Today, American Jewish funds not only as-
JlI.ES ARKIN
GEN. YARIV .fcj
t
sist Latvian newcomers but they provide scholar-
ships for secondary school and maintain a com-
plete absorption center for newcomers at Pardess
Hanna.
THE GENERAL'S close contact with American
Jewish communities continued through the 1950s,
during which ne served as Military Attache to
Israel's Embassies in both Washington and Ot-
lowa.
Since 1961, Yariv has held senior positions
within the Israeli Army's Department of Military
Intelligence.
Prior to the Yom Kippur War he served as
office special assistant to Prime Miniates.Golda
Meir on problems of terrorism.
In these crucial times for Israel and for all
Jews, I'm sure that each Jewish leader will want
to have as much inside information as possible
on the situations which directly affect Jewish sur-
vival today.
GEN. YARIV is prepared to give us just that
information, and I trust that we are prepared to
demonstrate Miami's solidarity with the people of
Israel by attending this important event.
For specific information on reservations, I
urge you to contact the Federation at 576-4000.
Do it today.
Chairman,
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal
Israel Emergency Fund
Isn't one hour of your
time worth $40,000?
It could be.
Because that's the value of the big, big prize in the
Great $40,000 Home-or-Apartment Giveaway at
Pembroke Lakes. And you could win it, just as easily
as anyone.
All you have to do to get in on the Giveaway is visit
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This beautiful three-bedroom, two-bath home by
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So what's the catch?
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You see, Pembroke Lakes
happens to be the most beautiful, most beautifully-
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time. It's being developed by some very well-known and
highly respected people, and the various builders busily
building within Pembroke Lakes are as committed as the
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The plan? It involves 1600 acres
of lakes, waterways, golf, recrea-
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Turning all the concepts of a plan like ours into reali-
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r.\j do* jo Contest ends April 15.1975.


Page 10-A Jenist fhridHar Friday, April 11, 1975

'<75
Pilot Drive
Successful
(-jet I lob
rpHE BOARD of Jewish Education of%e% YorJTlwr rPpWfeJr^
that it plans to repeat its pilot promotion campaign which it
said spurred enrollment of 982 children in area Jewish schools
for the current school year who otherwise might not have enrolled
Dr. Alvin I. Schiff, BJE executive vice president, also re-
ported that the enrollment reversed a decade-old trend toward
constantlv decreasing Jewish school enrollments in the Greater
New York area. The experimental "Survival Throueh Education
Drive." was funded by a special $50,000 grant from the Develop-
ment Fund for Jewish Education of the Federation of Jewish
Philanthrope*, of which the BJE is a memlTer agency.
THE PILOT ramnaign last fall ncd newsoanor and radio
advertising and extensive door-to-door distribution of a brochure.
a well as posters, fivers and a Jewish Education Hotline, through
which an intonated narent could learn the location of the Jewish
school nearest bis hnm and other information as to the school's
suitability for the child's needs.
Data on res'ts was obtiined through analysis of calls through
the Hotline and from r*it1t< of a questionnaire cnt to 4fl are,
Jewish school*. Dr. Schiff raid, Pddine thai 184 schools resounded.
He said 4fi nr cent of the schools ronorted an enrolment in-
crease and f> nr c"nf ronortod enrollment "is stab'o.
DR. SCHIFF said there were, for th 1074-75 school vr as
for nreviniM years, dronouts of children from area Jewish schools
but that the enrollment for the 1974-75 yar represented (ho fjrst
time in ten years that the total number of pupils gained was more
than the total number lot.
He cited a comntrlon with the results of a stiidv mad? in
1972 when, with vlrtual'v the same school* -onnrtin" 81 n reoorted an enrollment dr^n and the remaining school; indicated
"they believed a decline in enrollment was imminent."
He said that what made the promotion campaign unique was
that, unlike previous campaigns. (n R.jp drive was aimed at
unaffiliated Jews who are "by definition nn-eachable thrnuttfa out
traditional synagogue-based and organisational communications
channels."
HE ASSERTED that chancing Jewish nooulation trends were
making the unaffiliated Jews an increasingly larger ornoortion of
the total Jewish community. This fact, he said, made it essential
that Jewish education agencies undertake new approaches to com-
municate with such Jewish parents as an effort to "include them
in the mainstream of Jewish life."
He reported that a comparison of 1973-74 enrollment in the
same schools with the 1974-75 enrollment indicated a net gain of
543 pupils. He said 378 of the 982 new punils came throueh the
Hotline and that the other 604 were traced to the imoact of the
promotion camoaign. One minor surprise, he said, was that the
new pupils included 44 who enrolled in day schools.
DR. SCHIFF said 54 per cent of the 982 new pupils were
enrolled in supplementary congregational schools; 18 per cent in
early childhood classes kindergarten and nursery: four per cent
in inter-ideological community schools; six per cent in group tu-
torial programs: 12 per cent in day schools; and six per cent
known to have been enrolled in Jewish schools for whom the BJE
was unable to get specific information as to the type of schools
in which they were enrolled.
Dr. Schiff said that the BJE was asking the Federation for
about 20 per cent more than the first $50,000 Federation erant for
another campaign because a repetition of the 1974-75 drive next
year would he that much more expensive.
HE SAID additional funding also was being sought for a
special two-week spring campaign, to start in May, for a test of
an intensive effort over a shorter period.
He also disclosed that the New York campaign was serving
as a model for other Jewish communities. He said the BJE con-
ducted workshops in December, at the American Association for
Jewish Education winter convocation, for directors of boards and
bureaus of Jewish education from around the country, on means
of implementing marketing-based enrollment campaigns.
He added that response to the workshops was so favorable that
additional sessions were being planned by the BJE for the spring.
t^cumoitf fj-
JLrieb*
nan
A Trio of Books Helps Us
Understand Jews of West
ipWO BOOKS by this reviewer have recently
appeared. U would be inappropriate for an
author to Teview his own books. In lieu of re-
views and for the purpose of disseminating in-
formation to those who may be interested, a
digest of the contents follows:
"The Jews and the Inquisition of Mexico: The
Great Auto de Fe of 1649" (Lawrence. Kansas,
Coronado Press, $15, 266 pp.) contains a transla-
tion of the account of an auto de fe in Mexico
City on April 11, 1649. There were 108 Jewish
penitents.
THIRTEEN OF them were burned alive, th
bones of 57 were disinterred and burned. The
remainder were sentenced to be lashed and then
imprisoned. The original account was written by
the Jesuit Mathias de Bocanegra, who was the
official historian of the auto de fe.
I have supplied a lengthy introduction which
places this auto in its historical setting and gives
other pertinent information. The Bocanegra ac-
count includes summaries of the trials of the 108
Jews.
The summaries reveal many religious prac-
tices and superstitions of the times. The anti-
Semitic comments of Bocanegra are pointed out,
as well as some of his errors.
When Prof. Yerusbahnl of Harvard Univer-
sity learned of my undertaking the translation,
he wrote^rneTo'comment on the great importance
of this work. The book reveals the geneology of
individual Jews, places of birth and the amicable
relationships with their Christian neighbors. Al-
though the Inquisition was a Church institution,
the hatred which it encouraged was not inculcated
into ali non-Jews.
THE SECOND bonk, "The Inquisitors and
the Jew* in the New World" (Coral Gables, Uni-
versity of Miami Press, $10.95. 224 pp.) records
for the first time the scope of the dispersal of
Jews throushout Latin America.
The names of all Jews who were tried by
episcopal and apostolic inquisitors, as well as
by the Holy Office of the Inquisition, are listed
alphabetically.
However, they are divided geographically:
Mexico and Central America; Cartagena repre-
senting Columbia and Venezuela; Peru represent-
ing the western part of South America; and Ar-
gentina. Urugay and Paraguay.
The material provides a valuable source for
those interested in a reconstruction of the details
of Jewish life in the New World and the history
of the Jews in Spain and its colonial empire.
7/
ert
*^caal
What Dreadful Things Happen
When a Jurv Makes (he Law
J.JOWEVER INDIVIDUAL Jews may view the
celebrated Edelin case, growing out of a
Boston abortion performed last October on an
unmarried Black, 17, by a Jewish doctor, it seems
accurate to state (1) that Judaism does not
equate abortion with murder; (2) that Jewish
law does not consider an embryo a viable liv-
ing thing until 30 days after its birth: and (3)
that interest in fetal researchnow faltering
because of the Edelin verdictruns high in the
Jewish community.
This is prelude to news of the adoption by
the Women's Division of the American Jewish
Congress of a resolution to urge all American
lawmakers to oppose anti-abortion legislative pro-
posals now flooding Washington and state capi-
tols.
THE JEWISH women's group asserts that
Dr. Edelin's conviction for manslaughter in the
death of a fetus after the legal abortion he per-
formed threatens to nullify the constitutional
guaranteed right of the woman to have an abor-
tion.
It may well be that the view just cited is
shared by a majority of this nation's women,
especially in light of the rapid growth of women's
liberation movements and in view of the frustra-
tion and, indeed, anger many feel because of the
probable defeat of the Equal Rights amendment
at this time.
Moreover, with the availability upon request
of abortion in some 30 nations now. the anti
abortionist groups realize their cause is in for a
tough fight.
'PLANNED Parenthood Federation claims
that of 79 members of the House of Representa-
tives who voted regularly for right-to-life pro-
posals, 11 were defeated for reelection: four re-
tired; and three were lost out when they ran for
higher office. Add to that the fact that 37 of the
38 Congressmen who have stood up against the
strongly-lobbied Constitutional amendment won
reelection, and you can judge how discouraged
the anti-abortionists might become.)
Returning to the prolonged Edelin trial, some
who followed the proceedings careful y conced-
edperhaps mistakenlythat religious commit-
ments of the jurors was a strong determining
factor in the doctor's conviction for man-
slaughter.
WHEN THE final pane! ef l!i from which
the jury was drawn was studied, it was indicated
that 12 were Catholics, some aot ncessarily
devoutly so. Raising that point brought rather
heated criticism from that faith group; but that
race and politics were both factors in the out-
come, few will doubt.
Thus Michael Ciano, 32, who had served as an
alternate on the jury panel until the deliberations
began, asserted to the press that one juror had
said of Dr. Edelin: "The nigger is guilty as sin."
Some Boston politicians, always on the hunt
for a fuzzy issue, certainly seized upon the case
for their grandstand play to right-to-life voters.
AT LEAST five of the jurors, including the
fnr*man, stated their approval of Judge James P.
McGuire's merciful action in placing the convict-
ed doctor on probation for one year. Charged
with manslaughter. Dr. Edelin could have been
sentenced for 20 years.
t

-
Bicentennial Thought: American Independence Vs. People of Kuwait
^BBA EBAN is quoted as wondering how the United
States, celebrating its bicentennial in 1976, will
contemplate being a dependency of the oil rich Arab
State of Kuwait which has a population almost as big
as Hicksville, Long Island.
There are many differences between the America
of today and of 200 years ago. For instance, in 1776
there were no traffic signs. So you didn't know when
to cross the street. Any day or month a horse or stage
coach might come along.
ALSO THERE was no television, so you couldn't
hear the commercials and didn't know whether to take
aspirin or Excedrin for your headache, so the only
thing you could do was not have a headache.
But if there are these differences, there are an
astonishing number of similarities. There was already
Mid-Eastern problems. The Barbary pirates were in
the habit of seizing the crews of ships passing through
the Mediterranean and holding them for ransom.
JUjavid
Sd
wartz
The United States, however, di I not cet involved
in the problem until after the end of jnary
War when Jefferson was Ambassador | i France. He
Wged the nations to form an international naval force
to fight the pirates. The problem remained unsolved
until Jefferson became President, when there was the
war with Tripoli, the first war of the newborn American
nation.
In 1776. the Americans were also concerned about
hi^h prices, especially the high price of tea.
THE BRITISH tried to make a monopoly of it as
the Arabs of oil. But the Americans began having tea
parties, dumping the British tea in the harbor.
Perhaps a Boston sugar party would bring do"7ri
the price of sugar! Sugar didn't bother the Americans
of that day. They used molasses instead. In fact, at
the Continental Congress which declared independence,
water sweetened by molasses, historians tell us, was
served freely to the delegates.
Another striking resemblance is in the matter of
hair. The delegates to the Congress which declared
independence wore their hair in the modern style
long- and to emphasize hairiness wore wigs as well.
They also wore knee breeches. Probably in 2076,
Americans will be wearing that too.
AS TODAY, Israel was also in the news. Thomas
Paine in his book, Common Sense, which was the great
best seller of that day, urged the Americans tp. I


11, 1975
+Jewisli noridHar
Page 11-A
Correspondent Marvin Kalb
earing Sunday At Beth David
"Xpp
Correspondent Mar
l appear at Beth

ngregation Sunday at
lib, whose address is part
b David's Forum Scries
it returned from the Mid-
last, where lie was one of
I of State Henry Kis-
i constant companions H-
a first hand, in depth
of the recent negota-
lotnatic correspondent for
ince !63. Mr. Kalb
j covered Kissinger stories
ame to Washington in
aft^B Kissinger became
f companied tiim on almost
_J o '-Wi overseas missions, in-
trips to the Middle East.
and China, and went with
resident Richard Nixon
Secretary f State to 'he
Summit Conference
aber of the Council on
Jews Elected
To Rio Gov't.
^nKIRO (JTA)
lews were included in the
Hitment "I the Srate of
Janeu >. which was
d with the State of Guana-
Mar. 1
it Governor of the Rio
0 State, Admiral Faria
pointed Yossef Barat, a
old Jewish engineer, as
ary for Transportation.
a task will be to revive
truction of Rio's subway
Igan five years a<_:<> and
ted due to the lack of
aOVERNOR also ap-
faim Lerner, a young
rchiteet, as "Coordina-
ireatar Rio de Janeiro."
e will be responsible in-: V:.r
Hit Of the- iner-e i -: de
i 9,400,000 inhabitants,
especially im '
the State's capita'. 111 i
Siro, With its five million
^Kits.
, the son of a tradition-
^Biily. who speaks
and ia a graduate from
Jewish school
at four years as Mayor of
| the^pital of Brazil's
atate i>t l' '
1 considered the best
in the country and is
onsible tQf having trans-
_ed CuritM into the "most
llzed city in
to the influential newspaper
Glob
]CC Announces
immer '75 ('(imp
gram Location
Mian Margolis, chairman of
rth Daile, South Broward
ling Services Committee of
rtsh Community Centers
jt Florida, announces the
of the summer '75
^programs at Temple
hurun. 1025 Miami
in North Dade and
eth El at 1351 S. 14th
Hollywood,
i addition, Camp Buttonwood
molds Park will be avail-
far camp craft programs
athletic activities. Swim-
instruction and related
I such as diving, synchrori-
swimming, etc. :;
place at Hallandale poo!.
The summer camping pro-
function to -eive the
Is of 3-16 year olds. Included
|iese programs me-
an archeidogical dig. a
;es parade, a Jewish
fair and the first and
brew speaking camp in
L--d Broward Counties.
'd is welcome. Call the
detailed brochure.
MARVIN KALB
Foreign Relations. Mr. Kalb
joined CBS News in 1957 after
a year with the State Department
in the U.S. Embassy in Moscow.
He became the network's Mos-
cow bureau chief in 1960, spe-
cializing in East-West relations,
and has won several Overseas
Press Club awards. He conducted
the first hour long television in-
terview granted by Mr. Kissinger !
Tickets to Mr. Kalb's first ap-!
pearance since returning from
the Middle East are available by
calling the Beth David office.
Faisal
Believed In
Blood Libel
Continued from Page 1-A
take their blood and mix it with
the bread that they eat on this
day. This shows you what is the
extent of their hatred and malice
toward non-Jewish peoples."
THE REFERENCE to the in-
terview came in the course of a
seminar on "Third World and
Other New Attitudes Toward the
Jews," held at Columbia Umver
sity Sunday, Mar. 23, under the
joint auspices of the Academic
Committee of the American Sec-
tion of the World Jewish Con
g: ess and the Conference on Jew
ish Social Studies.
The participant commented
that a statement such as thi;
would not have been made by
King Faisal's father, and certain
ly not by his grandfather. The
"Blood Libel." he said, is simply
not one of the stock images ol
the Jew in traditional Islamic
society. He continued: "As with
much of the anti-Semitic imagery
now current in Middle Eastern
literature, the 'B'ood Libel' is of
fairly recent vintage and is a
European import."
He emphasized that there was
no single Arab attitude toward
the Jews. This point, he said, was
often lost in the vast Dolemical
literature which had grown ud
around the Middle East conflict
"The Jew in the Arab world was
never quite as well off as Arab
apologists frequently insist, nor
as badly off as some of the less
scholarly Zionist writers have
maintained."
MORE THAN 100 scholars of
all ages attended the seminar
which lasted all day. The high
light of the seminar was an ad-
dress by Dr. Salo Baron, the di:
tinsuished Jewish historian, on
"Changing Patterns in Modern
Anti-Semitism."
Dr. Baron said tha' the basic
motivations of anti-Semitism
were the same, but rationaliza
tions had Changed throughout
history. At one time thev were
religious, at another national,
later racial, and today thev were
clothed in the rhtoric of anti
imperialism and anti-colonialism.
Instead of
having your
social security
check mailed
to you...
.. ^mm1
ittaanitiiftolinaiSalsw
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t>tm>MiM; orrr<*
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Miami Beach 169 Miramar Oakland Plaza 3.3 (Lauaerdaie Lakes)


Page 12-A
*Jewlst> fhricffor
Friday, April 11, 1975
LEO MINDLIN
national immorality that victim-
izes me;i like once the fascists
BeatingtlieSocialSecurityNumbersQame
i ontli.nt'il
.rom ^age 4-A
where. But all of us have one of
these.
Birth certificates are as old as
man's history. They validate and
legitimize your being. Almost
from the beginning, they were
designed to give you, the bearer,
protection and comfort as a cer
[ified member of organized so-
ciety.
But not so 'he social security
card, which nexl to the draft card
and your income tax number,
makes yon as hearer not bene-
ficiary but victim.
THE SOCIAL security card
holds out the promise of a com-
munal IOU to you. It is author-
ized to come due and pay you
benefits at a certain sr.ecified
date, all right (barring, of course,
the threatened bankruptcy).
But before that, the social se-
curity card is a reverse IOU.
which demands payment of you
in inverse geometric proportion
to your ultimate benefit.
It is not a recommended social
contract which you may study
antjC say, reject as unsuitable to
your intended life-style. Like'the
draft, it is an obligation which
you may not feel free to avoid
at your own discretion.
IT IS a mandatory social con-
tract, and to be required to sign
one al age IS; i< seemed to me
at the moment that I beheld the
application in my son's hand, em-
phasized his victimization.
Oh God. all those years ahead
to which he was already in debt
before he even had his slender
body well-coordinated and his
delicate mind organized against
the rape of his free will.
And who was the instrument of
this? The school, which cripples
him with its own inadequacy, be-
fogs him with its own profession-
al incompetence, stunts him with
its subservience to mass medioc-
rity and by its circulation of so-
cial security cards now aims to
regiment him into a corps of
marioncts.
BECAUSE HE was so bewil-
dered by my reaction. I pursued
the question just a bit further.
Spying on the Spies
-The New U.S. Game
Continued from Page 1-A
the United States, it must en-
list the services of the Federal
Biieau of Investigation."
At this point in your research,
a recent haunting headline
jumps back into your reeollec-
tion: "CIA Admits Files on
1 !,000 Americans."
And visions of red wigs and
highly sensitive photocopying
equipment that you stumbled
over during the Watergate hear-
ings now dance again in your
head.
How shall you explain it all
to the kiddies?
You might call on one of Ten-
nessee's cautious and conserva-
tive senators. Howard Baker.
His CURIOSITY whipped to
I>eak pitch during his months of
dedicated service on the Senate
C ommittee charged with the
Watergate investigation, Sen.
Baker has a rare collector's
item: piles and piles of CIA doc-
uments related to domestic,
homegrown, inside America spy-
ing.
And you wonder how that
squares with the CIA's mandate
1., outline its investigations to
o-.erseas haunts and intrigues
pertinent to America's need lor
s< curity.
Y hi wonder, too. how Richard
J telem, former CIA director, rec-
onciles his testimony of 1673
tre the Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee) that he could
not recall domestic spying, with
his more recent testimony that
the CIA did infiltrate domestic
groups opposed to U.S. involve-
ment in Vietnam.
BOKN OF the spy and se-
curity trauma that seized our
nation in the Pearl Harbor era t
and taking firmer root during
the Cold War, the CIA served
America well when its activities
were confined to espionage as-
sociated exe'usively with our;
military needs in this dangerious
period of nuclear potential.
When the CIA grew into the '
projection of our military might,
helping to make and break re-
gimes in Guatemala, Egypt, Iran.
Cuba and Chile, the risks were
great, errors in planning and j
judgment occurred, and the
camp of our enemies grew.
President Kisenhower looked |
ui>on the CIA as the chief instru-
ment of American intervention
abroad; and how could average
citizens, lacking military intel-
ligence that poured across the
general-president's desk, effec-
tively challenge that course?
ACTUALLY, the CIA might
have continued and expanded its
services unchallenged had it not
become involved in American
domestic politicsfirst, it now
appears, at the behest of Presi-
dent Johnson and later, quite
obviously, in President Nixon's
service under cover of the al-
leged need to firm up national
security.
Now the sacrosanct spying
agency has been badly hurt by
overstepping its assignment.
Seymour Hersh's expose in
The New York limes has helped
stimulate a dozen probes. We
may never know how many mil-
lions the CIA has spent, but we
ma/ come nearer the truth
about that agency, the FBI, and
other well-financed government-
al surveillance bodies thanks to
the $750,000 appropriated by
Congress to enable lawmakers
to dig into the records.
THE INVESTIGATION by a
congressional committee quite
properly puts deep into the
clouds of doubt the slick "blue-
ribbon" unit named by Presi-
dent Ford and including hard-
liners like Gen. Lyman Lemnitz-
er, key figure in the reactionary
American Security Council.
Now the games spy agen-
cies play will be sharply chal-
lenged by congressmen who
have an aroused citizenry to an-
swer to.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STOPE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
477 Woshinofon Avt. 672-7017
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
& HOUSE OF WORSHIP
IMPORTED CRYSTALWARE
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PHONE 532-5912
[American Israei
$ AH .lif i.M. ArtklM
Far Sy nog.giiei Stfcash Hoi
13S7 WASHINGTON AYE,
Jl 1-7791 S. Sdramrti
"They want to make sure that
I'm air srjrtied Tip"for my retire-
ment benefits at 65," Jacob as-
sured me.
"They're that worried about
your personal welfarethe state
of your being 52 years from
now?" I asked him as gently as
I knew how.
"Well," he said, "and th?n it's
a question of identification."
MY BLOOD froze.
"You know." he said, "it's like
a check against the census."
"Isn't your birth certificate
just as good for that0" I asked
him.
"Well," he explained, "social
security numbers are computer
C'.-ed, and they can put their
hands on you that much faster if
they need you for something."
"FOR WHAT?" I said. "To pay
vour benefits that much faster,
say at age 25? Why should they
want to 'put their hands on you' "
I said this as sarcastically as I
knew how"40 years before they
have to?"
We said no more about it. but
after my conversation with
Jacob, I'm more uncomfortable
than ever.
Somehow, I want to uree him
to get up and run. but I'm not
sure I would be able to recom-
mend where to.
SOMEWHERE IN northern
Oregon? Or possibly a ratal]
coastal fishina town in Maine.
where he could start life anew
among people who mind their
own business?
In the end, it's not a question
of money at all of the large
sums of funds that will bp taken
from him, but of the freedom
that will be tak?n from him to
choose for himself.
National Hebrew
ISRAELI GlfT CINTEf INC.
Bar Mitivah Sets
Religious Articles Gifts
949 Washington Ave. 532-2210
The social security number
wou.d be his first "ticket to jail.
"Go directly to jail. Do not pass
go. Do not collect S200," or any-
thing else.
Somehow. I wanted to urge him.
when he get? old enough, never
t own a credit Card. Never to
borrow from a bank. Never to
buy a car newer than a Whippet
or a Jcwett r a Graham-Paige
or a Terraplane If he must own
a car at all and bet om enme
in the tyranny of Btate dri
licenses and th criminality of
auto insurance premiums.
(Owning an r!d c'.unk will
keep him out of .nc slimy hand*
of the loan companies ?nd their
negotiable "personality profiles.")
ABOVE ALL things, own as
little as possible, or the snoop-
ers, private and public, would
surely destroy him through their
knowledge of every intimate de-
tail of his life. That is what J
wanted to tell him.
Blessed anonymity. It's gone-
fed from the shadow of a cursed
did.
We fought a war to end all
that, and then became more
adepl at it than the fascists them-
selves ever "Were. For the SA and
SS and OGPU and.NKVD. we
have substituted a CIA and FBI.
ONCE, we said individual men
were greater than the collective
state. Now, like the fascists, we
ar^ue that in the name of the col-
lective state, individual men m;/-t
be indexed, referenced, cross-
referenced, and double-crossed.
Passing out social security ap-
plication cards to 13-year-oids is
the forward phalanx of the new
computerized American Jungen-
volk.
Somehow, my 13-year-old is too
sensitive, too subtle for so rapid
a transformation from human
being to computerized data.
Somewhere, there's got to be a
way of short-circuiting the night-
mare.
And at this point, all I could
urge him to do was to run if he
wanted to be free -although in
my secret heart of hearts I know
that even in Oregon, even on the
coast of Maine, there are social
security numbers.
And public schools to pass
them out.
happy people
in Rossmoor
communities
can I be wrong!
pOliKpN-^Satl^VSTH
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-7336
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
nossmoor
^J COCONUT CREEK
AT EXIT 24 ON THE TURNPIKE
0
tfg
Msfe*

*,ssS*
*sSe8&.3ls
Ao

&^v*,JZ*x&Z &*
^v
<*<*
#%*
A
"rH

iTtfgSS*

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,*'

i5$
1
-"VjA1
\e
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The Manor1 at lamarac
This it not an ottering, which can b
mad* only by formal prospectus.
YOM TOV VILLAGE
6400 N.W. 64th Avwue, Ft. Lauderdate


1975
+Jentsii Fhridlian
Page 13-A
tore I Wants Action
^gaiiir-t Arab
Boycott in U.S.
Continued from Page I A
Hgainst American companies that do not report
I practices.
H comments came in response to questions from
Hfclegraphic Agency on whether the President is
iting his statement that Arab discrimination
ptrican Jews was "repugnant."
I'd that
members have said the forms
\..i a'ly enco rage c m;antes to
dng with A:ab toycott de-
mands.
dslation imposing penalties
on American companies and in-
lals in com, lying with boy-
c i, regulations have been Intro-
i to meet these deficiencies
ition of A Iminis-
i .
Encyclopaedia
To Meet With
Dr. Frederick R. Lachman. ex-
ecutive editor of Encyclopaedia
Judaica, will arrive in South
NOT BEEN HAPPENING YET
U.S. Support for Israel Eroding
^ressional subcom-
Kg the discrimina-
ted that the Presi-
Bnates were not
legislation that
let discrimination.
Ire has been level-
[hearings aeainst
departments i i
. Justice, O : -
use.
i ments of
Support of the
Bi] 5 against dis-
i referred I
fccretary of C
I!. Denl to Sen.
Is (R., N.Y.I.
>iil thai "the boy-
i : ted "> his c!e-
[An-.erican export-
I appear to consti-
|pt en the part of
countries to pre-
Reports of U.S. prod
or to deny trade
|to U.S. exporter;
ethnic grounds."
said that with ref-
ers B absence of boy
Hi from companies'
^ that a shippin;
does not report
Bst does not meat
uc-t was not re
Bxporter."
nent of Commerce
the Senate Sub-
(Multinational Cor-
ost two weeks af-
lletterindicated 8
3i u tiled with the
am 23,617 in 197:
|st year.
Issued by the Com-
nent for reporting
ces have been at-
pn~ressional com-
11 r lacking i en-
II k se tnat do not
Hdn. fie committee
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Hep. Jonathan Bingham (D.
N.Y.) told the House of Repre-
sentatives that support for Israel
in Congress "may be eroded in
the future if Israel gives the im-
pression of being intransigent."
He said that, "The Israelis
themselves are aware of this dan-
ger and will have to take it into
account as they reach their deci-
sions" following the negotiations
in the Middle East led by Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger
that failed.
BINGHAM, a profound ad-
mirer of Kissinger, introduced a
Constitutional amendment last
year to enable a foreign-born
American to become President of
the United States. He said he be
1 inged to a group in the House
thai "will be prepared to back
itever decisions the Israelis
feel Ihey must make to assure
Judaica Heads
Loral Leaders
author, journalist and cultural
ambassador of the people of Is-
rael.
In the United States. Dr. Lach-
man has served as executive vice
president of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity and as executive vice presi-
dent of the America-Israel Cul-
tural Foundation.
Dr. Lachman presently serves
as the American consultant for
Keter Publishing House. Ency-
clopaedia Judaica's publisher in
Jerusalem. As executive editor,
he was in charge of the editorial,
administrative and financial
preparations connected with the
simultaneous publication of the
16-volume work in 1971.
Emigre
in
VS.
tjpwf from Page 1-A
He ripht of Soviet
Kg ate.
IN MARi li. i74, Polsky was
lei automobile ac-
I Soviet officials at-
fe against him. The
Bd wide attention
Its which Indicated
made their way to
ra attended by at-
Ehe U.S and West-
Indents and, instead
k in s' ntence. Pol-
bd guiity *r.d fined.
be attending Na-
irity Da / events
[country beginning
*,York City event,
the Greater New
Mice on Sovii t Jew-
v.'Aor. 13.
V ^^Hng. he will appear
Washington Solidarity
^^^sponsored
Community Council of
Washington.
f THE following weeks, he
^^^King in Philadelphia,
ranciso. Los Angeles,
rtford and ;
then leave for a
-ada.
DR. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Florida next week to meet with
leaders of the local Jewish com-
munity. He will be accompanied
by Yitzhak Rischin, publisher of
ft 16-volume encyclopedia
which is hailed "as the single
most authoritative Jewish refer-
ence source in the English
language.''
Next Tuesday a luncheon ses-
sion will be held with Miami's
Jewish communal leadership at
the Fontainebleau Hotel to dis-
cuss the initiation of a local proj-
ect designed "to contribute to
the cuitural programs of congre-
gations and other phases of or-
ganized Jewish life," according
to Dr. Lachman.
Encyclooaedia Judaica. the
first major Jewish encyclooedia
to b? published since before
World War I. was first published
in Israel in 1971. It called on the
outstanding authorities on every
Jewish topic to summarize the
world of Jewish life, knowledge
and civilization for the average
reader.
Dr. Lachman. a Ph.D. gradu-
ate of the University of LeiDzig.
was one of the noted journalists
in prc-Hitler Germany. He emi-
grated to Palestine in 1936 where
he played an active role in the
events which culminated in the
creation of the State of Israel.
Following Israel's establish-
ment. Dr. Lachman was appoint-
ed as personal representative of
the Minister of Education and
Culture. He has had-a notable
career as scholar, lecturer,
New Session For
College Graduates
Opens In Israel
The April session of the World
Union Of Jewish Students
(WUJSi Institute for Hebrew
and Jewish Studies, in Arad, Is-
rael began this week.
Situated 30 miles from Beer-
gheva in the Judean desert, this
program accents college grad-
uates from abroad, and is de-
signed to encourage young pro-
fessionals to spend a year in
Israel learning Hebrew and Jew-
ish studies. Participants include
new immigrants as well as
visitors.
Subsidized by the Jewish
Agency, the WUJS one year pro-
gram which began in 196 offers
five months of intensive Hebrew
language study and a variety of
courses in Judaica. The teachers
are faculty members from Is-
raeli institutions of higher leain-
ing.
Students participate in three
in-depth guided tours of the
country in addition to spending
one week working on a kibbutz,
and one week on a moshav.
After the completion of the five-
month course, graduates will be
guided In obtaining jobs suited
to their qualifications, where
they must work for at least
seven months.
The sessions begin four times
a year: in January, April, July
and October. In 1974. of the 219
student! who graduated the
WUJS Institute, 199 were from
tlie United States and Canada.
For further information con-
tact t'e Israel Aliyah Center al
17 I EM., P.m. 385.
their survival," but that un-
fortunately that group "does not
comprise a majority of the
Congress.''
Noting that some of his con-
stituents had expressed concern
"that support for Israel in the
Congress may be eroding," Bing
ham said. "I cannot say for cer-
tain that this will not happen in
the future but it has not hap-
pened yet."
BINGHAM, whose Congression-
al district is in New York City's
Bronx borough, identified him-
self as "a long-time Israclphile"
in recording the strong support
for Israel in Congress on previ-
ous issues and on opposition to
the current Arab boycott.
Some analysts here have been
saying that Kissinger and other
American officials are telling Is-
raelis that their request for
credits and grants of about $2.5
billion in the new U.S. fiscal
year beginning July 1 will be
shredded in Congress because the
Jeru-alem government did not
reach an agreement with Egypt.
Congressman Dante Fascell (D.-Fla.) and U.S. House of
Representatives Page Matthew Hodes, who is serving as
a Page under Fasceli's sponsorship for the months of
March and April, pause for a chat in front of the Ray-
burn House Office Building in Washington, D.C. Mat-
thew, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hodes of 201 SW
21st Rd., is a senior at Miami Senior High School where
he is president of the National Forensic League, parlia-
mentarian of the Social Studies Club and a member of
the Miami High Hall of Fame. He is also a member of
the Dade County Social Studies Youth Council, the City
of Miami Youth Advisory Board, a participant in Flor-
ida Boys' State and a nominee for the Miami Herald's
Silver knight Award in Speech.
Residents of North Miami Beach's Jade Winds gathered
recently to support the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Fund. Among the leaders who helped
inspire 4he tremendous response were (left to right)
Jade Winds Coordinator Milton hefcort, guest speaker
Dr. E\han Rubinstein of Israel's Tel Hashomer Hospital,
Cochairmen Evelyn Fishbein and Sam Schwartz, North
Dade CJA-1EF Chairman Kenneth J. Schwartz, and Jade
Wind* Chairmen Sol Vogel.

-a.,-


Page 14-A
p-knist thrk/tun
Friday, April 11, 197&
IEGAL NOTICI
IE5AL NOTKC
IEGAI NOTKI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1989
In RE: Estate of
.It I.US SCHNEIDER
dceeas. il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Arainst Sam
butt: ,
Ton IWHllV notified and re-
quired to present any claims
and demands which you may
have against the estate of ,11-
LIl'S SCHNEIDER deceased late of
Dade County, Florida, to the Circuit
Judges of Dade County, and file the
same In duplicate and as provided in
gCtlon 73:'. 111. Florida Statutes, in
their offices in the County Court-
house in Dade County, Florida, within
four calendar months from the time
of the firm publication hereof, or the
name will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 31st
day of March. AD. 1975.
HEl BEN M. SCHNEIDER
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 4th day of April. 1975.
AHIIAMS, ANTON. BOBBINS.
RESNICK AND SCHNEIDER. PA.
Attorneys for Executor
7th Floor, Home Federal Tower
1720 Harrison Street
Hollywood. Florida 33020
4'4-H
IN THI CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOH
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-5807
In RE: Estate of
Augusta H. Crummins
dsoeaaed,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the s-
tate of Augusta H Crummins de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed iii Miami, Florida, this 25lh
day of March A.D. IMS.
Eleanor C. Shrago
Adele Teitell
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 4th day of April, 1975.
Edwin M Qlnaburs, Bap,.
Myers, Kaplan l.evinson & Kenin
Attorneys for Cn-Kxecutri. is
MM Briokcll Avenue, Miami, Fla.
4/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-470 (Nesbitt)
In UK: Batata of
FREDA MEDVIN
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Batata:
You are hereby notified and requir.
ed to present any claims and demand!
which you may have against the es-
tate of FREDA MEDVIN de-
ceased late nf Dade County, Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 7:!:: If, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
Courthouae in Hade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from tho
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this Uth
day of March AD. in;:,
PHILIP MBDVIN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 4th day of April, 1875,
PHILIP MEDVI.N
Attorney for Bslati
1033 dul'ont liuililiiig. Miami, Fla.
33131
4/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN that
the undersigned deslrinc to engage
in business under the fictitious name
ol He. tor Auto l'amt at |4M K
Av Hlajeah, intends to register Bald
name with the Clerk of the circuit
Court of I'adi Countv Florida.
Heitor C. Bergncs
3 21-28 4/4-11
--
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT>OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU4T
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-1602
In RE: Estate of
HARHY UEKSTKN
deceased. ,__.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person; Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have Mains!
the estate of HARRY OERSTEN de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County.
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 31st
day of March. AD. 1975.
BESSIE OERSTEN
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 4th day of April. 1975.
CYPEN & NEVINS
Attorneys for Estate of
Harry Ocrsten. deceased
825 Arthur Godfrey Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
4/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COJRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-2007
In RE: Estate of
Irving aka l.sa.lore Shapiro
"Notice to creditors
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims trf Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demand!
which you may have against ihe es-
tate of Irving aka Isadore Shapiro de-
oeaeed late of Dade County. Florida.
to ihe Circuit Judges of Dad. County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in iw County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first pjbncation hereof.
or the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 25th
day of March A.L>. 1975.
MARILYN RKA1GER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 4th day of April. 1975.
KWITNEY KROOP A. SCHELNBERG
PA
Attorneys for Executrix
4-n Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla.
4/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business un.b-r the flctl lotu name
of Lane Publishing al P.O, Box 414251
in the City of Miami Beach, Florida
32141 intends to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County Florida.
Dated at Miami Beach, Florida, this
25th day of March 1975.
GEORGE LANE
4/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Slegel's Ball Bonds at 618 N.W. 12
Avenue. Miami. Florida. 33136 Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
HAROLD JACK BIBQBL
4/4-11-18-25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
j. OWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-1992
In RE: Estate ..f
JEAN COMEN8KY
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All I'ers. ns
Having Claims or Demands Agulnst
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re.mir-
ed to in. sent .my claims and demands
which you mav have against 111. s-
tate of JEAN COMLN8KY de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to tile circuit Judgea of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their officea in the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or Ihe same will be barr.d
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 86th
day of .March A.D, 1975.
Flagship First National Bank
of Miami Beach
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
(hi lib day of April, 1975.
i all 10 Westnian. Esq.
Myers, Kaplan. Levlnson & Kenin
Attorney for Executor
Suite 7 Miami. Florida 33131
305/371-9041
4/4-11
NOT'CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREB ill YEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under ihe fictitious name
of Miami Dial Rcfin.siting and Astro
Jewelry Distribute: at 401 Seybold
Bldg.. Miami, Fl Intend to register
said names with Ihe Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of 11 County, Florida.
08PF. 01 TION
Eugene I^emllch
Attorney for OS I ,1'ORATION
4/4-11-18-25
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. 75-8153
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
MARIA ANTONIA Ri'NILLA.
Wife
and
MARCIAL l'.i'NILLA"
Husband
TO: MARCIAL I "NILLA
Kesi.lcnce ami Address
Unknown
YOU AKE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are reuuired to serve a codv of
vour written defenses, if anv. to It
on LOUIS R. BELLER. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 420 Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach Florida
33139. and file the original with the
clerk of the above stvled court on or
before April 25. 1975: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against vou for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or tietltion.
This notice shall be published once
. a.h week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORlDIAN.
Witness mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
12th dav of March. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRiNKER. Clerk
As Clerk. Cirrcuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv A. D. WADE
As Deuutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LOFIS R. BELLER. ESO.
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
3'21-28 4/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
Of Magazine. Bulletin CONTACTO.
K.vista. ltolelin CONTACTO at 24SO
N W. 7th Street. Miami. Florida 33125
Intends t" register said names with
the Clerk cf the Circuit Court of Dade
countv. Florida.
Rev. Martin Anorga
8/81-M 4/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PRODUCTOS MORA at 2825 N.W.
22th Avenue Miami. Florida 33142 in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
F. A. Mora
3/21-88 4/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desirlnr to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
I.A.T. at 9200 South Dadeland Blvd..
Suite 217. Miami. Florida 33156 in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv Florida
Oi ar Ivan Pezet. Owner
::. 21-28 4/4-11
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS 1. GIVEN that
the undersigned 0 engage In
business unde I us name of
FLORIDA Al MEN'S
INC. at 5820 s N reet Miami,
Florida intend -aid name
with the '' Circuit Court
of Dade Coui .y la.
7.
682" B.W -' ii '" Florida
1-11-18-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVIS'ON
JOHN R. BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-2002
In RE: Estate of
MABEL PERKINS LOOK
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demand* Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
Which you may have against the es-
tate of MABEL PERKINS LOOK de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Cir. nit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In duplicate and as
privlded In Section 733 16, Florida
Statutes, In their office** In the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
lime nf the first publication hereof,
or 'y' sain, will he burred
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 25th
( March A D
Christopher Stetson Ixiok, Sr.
A | B> '
First publication i f this notice on
the 4th day of April. 1975.
JERRY A. BURNS
Attorney for Executor
fins Clt) National H I I "ing
Miami, Florida 13130
4/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 74-35213
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN RE:
The Maii.r of the Adoption of
JASON GREGORY Bl'RSTEIN
T< I: John Doe
Residence Unknown
Address unknown
You, the unnamed lather of a while
male Infant born out of wedlock to
JULIE LYNN UcGOLDRICK at Doc-
tor's Hospital in Lakewood, Los An-
geles, California on the 10th day Of
November, i974 are hereby notified
thai a Decret of Adoption will be
finalized in Ihe above Court and the
Petitioners, jack BURSTEIN and
i ill.A BURSTIN, his wife will be
awarded permanent custody of said
minor Child and Ihe adoption finalized
unless sou present. In writing an An-
swer or oblectlom to show cause why
said Petit..... ahould not be granted
on ROBERT H BURNS. KSUl'lRE
attorney lor Petitioners, whose ad-
dress is 42" Lincoln Road. Suite 460,
Miami Beach, Florida 33139. and file
the original in the office of the Clerk
if the Circuit curt in and for Dade
County. Florida, on or before the 23
day of April. 1975.
HERIN FAIL NOT or a Default will
be .ill.red against vou.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and official seal
of said Court this 17th dav of March.
1975. ut Dade Countv, Florida.
1(1 HARD BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Bv L SNEEDEN
As Denutv Clerk
ROBERT H. Bl'RNS ESOUIRE
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 450
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioners
________________________3/21-28 4/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
nf CUBAN ASSOCIATION OF ART-
ISTS AND MUSICIANS IN EXILE,
ASOCIACION (THANA DE ARTIS-
TAS Y MUSICOS EN EL EXILIO
at 2381 West Flagler Street. Miami
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
I.ICIANO DE PAZOS
________________3/28 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN Uiat
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of The Plaza Restaurant at 4101 Pine-
tree Drive Miami Beach intend to
register sal name with the Clerk of
Hi.- Clrcull Court of Dade County.
Florida
'I !>. Molinari Inc. a
Florid,, Corporation by Helen D.
' 'lit. irl, I'r.s. (sole o-.vner)
F. Idman \- Davidson
113.". Kane Concourse. Miami 33154
Attorneys for applicant
3/28 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY C.IVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Angel Auto Repair at 1014 West
-3rd St., Hialeah 83010 intends to
red iter said name with the Hern or
,! Clrcull Court Ol Bade Countv.
i'i. tIda, _
Angel Gutierre*
f!?i 28 4M-11-18
~~ NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring -to engage
in business under the fictitious name
,,f CLINICA VBTERINARIA I.AT1NA
al 7.in B.W. Mb Street. Miami in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida. .. .. .. ,.
JI-AN B WKHUKKPUfMI^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
of Zena Optical. Inc. & D'luxe Op-
tical at 8738 B.W. 24th Street. Miami.
Hoi ida 331C5 Intend to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
ERNESTO LOPEZ
ZENALDA LOPEZ
Owners
______________________ 3/28 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Montero Furniture at 4703 S.W.
8th Street. Miami 33134 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Rigoberto Montero
Owner
^_^_________________3/28 4/4-11-18
" NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tht undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
.i PRODUCTOS "MORA" at 2825
N.W. 22nd Avenue. Apto. Four. Miami,
Horida 33142 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
l>r Francisco Antonio Mora v Mendez
Owner
_______________________3 28 4 4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUJT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-9466
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
VEBERT PHI1.ISTIM. husband
and HAYMONDE JKAN-BAPT1STE.
l'HILISTIM. wife.
TO: RAYMONDE J EAN-BAPTJSTE
PHILISTIM
P.O. Box 2405
Fret.ort. Bahamas
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Mamas;*
has been filed against vou and you
are hereby reauired to serve a copy
of your answer or other pleading to
the Petition on the husbands Attot-
ney, LESTER ROGERS, whose ad-
,ir. ss is 14f>4 N.W. 17 Avenue. Miami
Florida 33125. and file the original
with the Clerk of the above styled
Court on or before "this 2nd day of
May. 1975. or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED this 24lli dav of March.
1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv S JAEFE
:i _5 4/4-11-18
IEGAL NOTICI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage
in business under the fictitious name
ot GENERAL COMMUNICATIONS &
ELECTRONICS, INC. at 2750 S.W.
26th Street. Miami. Florida 33135 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
Julio Fernandez
2750 S.W. IGUl SI Miami Fla 88135
88 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICI'; IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dc.-iriug to eiURUte
in business under the fictitious name
of Sam Fan Take OU( al ."..","4 N.W.
72nd Avenue, Mi.un Fla. 33166 in-
tends to register name with the
Clerk of iii. cir. lourt of Dade
County, Florida.
\\ uli. 1; t ownei
Leonard 11. Wolf. Wolf &
Bchoninger
'.131111 S". Da.Ida 1, Miami 33156
Attorney for Am .
2S 4/4-11-18
NOTICE OF CTION
CONSTRUC" SERVICE
(NO P". ,TY)
IN THE CIRCU JRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'C ... CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN D FOR
DADE il ITY
CIVIL ACT NO 75-9524
ACTION FOf -y SOLUTION
OF M "<;, rJE
IN RE: The Man ui
.It ISEPH l!A I.P1I Bl IK)N.
Husband,
and
TAMAI A JEA' ON.
Wife.
TO: TAMAI A 'ANDON
745 Wain
WauKeunn
YOU ARE NOTIFIED
thai an act 1 .,, ,,f Mai
riage has I v..u and
you are reou 1 copy of
your written v to It on
frank 1 in j attorney
for Petltloi N.W. Ttb S in Miami.
Florida ': oriein,,!
with the a styled
eourl on u..i j 7.: nther-
'- "' d against
you for 1 In the
complaint
This not .),,.,! on,.
each w <" v., v-eeks
in THE w
WITNI- .,, seal 0,
said c. ., ,hia
24th da
I : >
11
FRA? K lr
ESQ1 II .
: ''
Mlam
Attn
(SOD 541
1/2! I
rToTICE 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. 75-9478
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
JESUS CAHALLERO.
Husband,
CARMEN'.M CAHALLERO,
' WnV-
TO: CARMEN m. caballero
M18 W.-si End Avenue, Ant. 908 I
New York. New York 10025____
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar- -
riage has been filed against you ana
you are required to serve a copy OX
vour written defenses. If any to It on
JERRY A. BCRNS attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 90S -.Tty
National Bank Building Miami. Flor-
ida 33130 and file the original wita
the clerk of the above styled court on
or before Mav 2, 1975: otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded In the com-
plaint or petition.
This notice shall be published onca
each week for four consecutive weeks)
In THE JEWISH FLORlDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal OX
said court nt Miami. Florida on tula
24th dav of March. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By WILLIE BRADSHAW. JR.
Ah Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) ,
JERRY A BL'RNS
HflX Citv National Hank Ihlllding
25 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 331311
Attorney for Petitioner ^^
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICS
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-9204
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
PHILIP BPARACIO.
Petitioner
VIRGINIA BPARACIO.
Respondent
TO: Virginia Sparaclo
25 wii.atfiei.i Lane
Oommaok, New York ________
YOU AKE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed attains! vou and
you are reuuired to serve a copy OX
your written defenses. If any to it on
Zeig.-r, l.ccf & Zeiger. Esns.. Att:
Mitchell s. Zeiger, Eso attorney for
Petitioner whose address is 420 Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach. Florida
33139. and file ihe original with the
clerk of the above stvled court on or
before April 28. 1875: otherwise a de-
fault will be cut. t.d against vou for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published iiflca
each week lor four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORlDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal ol
said court at Mihini. Elorida on tbis
20lh dav of March I!.?"..
RICHARD l' BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By K E SHEA
As Deuutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) /
Zeiger. I,eef & Zeiger. Esas.
Mitchell S. Zeiger. Esii.
42(1 Lincoln Moan
Miami Beach Florida .13139
Attorney for Petitioner
3/28 4/4-11-1*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 75-9658
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISIOIt
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: The Marriage of:
William Hullo Petitioner.
and
MARIA DuLES NIEVESA
HERNANDEZ BOBO,
Respondent,
TO: MARIA DuLES NIEVESA
HERNANDEZ BOBO 1 -^
Cello 17. Central Casa 650
Zone No, 1
Panama City, Panama
Central America
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
vou are reuuired to serve a copy of
.our written defense to It. If any.
unon STEPHEN I. KASKIN. 7200
Bird Road, Miami. Florida 33166 as
attorney for the Petition, on or before
Mav t. 1875. and file Ihe original with
the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Petitioner's attorney or im-
nicliai.lv thereafter; otherwise, a de-
fault will be entered for the relief
demanded in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of thla
Court on March 25. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of Said Court
By C P cop.;' AND
Deputy Clerk
3/88 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS 1,,. Kin .l.'BN Jflmt
the undersigned, i.e. 1 .0 engage in
business under the name o**-
FRANK CASH AM > SOC1ATBS at!
11451 South Dixie wav. Miami.
Florida intends < er aid name
with the Clerk of cuit Court of
Dade Countv. F ..
NANCY MAE '- !iS. INC.
MARVIN A BHE1
Mtornevs lor A
8160 S.W. s? I 103
ml Florida 38 .
4/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICT'T'C^ ; NAME -iW
N01 ICE ESN that
the uridcr. a- gage In
bui in. -s undi iame of
1 1 ON v. I COM-
PANY at S In Road
am Bea 1 register
s lid name uii he Cir-
Ult ( >rlda.
I.
r'A
1 Mil.
4/4-


hi, 1975
^JemslhRcridiar
Page 15-A
Temple Menorah
uc Menorah'g Pride and Joy
1 ^ ass
A r w> k *
m" w 1* Mr V
^ ,"p;
fc ^1 II j ****
i S1 *J

^L V* IfcJ '" \ >
K e* hW*^Jfc ;
Kubaial Shabbat at the Temple Menorah Day
\e (from left): Lawrence Lewis, Corina Briton,
Debbie Rosenfeld.
recites from the Haggadah during the model
Day School.

>ni
liiifi
|)>n 0fo ng/uj ad Jason f^oeo purcnusing
the Scholarship Fund Book Sale from Jen-
L(front left) and Debbie Rosenfeld.
(Photos by Peggy Kroll)
THE
CHALLENGE
OF
THEI
MENORAH
LECTURE
SERIES
"RETAINING NORMALCY IN A WORLD OF V OLENCE"
Monday, April 28th, at 8 P.M.
DR. ALLEN RUTCHIK
Clinical Psychologist
Final Lecture in the Series
RESERVE TICKETS NOW
CALL TEMPLE MENORAH AT 866-0221
$2 for members $2.50 for non-members
Scholarship
Fund Sale
Big Success
Temple Menorah Day School
students are delighted with the
success of their recent Scholar-
ship Fund Book Sale. The stu-
dents collected books, prepared
posters and then sold the mer-
chandise at a noontime sale.
Pride in their Jewishness and in
their school was movingly evi-
dent as the children presented
Rabbi Abramowitz with a check
for the Scholarship Fund. Each
child welcomed the opportunity
to share his things so another
could enjoy a Jewish education
at Temple Menorah Day School.
Day School News
The meaning of Passover per-
meated every inch of the Tem-
p,e .vienoiah Day School. Pre-
school children made charoset.
The kindergarten class watched
With tascii -.ilion us raisins fer-
mented into a delicious wine. To
complete their Passover treat,
they also baked scrumptious
matzo meal cookies.
Our Day School classes were
immersed in all aspects of the
Passover holiday. Their feelings
were boldly expressed in a mag-
nilicent mural created in the
Art class under the direction of
Miss Galit Zaviv. AH students
participated in a traditional
model Seder that truly reflected
an understanding and awareness
of the Haggadah.
Registration for grades one
through five is now in progress.
For information, call 866-2156.
1


JANINE OLEMBKRG
Bat MitzvahApr. 4th
EL..V (iOLDr'AKB
Bat Mitzvah Apr. 11th

lie Menorah Religious Services
^fevah: Ela Goidfarb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
itenno Goldiarb
PRU. 11, AT 8:15 P.M.
f "'ihe American People's Heart: As Warm As
m
| APRIL 12. AT 9 A.M.
:vali: Owen Lutttager, son of Mr. and Mrs. William
kger
K'R". 18, AT 8:15 P.M.
k-ihe Jewish. Attitude Toward the Aged"
APRIL 19, AT 9:15 A.M.
[Mitchell Hausman. son of M.s. S .^an
i
^ftyer Abramowitz will conduct the services
Cantor Mm Felilman will chant the liturgy
ass stcu by the Temple Choir
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St.. Miami Beach, Fla. 88141
Tel. 8660221
Affiliated with United Synagogue of America
DR. MAYER ABRAMOWITZ ................................................ Rabbi
NICO FELDMAN .................................................................... Cantor
MIRA FRAENKKL ........................................ Educational Director
IRVING SHALOM ........................................... Chape' Director
ROBERT L. SIEGEL ................................ Chairman of the Boa id
CARL ROSENBERG ................................................ President
MRS. ROSE BANNER ................................... Sisterhood President
MRS. NORMAN C. LIEBMAN ........................ PTA President
PAUL KASDEN ........................................ Coup"es Club President
NESTER GORFINKEL ......................................... USY President
THE TEMPLE FAMILY
MAZEL T< IV to Hi.- Bar-Dai M tl-
vsh families: Bin nnldfarb, daugh-
Mi and Mr* dull ei mo
< '\\en in linger, *on of Mr.
di William i uttli Mitch-
Hum m
llati'm in
REFl'AH SHI EYSI \H I
We'll' leln, Jenilli Jau iiz. .iinl
Si
x-:i. Ti i\ in Mr hi ri Mr* Mel
I ; rin the forthi
Ii Jui .' their aim, Andrew,
i" i "i Pasadi na, Mary-
land,
l i l.VUH \'Tl ATI! >N8 also to Mr.
ilr* Mori Ii Rai port "ii the en-
neni ,.: thi tv daughter, Lillian,
i" Mr Jeff Rosenberg: also to Mr.
ai d Mr* Joseph Sob on n.....n-
- agenu n; of their ... n. Jimmy
BEST WISHES in Mr. and Mrs.
Jerrj Sussman on the birth of their
grandson, born to Kenneth and
i.lniln Sussman.
Coxdui km es to Mr* dusale
i B ... on the death ol hi r slater; to
Mrs. Bea Davl* on the death of her
husband; to Mr. Joseph l.ii.n on the.
'. a(h "i hi* sister
in MEMORIAii w,. mourn th
ton of our beloved member Arnold
Fein who was called to his Eternal
I--' Me extend to the bereaved
ramii) our Blncare condolence*
We gratefully acknowledge the
tollouing contributions
FLOKAL FIND
In memory of lieloved
family members
Mra, MolUe N'alanbogen for her
rather; Mr Zoltan Oellerl fur his
mother; Mrs. Joseph Sehmukler for
her mother; Mrs. Ilavld I., vy for
bar mother; Mr* Morris Zacarlaa
for his father; Mr. Carl Rosenberg
fur his father; Mrs Morris Qrosa for
her father; Mrs. ivi, Mlrowlta for
her brothen and sister: Mr. Max
Weinberg for his father; Mr, Max
uvinlirr*: for his mother; Mrs. Han-
nah Schwarta in memory of her hua-
band; .Mrs. i.iiiian Rothschild in
memorj ..f her sister, Pauline; Mra
Molly K Pertli in memory of hei
cousin, Minns rjrovln; Mr. Morris
rankiin f..r ins father; Mr Nathan
Bosensky fur hi* mother; Mrs Betty
Simon lur her husband; Mr. Saul
Cohen fur his mother; Mrs. Harry
perswr for her father; Mr, Moe Kay
f'.r his mother; Mrs. Eiynor Katacn
lor her liu.shund.
In honor of their anniversaries
Mr. ami .Mrs. Harry Bllovltl; Mr.
and .Mr.-. Harrison Blanksteln; Dr.
and .Mrs. Scluyn Willig; Mr. and
Mr*. Murray Herat Ik; Mr. and Mrs.
Melrln Barra; Mr. ami Mrs. David
Blsgeler; Mr. and Mrs. Murray M
Friedman: .Mr. and Mra. Herman
Berens: Mr. and Mrs. I'mberto Or-
ViatO; and Mr. ami Mrs. Joseph
Manshach.
and to the following:
Mrs. Morns Fiahman for her hus-
band's recovery; Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Hnk In honor a) their daughter's
and grandson's birthday; Mrs Helen
Ctlomei in honor of Mr. and Mra.
User Ringer; .Mrs. Bessie Sossman
in hom.r of the i.iriii of her great
grandson; .Mrs Bessie Sussman in
honor of her grandson .Man's grad-
uation from l.aw School; Mrs Sonla
Danovlti in honor of her grandson's
graduation from college: Mr and
.Mrs Irving Hlrachfeld for the re-
">'ry ol .Mrs I eah Aron; Mr. and
Mra, Sun n. Miller in honor of thi
""I" 'in ng marriages of their two
granddaughters: Mr*. Sarah Samp-
s. n. Mis.- Harriet Pikus.
l*OI 1H FUND
Samuel Schwartxbaum for
t lh< TV set,
< HAVUR BOOK I'lM)
earl i "ohen
'in--, i.a-l;. Bister; Mr
' P In memorj
J mi Mrs David
I di
: i nary,
HOWARD KATZEN
IMORI VI. ITMI
Ki sen In mi
i" r hu Land,
I H :. MEMORIAL MM)
i.'' imk in memory
Mr* F..i., i;,,:.i'-
ii in nio, y of her father;
dr Aani Q ger In memory. .
1 Ml Morris Zacarlaa In mem-
'. "' father: Mrs Betty
In memory of her I us-
Mr.-. Irving Cypers In mem-
orj of h.r brother: Mr. and Mrs.
uarl Rosenberg in memory of their
father and grandfather; Mr Sol
'.;;.'"',"' '" memory of his father;
Mi i. hn M Atlas In memorj of h a
mother Mr. Harojd Kaiser In mem-
'.', "' ,.'." father; Mr. ami Mrs.
,, ,VV ,;'"V;"1 '" memory of their
mther; Mr. William Sucher In mem-
orj of Ins faU,.,: Mr Sol Prank in
memory i i,,.- father; and Mr. i..,,
O. Horvltx in memory of his r
Mr. and Mrs Isidore Kovlta In
' Ar.....,i Peln; Mr. 8alo
Batter In memory of Am..... Keln.
Temple Menorah
Oav School
Pre-Registration Now
In Progress
GRADES 1-5
For information about our
individoaliied program,
call Mrs. Werner at
861-2156


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*JmiiHk.ri-fftr
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BFGoodrich


Prime Minister's Medal To
"{Jewish Floridiax* Be Awarded To Mavor Rosen
Miami, Florida Friday, April 11, 1975
Section B
Independence Day Rally to Show
Solidarity With State of Israel
A nationwide campaign by
American Jewish organizations to
demonstrate solidarity with the
State of Israel will be launched
Tuesday, Apr. 15, night with a
massive rally at the Miami Beach
Convention Hall celebrating Is-
rael's 27th anniversary of inde-
pendence.
The 8 p.m. meeting, expected
to attract more than 8,090 per-
sons, is sponsored by the
American Zionist Federation
the umbrella agency of all Zion-
ist organizations in the United
Statesin cooperation with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and other Jewish agencies in
South Florida.
TICKETS are on sale at the
Miami Beach Auditorium Box Of-
fice, 1700 Washington Ave., and
'Crown Of Giving9 Luncheon
Proceeds For Mount Scopus
Mrs. Emanuel Mentz, presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Chapter
cf Hadassah. has announced that
the $100 minimum plate "Crown
of Giving" luncheon will be held
Wednesday noon at the Deauville
Hotel honoring contributors of
$1,000 to $100,000.
Proceeds from this luncheon
will be used towards the re-
opening of Mr. Scopus.
Over 1.000 Americans from all
wv'k? of life an every section of
! .:< countrv wiii a'tt-nd the re-
nt pning and dedication of Hadas-
sah":! famed hospital on Mount
Scopus in Jerusalem next Oct.
tober.
Visitors to the week-long dedi-
cation ceremonies wll include
American government officials,
doctors and scientists, and repre-
sentatives cf philanthropies and
foundations devoted to encoursg
ing medical and public health in
the developing Countries of the
M.ddle East.
Forced to evacuate its first
medical center In 1948. iladas
sah repossessed the facility in
1967 and has spent eight years
and over $25 million in rebuild
ing and expanding this historic
hospital through the contribu-
tions of its 335,000 Hadassah
members and their friends.
"The rebirth of the Hadassah
Hospital on Mount Scopus is not
only a testimony to Hadassah's
commitment to all the people of
a united Jerusalem," Rose E.
Natzkin, National President, says,
"but it is a living symbol of the
friendship between the American
people and the people of Israel."
At the dedication, the flags of
every State of the Union, includ
ing Puerto Rico, will be flown
as messages of good will from
the 51 Governors.
Chairmen for next week's
luncheon are Mrs. Irving London
and Mrs. I. D. Shapiro.
5C0 Hadassah Members To Attend
ip-il 27-29 Regional Conference
/
"Hadas ah is Alive and Well
and Living in Florida" will be
the theme wh-'n 500 Hadassah
members meet for a regional con-
ference April 27-29 at the Du-
>pont Piaza Hotel.
An-on? the guest speakers wiil
be Mrs. Edward Lusterman, na-
ona! fund-raising Hadassah med-
organizatim chairman; and
lociate Professor Bernard
KCterman, a specialist in in-
national relations at the Uni-
hity of Miami.
the conference will serve as a
Ining ground for new presi-
|ts of Hadassah. Much of the
ee-day meeting will concern
opening of Mt. Scopus, a
Hadassah-sponsored hospital in
Jerusalem.
Participants are expected from
various part-- of the region which
includes 24.000 members from
Daytona to Miami Beach on the
F is) Coast and from Beverly
Hills and Pisco County to Lee
County on the West Coast. The
realm also includes a chapter
in Puerto Rico.
V_v> Maxwell Weistrrg or
North Miami Beach will h i en-
tering her third year as regional
president
Mrs. Joseph Milton of Miami is
regional conference chairman,
and Mrs. Herman Feinbcrg of
Miami Beach is regional work-
shop chairman.

n Florida hotel men are gathering support for the
,o Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
through the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Hotel Di-
ision led by Chairman Joel Grey (right) of the Doral
lotels. Among the division leaders gathered for a recent
meeting with guest speaker Rina Kishon, a former Miss
Kl were Jerry Sussman (left) of Holiday Inn of Cal-
and Harvey Wcinberg of the Montmartre Hotel.
the offices of the American Zi-
onist Federation. 605 Lincoln
Road Building, and all other
Zionist groups.
U.S. Sen. Frank Church (D.,
Idaho) will be the keynote speak-
er Tuesday night, which officially
begins the observance of the Jew-
ish holiday of Yom Haatzmaut
nut inu.-d on Page 15-B
OVADIA SOFFEK
Israel Ambassador
Interfaith
Program At
Temple Judea
The seventh annual interfaith
"Conversation Between Commu-
nities" this week will be co-
sponsored by the Miami Baptist
Association and the Florida Re-
gional Board of the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith.
The program was to be hosted
by Temple Judea in Coral Gables
Thursday beginning at 7:30 p.m.
This series of dialogues has
provided the foundation for a
variety of Baptist-Jewish events
throughout the years, including
meetings Involving Ik th clergy
and congregational leadership.
The goal of the discussions is
to achieve a o>ore meaningful
interfaith understanding be-
tween Baptists and Jews. The
meeting agendas have, therefore,
included virtually a'l of the "sen-
sitive" isssues confronting both
communitic-. including anti-Semi-
i m. Biblical intcr-iretation, evan-
gelism, church-state relations,
etc.
This week's program will in-
, :'.ude presentations on the
themes "ii i Wcie a Jew" and
"If i Were a Baptist," with
s Bakers offering their view-
points on Important Interfaith
issues from the perspectives of
6-..i uul. s leiigion.
Those interested in attending
the program should contact the
Miami ADL office. 9j7 Seybold
Bldg.
Bea Moss Loiber's Speaker
Bea Moss, columnist lor "The
Guide" newspaper will speak at
next Tuesday's meeting of the
Lorber Chapter of the Children's
Asthma Research Institute and
Hospital. Her topic will be "How
a Column Gets Started." The
meeting will begin at 10 a.m. at
the El Conquistador Restaurant
in Coral Gables.
The Israel Prime Minister's
Medal will be presented to Mi-
ami Beach Mayor Harold Rosen
by State of Israel Bonds at a
Rededication Israel Dinner of
State in his honor Sunday. May
29, at the Hyatt House, it was
jointly announced this week in
New York and Miami Beach by
Michael Arnon. president of Is-
rael Bonds, and Robert L. Siegel.
general campaign chairman of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization.
Designed and struck by the
Government of Israel, the Prime
Minister's Medal is presented "for
exemplary service in the cause
of Israel's economic development
through the Israel Bonds drive."
Mayor Rosen was appointed
Mayor of the City of Miami Beach
in August, 1974. He previously
served on the City Council and
as Vice Mayor.
President of the Civic League
of Miami Beach, Mavor Rosen is
cochairman of the Florida Com-
mittee for Bar-Ilan University
and chairman of the Greater Mi-
ami chapter of the American Red
Magen David for Israel. He is
past exalted ruler of the Be-
nevolent and Protective Order of
the Elks
Mayor Rosen Is a director of
MAYOR HAROLD ROSEN
the Miami Beach Bar Association
and is affiliated with the
American, Florida and Dade
County Bar Associations as well
as the American and Florida
Trial Lawyers. A former North
Miami Beach municipal judge, he
is past chairman of the Miami
Beach Planning and Zoning
Board.
Douglas Gardens
Installation Sunday
The 1975 officers of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged (Douglas Gardens) will
be formally installed at the an-
nual installation dinner Sunday
at 7:30 p.m. in the Home's Ruby
Auditorium
Judge Irving Cypcn, chairman
of the board of Douglas Gardens,
has been named host of the din-
ner which will depart from tra-
dition by stressing informality
and will attempt to provide par-
ticipants with an evening of en
tcrtainment, leaving a lengthy
review of Douglas Gardens' new
programs to private conversation.
"Our board members have de-
voted boundless energy and de-
votion to our programs both
here in the Home and out in the
community," observed Judge Cy-
pen. "Now we'd like them to
devote that same energy to just
enjoying themselves for an eve-
ning together."
Comedians Marsh and Adams
will entertain at the affair as will
the musical group, the Silver
Touch.
The officers of the Miami
geriatric center have been es-
pecially active this year, due to
the Home's dramatic expansion
of services and assumption of re-
sponsibilities far beyond those of
the conventional old age home.
Putting the Douglas Gardens
philosophy into words. Aaron
Kravitz. the newly elected pres-
ident, stated. "We are attempting
to make our services relevant to
the widest possible range of
senior adult experience and fill
greatest number of needs. This
means rei.chin^ out."
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital recently opened the
Douglas Gardens Mental Health
Center, the Douglas Gardens
City of Miami Senior Adult Day
Center, and a Meals on Wheels
program
Miami Latin Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
Plans April 20 Installation
Miami Latin Lodge of B'nai
B'rith, the only lodge in Florida
representing Latin Americans,
is holding its annual installation
banquet Sunday, April 20. at the
Starlight Roof of the Doral Ho-
tel in Miami Beach.
Enrique Kalusiri, the organiz-
er and charter president, will be
installed for his fourth term as
president. Mr. Kalusin was born
in Russ-Poland. He left Poland
during World War I and even-
tually reached Cuba In 1922. He
resided there until Castro took
over in 1950. at which time he
anil his family settled in Miami.
Mr. Kalusin has been a in many charitable organizations
and is a 33rd degree Mason.
Being installed with Mr. Kalu-
sin are a number of officers
who have been active officers
for many years, including Dr.
Felix Reyler, Moises Levin and
Oscar White, vice-presidents;
Morris Rapport and Henry
Kaufman, corresponding and
recording secretaries; Isaac Ya-
Singles Hear Blumenthal
Beth Am Singles will hear Dr.
Seymour Blumenthal, psychol-
ogist, Sunday r.t 8 p.m.
KNKKJI K KALUSIN
godnik. treasurer; ann Manulo
Warshav. ski, financial secretary.
The installation ceremonies
will be conducted by Col. Phil
Cohen, B'nai B'rith regional di-
rector and Bert Brown, former
past president cf the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges and member of the
board of governors of District
Five B'nai B'rith.


Page 2-B
+JeistFkrkfi3tr
Friday, April 11, 19-;
Gateway House Past President
To Receive Scroll Of Honor
Joseph Alexander. pa;t |
dent of the Gateway House.
North Miami Beach, will b-' hon-
ored of Israel Bond; a!
a "Night in lara to I
the G
Alan B K --.-. exeei
mittee chairn
ni Israel I sanitation.
hai annou'
Alexander.
and
serv-
on th:

Stat of I-rar-l B
Honor in nition of hii ou--
standing service in advancing Is-
rael's pre Kan, is a
"-
ers of the 'Gold Coast I
Fund" inspect Passover food
the poor. The group provided over 24
for ihe needy this year. F
to right are Allan Baker, Mai
berg. Budd Truland, Chairman Morris
(Mike/ Fox, South Beach Activities Cen-
::' Director Miriam Scheinberg and Don-
a'.d Re'.'4, vice president of Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South Florida.
Gold Coast Passover Fund
Provided Food For The Xeedv
r.le who :eq.
assistance 1
>- F fx
1 dexJica =
' ach high
- I Unf -
.*':. Fox hosted a luncheon
: the
-ist Passover F.ni
which will attempt to r.ieet the
of the poor in this area
ri iring each Passover season,
and personally underwrote the
1. v ^-se uf the diive.
More than 1.100 persons re-
ceivel Passover food packages;
IkO others were given S30 each
with which to purchase the ne-
cessities. Two additional hot
Passover mea!s were delivered
to about 110 home.oi;nd inval-
ids, and 78 need- Hiilel and
BBYO students were treated to
a Seder conducted by the B'nai
Eiith. For some, it was the
I
The Gjld Coast Passover Fund
had it-s temporary headq arte-.s
:n the Landow Yeshiva Center.
I F -. : cd as
t'.ye committee.
Bead
ian:
I Dave Nov-
Ick. Costa Brava; Benja
.vir.i. k ard Albert I
'.o:Ke: Henry Sa'us. Eaton
HaR; Howard M. Dunn, Execu-
tive House: Betty Amdur and
StiJT Lli"isk;. Mais' nd AhnhMn iauiii, Munoaa.
Also Dr. Manuel Yavetow,
Cceanside P'aza: Harold Bran-
dec. Oliver House: Lester Fried-
man, Ro/a! Embassy: Sam A.
Beer. Henry Crod.\ William H.
Goodman and Budd Turland.
Scar-oast East: Bernard Franks.
Seacoast Five: Mike Fox. David
J. Goldberg and Manny W. Gold-
berg. Seacoast North: Benjamn
L< avin. Seacoast South; David
Richmond. Seacoast West; Mor-
ris Fisher. Seasons North: Dor-
othy Elkies. Seasons So'th; A'e
Christian. Tower Forty One;
S'Hiia Cusack. Morton Gaul.
Harry Greenba-'m. Liliian Reaie
arrl Ann Shapiro. R->nev Plaza.
Yeshiva Students Attend
Landow Center Convention
Some 130 eshiva
representing 30 major nation*!
yeshivas. gathered at the Lan-
dow Yes'-i- a Cent week
to participate in a unique con-
vention, where earh school dis-
played their own particular
style and anproach to the stud
of Torah throieh the presenta-
tion of Tain; :. -> tat ru
informal To: ah seminars and
conversation.
The event was organize I
tiie rabrinka! students o-" the
Landow Centers Yeshiva I; I
lah. a ra' biriic academ
ated with the world-wide Luba-
..: .-, movement The young
men. who nave just returned
from New York where the;
spent Passover with the Lube-
vitctier Rebbe. hope to make
this an annual event.
Siste f*t>od Sofcbtt!i Scvice
erhood Sabbath Service
begin at 8 15 p m Friday, at
Tem-1 '
An original rvi:e booxlel
be used to hor. BO I
Rabbi Michael B Eisenstst. Can-
Rita Shore. Si terhood I
it Mrs. Barbsra W. Bulbin,
Mrs. Carole Waldman. chairl
of the evening, and other mcm-
of the Sisterhood will par
ticipate.
JOSEPH ALEXANDER
the Young Israel 0:' G
Miami and the Yeshiva Day
.-' : in Miami, uf
also financial secreUrj
Alexander S. Salz is chairman
of the Gateway House
Special gOCSt -
be Dr. Max A Lipscl tz,
tual leader of Beth T rah
Congregation. The docun
War on Yom Kippu: pro-
duced by the Israel Defense
Forces, will also be fea-
ROYAL HUNGARIAN fSR RESTAURANT
731 Washington Avenue, Miatii Beach
Phone 538-5401
SERVING THE MOST DELICIOUS FOOD
Wishing Everyone A Happy Passover
CLUB PARTY TIME
M VOli .a the
n ontkcM II or Id of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
NOW
OPEN
Sol M. Linowiiz Named To
Pan Am Board Of Directors
H I.-iov If -jonointmcv
a 1 -iir 1 of Pin Aaacrtssn
: I Airways was effective
! iiiwillL a -pnior Dartnrr
M iSt rnati.'/P.-il 'aw firm of
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t B&R, ;s auii'satiy ehadrman
rf p* Board of the iewist Th^
3' Seminarv. and has serv-
'hairman of the board of
ISSfoa Corixirafinn.
A aradu .te ^f Hamiton Col
lp?e and Cornell Law School. Mr
I i -owie BSrvea a- a tru=te at
both cchoo"= a w'l as John Hod
kins University He ho'ds honor
ary degrees from 23 universities
ir.ciudin? Yeshiva University.
Mr Linowitz atTMi on the
board of governors of the
Am?rican Jewish Committee and
as cochairman of the National
Urban C-3'ition. He s^ent thr"e
ft 3r= a- US Ambassador to OAS
ar"< a- U.S. Rcor-sent'Lve to the
In*--Amrican Committee of the
A'liance for Progress.
In addition to serving on the
boar-" of directors of Time Inc.
and Mutual Life Insurance Com-
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5JT-3987


^iday, April 11, 1975
*Jenistnoridlian
Page 3-B
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
W5-5735
This Israel Independence Day let us join hands
with Jews the world over, and pledge anew to
preserve human dignity.
-
We Are One
QV TO TUG ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND


_ *
Page 4-B
?JmisfHeridiar
Friday, April 11, 1973
In
Jl
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In
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ai
ht
1.1
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Ju
a
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he
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of
da
th
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XI
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H
Si
ed
WJ
u
ce
to
ar
17
c<
wi
th
or
da
th
B>
M
A'
14
Special CAJE Seminar Held
For Jewish Youth Directors
with Denise Lipson. who has
taught the course in a number
of school* serving as instructor.
'The Jewish Catalog" com-
bines discussion of Jewish values
with actual practice in the per-
formance of Jewish ceremony
and the making of Jewish ri;ua[
objects including the making of
a Tal'it and Tiitxit, 'he prepay.
tion of candles for Shabbat a.-.i
holidays mid others.
Special seminars for the Jew-
ish youth directors of th* area"
and potential Judaica High
School teachers are being con-
ducted this week by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Zvj Derger. executive director,
announced.
The one day institute for
youth directors Sunday dealt
with both theoretical and prac-
tical aspects of youth program
ming. At the firs* session. Dr.
Samuel Feldman. local psycholo-
gist, spoke on the Youth Subcul-
ture in American life today
"Growing I'p Absurd, Disturbed,
and Submerged."
Dr. Solomon Lichter. Drincioal
of Miami Beach High School, who
has been associated with Jewish
education for many years in the
community, described the unique
features of the Miami Jewish
teenagers.
The third major Dresentation
was given by Richard Goldstein.
assistant director. Deturtment of
Planning and Budgeting. Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, who
spoke on the overall picture of
the Miami Jewish community.
Following supper, the youth
directors participated in practical
Temple Beth Am
Cast Rehearsing
6Man of La Matza'
Members of the cast of "Man
Of La Matza" are now rehearsing
for presentation of the play writ-
ten and directed by Joan
Schwartzman Saturday. May 3, at
8:00 p.m. The get together will
feature dancing to a live band,
food and wine as well as the
original musical comedy.
Lennie Greenstein. chairman of
the Fine Arts Committee an-
nounces that tickets are now on
sale. Mrs. Robert Infeld. ticket
chairman and her committee have
tickets available. Tickets may
also be purchased from commit-
tee members of Sisterhood or
from cast members.
The cast includes Millie Infeld.
Selma Rappaport. Betty Such-
man. Cliff Suchman. Stan MinU.
AI Lewis. Bunnv Kushel. Wendy
Bittel. Joan Malin. Mareo Margo-
lesky. Ann Fernandez. Ken Glick.
Sharon Glick. Elaine Shane. Ted
Lowenthal. Bernice Anaool, Dot-
tv Olster. Herman Feldman.
Thelma Schreer. Sidnev Schreer.
Dorothy Coe and Lois Pomer-
antz
Stage manager is Lew G'llis-
designs are bv Murray Birchan-
sky and Haro'd Pomerantz Thp
musical director is Millie Drei
zier. assisted by Jim Commander
Wholesale DtStrttwtarS *f
B
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
Processor* and lxpor**n
f the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSWfR MEATS aid POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Av
Miami, P!a.
Phone 324-?855
sessions dealing with specific
suggestions for vouth program-
ming, including Creative Services
by Rabbi Robert Orkand. Temple
Israel of Greater Miami: The
Jewish Survival Game, bv Carl
Gussin of Temple Beth Sholom.
Socio Drama and the Use of
Muiti Media by Gene Greenzweig,
director of youth programming
of the CAJE.
Some 17 youth directors par-
ticipated in the program which
was cosponsored by the Judaica
High School and the Institute for
Jewish Studies of the CAJE. A
second one day institute is being
planned for June.
A seminar designed to prepare
teachers for instructing specific
courses in the formal Judaica
High School program began Mon-
day and was to conclude Thurs-
day evening.
A select group of teachers par-
ticipated in the Monday eveniiu
ses-ions on methods and materi-
als in the teaching of three cours-
es on a high school levelJews
Aroumi the World. Jewish His-
tory and Values is oortrayed in
The Srmrce." by James Mich-
ener and "The Jewish Catalog."
Serving js instructor for the
course on "The Source" '...-
Gene Greenzweig. Greenz"e:j
has adapted the material in "The
Source for high school classes,
and after experimenting with it
in a number of schools in the
JHS. he provided training in t"i,s
area for some 12 teachers.
Dr. Carl Gussin. educational
director of Temple Beth Sholom
of Miami Beach, had followed a
similar pattern in preparing ma-
terial for teaching about Jewish
communities throughout the
world, based largely on a series
of excellent film strips that deal
with unique Jewish communities.
Dr. Gussin has included in this
Biscayne Democratic Club
Plans Monday Eve Meeting
Biscayne Democratic Club will
meet Monday at 8 p.m. in the
Washington Federal Auditori im.
1234 Washington Ave. The pro-
gram will feature Miss Dotty
Tand.
Wi'.iiam J. Schusel. vice presi-
dent of the Bank of Miami
Beach, has been appointed to
coordinate and emcee all future
events at the club according to
an announcement made by Larry
Taylor, president.
presentation methods o: m>ti
vating students to become in
volved in the welfare of Jewish
communities around the world
and in the concept of Klal Israel
The third course is built
around the popular Jewish best
seller. "Th Jewi-h Cataiog'
B'nai BVith
Installation
Brunch Set
..Some 850 B'nai B'rith mem
bers and their guests will attend
the annual installation of officers
of the South Florida Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges Sunday at
the Americana Hotel, installation
brunch chairman Mel Fcigeles
has announced.
The South Florida Couno: -
the governing body of the 33
B nai B'rith !o Iges in Dade Coun
ty.
David Blumberg of Knoxville,
Tenn. president of B'nai B'rith
International, will address the
recoi i -.. Judge Milton
Friedman will .-'ve as master
of ceremonies.
Am to be in-tailed
for one-year terms are Barry T
Guiiand. president; Louis Hym-
son. president-elect: Harry Mar
cou. Joseph Sussman. Mel Fei-
gele>. Col. Nathaniel Kutcher.
vice-presidents; Kenneth Hoff-
man, treasurer: Sid Schwarzbach.
secretary; and George Kotin.
Maurice Mehlman. Jack Sloan,
Jack Chaiken. Sid Ritter. Sol
Klein. Sol Kaye. Herman Nudel
man. Robert Feingold. and Dr. \
M. Teitelbaum, trustees. Fred
S"v dent.
Un the dais at Sunday'''
brunch will be Miami Beach
Mayor Harold Rosen: Robert L
Siegel. general campaign chair-
man of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization: Harry B.
Smith, president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation: Mal-
colm Fromh-rg. second vice-
ore*ident of B'nai B'rith District
5: Dr. Mayer Abramowitz. soir
itual leader of Temple Menorah.
and Rabbi Alexander Gr the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy.
Tickets are available from any
B'nai B'rith president in Dade
County or may be obtained by
calling the B'nni B'rith office.
HOUSE OF HORS LTOEUVRES
Finest Catering and Party Coordinating for All Occasions
Weddings, Anniversaries, Bas & Bar Mirzvahs,
House and Office Parties
NONE TOO SMALL OR TOO LARGEI
Bob Harris, Catering Manager 687-0855
BOlTIER CATERERS
Authentic Kosher Style Food at Most Reasonable Prices
ALL BAKING DONE ON PREMISES
7285 N.W. 25th STREET 592-3468
'Diqing Ita(ianjsty(e is as
easyas^/Vlef l\e(p fromJDhef 'Boy-ar-dee
Macaroni
Shells
'N TOMATO SMCt
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to cook for you when
you want to serve a real
treat! For lunch, a light bite or as a
side dish with dinner. Anytime
the Chef *s Shells in Tomato Sai
truly a macaroni mechayeh! Th
bite-sized, made of firm, tender
macaroni and come in the Chefs own
savory tomato sauce. AI! you do.
is heat and eat! Nice and easy.
Nutritious and economical. Next time
you want to dine. Italian-style,
try Shells in Tomato Sauce from
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee!
The Bagel
Emporium
has opened for
your enjoyment
HOT BAGELS
& BIALYS
Try our Delicious
Home Cooking
ROAST CHiCKcN
POTATO LATKE
KASHA VARNKAS
POTATO KUGAl
NOODLE PUDDING
RICE PUDDING
ALSO FRESH DAILY LOX. NOVA, WHITEFISH
SABLE, STURGEON ALL MEAT DELI TOO
1238 SOUTH DIXIE HIGHWAY
UNIVERSITY SHOPPING CENTER
Phone 666-9519
Women's Division Of The
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
NOMINATIKG COMMITTEE
PRESENTS THE FO110WJKG SIATI
OF OFFICERS FOR 1975-1976
PRESDENT
VICE PRESIDENTS:
CAMPAIGN:
COMMUNITY EDUCATON:
IEADERSHP DEVELOPMENT:
CORRESPONDS I
RECORD ING SECRET*'':
NOMINATING COMMITTEE
CHAIRMAN:
PARl'AMENTAR'AN
IMMEDIATE PAST PRESIDENT:
Mrs. Harry B. Sn.itti (Marilyn'
Mrs. S- Goldstein (Goldie)
Mrs. AJolpN B-rger (Helen;
Mrs. jrman Lipoff (Nancy)
Mrs. V,;rton Gettis (Estabill'
Mi. I'onard Friedlond (Toby
Mrs. Morton Weinberger (Gwsn1
Mrs. Irvlnj Wexltr (Revo)
Presented by th* Nominating Committee in accordance with th; By-
laws of the Women's Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federotion,
Article X Sections S and 7.
SfCT,'0W S
Additional nominations may be mode only by petition carry'sg 'if'*"1
(15) or more signatures of voting mentb-rs, provided consent of the
nominee has been obtained in advance. These oetitioas must reach the
Chairman of the r iminating Committee no; later than fourteen 1-*
days aftei the slate has been published.
SECTION 7
If there are no further nominations, the slate as nublished shall be
considered elected and the new siate shall take office May 1.
WOMEN'S DIViS'ON NOMINATING COMMITTEE
CHAIRMAN:
PBtV'OUS CHAIRMAN;
MRS MER10N GETTIS
MRS SAMUEL ADIER
MRS. LEONARD FRiEDLANO
MRS. CHARLES HELD
MRS. GERALD ROSS
MRS. HOWARD SCHARL'N
MRS. ftVKE A. SUM8ERG
r.'.iii. ACCJW SERGE*


Friday, April 11, 1975
* Jmisfi fhridter
Page 5-B
Miami Sends 19 Delegates
To NCJW Confab in Frisco
Judy II. Gilbert, president of
the Greater Miami Section of the
National Council ot Jewish Wom-
en, led a delegation of 19 moni-
bers to the NCJW 31st naii mal
((.mention in San Francisco Mar.
9 io 13. 1975. The convention at-
tracted some 700 delegates from
Sections across the country.
THE MIAMI delegation, in-
cluding Myra Farr. national vice
president, and State Rep. Elaine
Bloom, nalional board member,
participated in a wide range of
program sessions, including Pro-
tection of Constitutional Rights,
Justice for Children, NCJW Re-
March Institute for Innovation in
Education, and Strengthening the
Quality of Jewish Life.
Commenting on the convention
theme of "Women: Impact for
Tomorrow," Ms. Gilbert said,
What has made these four days
-nificant to me is the com-
bination of thought provoking
sessions with distinguished ex-
perts in tho fields of education,
sociology, and philosophy, blend-
j i with very progrmatic problem-
- Iving sessions for us as lead-
ers.
'IF WOMEN arc to have im-
pact as volunteers in the future,
we have to know what our goals
and we have to gain the
'. how to achieve them
ugh effective social action."
An intensive training institute
was offered at the convention de-
led by the Graduate School
of Management of Vanderbilt
University, conduct id by Man-
lent Consultant Sara Work-
man, with ii faculty of Council
leaders.
_Among featured sneakers aid-
ing the convention wa< Dr.
J.imcs Coleman, professor oi So-
i .. at the University of Chi-
cago, and author of the Coleman
Report on School Integration,
who told the delegate- that th3
NCJW Research Institute for In-
tion in Education "is creat-
ing integration proj icts
that aie among the mo.t suec<
fu! in the worid."
During the pro ram session .i
Justice for Children, deiega
were charged with the responsi-
bility of continuing their efforts
t i improve the juvenile justice
system in the United States.
whose weaknesses are document-
ed in the just-published Children
Without Justice: A Report by Ih
National Co,u:<:ii f Jewish Wom-
en.
ARYEH NEIER, executive di-
rector of the American Cm]
Liberties Union, told delegates
that "government does not have
the ability to handle troubled
youngsters on its own" and that
"only with local community in-
volvement can progress be made
for the thousands of youths who
each year become unfairly caugK
up in and damaged by the justice
system."
The National Council of Jew-
ish Women called on Congress to
reject any attempts to provide ad-
ditional military aid to Cambodia.
Terming tin- country's Cambodia
policy "a national disaster," Es-
ther I.anda, newly elected nation _
al president of the National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, urged
President Ford to "abandon our
Southeast Asia poli^v which has
failed to achieve our objective of
establishing peace in this area of!
the world."
THE CONVENTION body ex
pressed outrage "at the continued
tragedy in Ihe life of the once
proud Jewish community in
Syria."
Sneaking to the national scan
dal involving care of the aged in i
nursing homes, the convention,
urged the United States Deparl
men) of Health, Education and
Welfare "to use the power in-
herent in its position as th?
major source of funding of nurs
ing home services to ensure that
the states, and through them the
counties and local governments,
maintain standards."
SPECIFYING ITS concerns,
N( JW urged the promulgation of
regulati ins thai will:
( 1 .'ir.'. e I ibiish uniform
standard i and ct Iteria for patient
cat e iii nursin | homes, which
must be vigil mtl enf reed;
Protecl the individual
rights of re les i nurs-
ing homes, .mil guarantee them
treatment with respect and dig-
nity.
Clearly direct how public
funds are to be utilized i\iu\
mechanisms to assure account-
ability.
IN A separate action, delegates
expressed horror and outrage at
the PLO's "wanton and murder-
ous attack on innocent men and
women in the center of Tel
Aviv."
NCJW called upon President
Ford and Congivss to "use all
means at their di >posal to undo
the action of the United Nations
which gave Btatus and encourage-
ment to the l'LO, an organization
which threatens the world with
its savage acts."
Bay Harbor Co-Chairman for the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division Mrs. Sol Zallea (seated)
admired the excellent responses to the 1975 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund from the women
of Lancelot Hall at a recent parlor meeting co-hosted by
Mrs. Edwin Sabath (second from left) and Mrs. Benja-
min Lcmkin (center) at Mrs. Lcmkin's home. Women's
Division Campaign Chairman Mrs. Sol Goldstein (left)
appeared as a guest speaker along with Mrs. Harold
Vinik (right), inspiring an enthusiastic response to the
needs of Jewish survival in 1975.
Tower 41 Residents To Hold
'Night In Israel' Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ossip will
be honored at a "Night in Is-
rael" on behalf of the 25th an-
where he was born. In Miami
Beach, he is active in B'nai
B'rith and the Tower 41 Social
Club.
Mrs. Ossip is a member of the
Hebrew Academy Women and
is an "Ima" of Hadassah. The
Ossips are affiliated with Temple
Beth Sholom.
Serving as chairmen of the
Tower 11 Israel Bunds event are
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Borger and
Albert E. Ossip. Ed Gottesman
and .Mrs. Manny Lazarus are
honorary chairmen.
Renowned American Jewish
folk humorist Joey Russell is
slated as special guest at Sun-
day's "Night in Israel."
MR AND MRS. HARRY OSSIP
niversary of State of Israel
Bonds Sunday at the new Tower
41 in Miami Beach, Milton M.
Parson, executive director of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization, has announced.
The Ossips will receive the
State of Israel Bonds Scroll of
Honor "for exceptional service
and participation in the Israel
Bond program as it celebrates
its 25th year of providing vital
financial resources for the eco-
nomic development of the State
of Israel."
Ossip, former president of the
Ben Israel Welfare Organization
in New York, helped build the
Antopol Synagogue in Israel,
named for the town in Russia
Israeli Fair At
Hi]lei Sunday
Commemorating the 27th An-
niversary of the State of Israel,
the Hillel Jewish Student Center
is sponsoring the first annual Is-
raeli Fair.
The event which will be held
Sunday beginning at 2:30 p.m.
will feature an afternoon of
booths, food, exhibits, crafts, con-
Vnuous music, and an Israeli
dance troupe. At 8:00 p.m., the
evening activity will feature Moti
Gcladi, famous Israeli rock sing-
er. Refreshments will be served
The public is invited to attend.
Admission to the fair is free, but
a fee will be charged for the Moti
Geladi concert.
Hillel is located at 1100 Miller
Drive (on the comer of Ponce
de Leon and Miller Drive) on the
University of Miami Campus.
Honors
Maxwell House Coffee
Famous Jewish-American Patriots
ABIGAIL MINIS 1711 1807
She provided sorely needed goods for the Continental Army
A higail Minis was the matriarch of a dis-
/\ tinguished family in the early history
f~~% of Georgia, and was a Revolutionary
*- "" patriot of classical note. Born in Eng-
land in 1711, Abigail at age 22, left the security
of London to settle in the new colony Of Georgia.
She came with her husband, Abraham, two
daughters, Leah and Esther, and a brother
Simeon.
Abraham was a man of means and followed
mercantile pursuits in the new world. His
name is on the first real estate deed recorded
in Georgia, and his son Phillip was the first
European child born in that colony. Abraham
died in 1757 leaving his estate and business to
the capable Abigail who increased the inheri-
tance manifold during her long and fruitful
life of 96 years.
In 1779, the American high command decided
to recapture Savannah from the British. Gen-
eral Lincoln selected Phillip Minis and Lcvi
Shcftal to help the expedition. After the attack
was launched, supplies were sorely needed and
the commanders applied to Abigail for
provisions.
A tradition in American Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
The keen old woman knew the Continental
Army to be a poor credit risk, but her beloved
state and Independence came first. She "deliv-
ered the goods" without hesitation. The retak-
ing of Savannah was an American failure,
leaving Abigail in a very precarious position.
The British suspected her loyalty. But before
they acted against her. she managed to leave
for Charleston, S.C. with her five daughters.
Her son. Phillip, early in the Revolution, was
branded a "vile rebel" and blacklisted: he could
never hold office under any Royal governor.
Phillip Minis acted .is Pay Master and Com-
missary Ciencral of the Continental Army in
1776. He personally advanced $ 11.000 for sup-
plies to Virginia and North Carolina troops.
He later served as President of Mikvah Israel
and as City Warden of Savannah.
Good '
io the
LastDrofr* W
CUM
GiMaaifOOM
SEND FOR
EXCITING
BOOKLET
Honoring 1776
and Famous
Jews in
American
History
You and your children will be thrilled Io read
ihe fascinating stories in this booklet about
your Jtwilh heritage in Americathe profiles
of many "historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building of
our nation. Send name and address with 50 to:
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 4488, Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017


Paee 6-B
Jenisf Fkridiar
Friday, April n. jo-j
Hillel Jewish Student Center
Hosts Educators'' Conference
j
Studies have spreac
Sghout F rampant
2 the pa- ii*. Much
of this procr
eouragea .21
ar De-1e
-
.student Centera
ea the Greater
Mnn
and a beneficiary of I
bmed Jewish A,;-3i. -
Bmtr gene;. F
Laat weekend. HilJel at the
atata* rrf Miami sponsored
the 'First F!o:ida Conference
BUI o: J .
t the eft
.'.- ; educaton from
:a." said I
t Rabbi Sta
shave stwjal
.-
which was the :irst confe
of its kind in the state.
We chose to dea. with tu.e
problem- involved ..1 preset
Jewish ttadMl courses to college
nts. as well as the
encing course contents ar,:
success in todays acaderr:;
world." Rabbi Ringler rei>
Ner Tainid Honoring Deeniars At
17th Annual Banquet April 20
Louis Cohen, l of
Temple Ner Ta.-.-./i
this eek that '-> Wth annual
MB. AND MRS. I. DtfcMAK
I jet to te held Sunday,
20 in the Sklar Auditorium of
the Temple will be dedicated to
Mr. and Mrs. Isidor Deemar.
The Deerr.ars, who are oele-
ng their 60th wedding an-
and Mr. Deamar'i
it t gala event, are
numbers of Ner Tamid
in many capacities of
temple. Mr. Deemar is cur-
rent of the con-
-
their hu-
0RTH0DOX YOUTH
ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR
Write:
BETH ISRAEL CONG.
770 40th Street
Miami Beach Fl. 33140
manitariaa efforts, the Dee.-r.ar-
institute the Isidoi and
Sarah Dee mar Foun latlan, which
.... hopefully inaugurate a per-
petual fund for Ner Tarr..
the night of the banquet.
This fi which is a
Deemars,
1st the is in
rr.eeting their final
tiom ith a little last
on the
The evening will be
few speeches, but a
deal of entertainment has been
par..!*: Mr. Cohen M
a. leader >t the tei
ite to the Deerr.a:
d Klein
& Brief [i For
futher informs'. the tem-
p.e office.
Rhode Ishmd Club
Meeting Sunday
The Rhode Island Club of
Greater Miami will hold its regu-
lar monthly membership meet-
ing. Sunday at 7 p.m.. in the
\\ ashington Federal Savings &
Loan Auditorium. 1234 Washing-
ton Ave.. Miami Beach.
Plans are being formulate
an endofthe-season party; pres-
ident Ben Freiden will take res-
ervations at this time. No other
notices will be mailed.
Following the business meet-
ing -Sim' U be observed;
one on the agenda,
please call Mrs. Joseph H
berg. All Rhode Islanders resid-
ing or visiting in Greater Miami,
are invited to attend K-
ments will be served.
SIMMER FOR ALL AGES
AT THE
JEWISH
COMMUNITY CENTERS
OF SOUTH FLORIDA
(FORMERLY THE YM & YWHA)
JUNE 23 thru AUGUST 15
Transportation Available
TWO CAMP LOCATIONS:
South Dade and North Dade/South Broward
DAY CAMP
(Ages 3-12)
CREATIVE ARTS CENTER
(Ages 9-14)
SPORTS CENTER
(Ages 9-14)
LEADERSHIP TRAINING
(Ages 14-16)
TEEN TRAVEL CAMP
(Ages 12-15)
CROSS-COUNTRY CAMP
(Ages 15-17)
SENIOR ADULT CAMP
(South Dade Only)
CAMP TZEDAKAH
(Ages 15-16)
HEBREW SPEAKING CAMP
(North Dade only)
FOR INFORMATION AND BROCHURE CALL:
SOUTH DADE NORTH DADE/SOUTH BROWARD
264-8000 932-9404/920-2089
y
of ti beer.
: en-
Th-
Later
- -
tm Workshops in
,'jda-
e Greco-P.orr.an fe
ar.i H -re.
Rat ..".-- : Dr.
Stanley F P.e-
. r the :
ence .-.- a: :.-.e
; fern i I
Ameri u '- ksh Bust
- _:
Bat! "?.-. -s all iate D;rec-
( -. Jewish
e he
sture
.:' the past 2
see tact
'". in
-
H
!
-
:r.
the earl) ea ... -...--
The "-- etsrty ffil-
le. Jew th Stu ;err Center has
significantly through
the -
Much
...
through i with
read Fed-

lescribed '
ence
Cutting the ribbon to the newly opened Douglas Gardens-
City of Miami Senior Adult Dar; Center are, from left to
right. City Manage' Paul Andrews, Judge Irving Cypen,
cha:rman of the board; Rabbi Solomon Schiff, Commis-
sioner Theodore Gibson, Mayor Maurice Ferre, Commis-
sioner Rose Gordon, Aaron Kravitz, president, and Fred
D. Hirt, executive director.
Free Concert Saturday At Miami Beach Auditorium
A musical festival with !ea>.-
-- Rose Byrum. -
Slmone, tenor
kj Shift mezzo soprano: and
i is landing piann .-*-
:rr. at the Miami Beach
lay at 7 p.m.
- ei is free; doors will
open before
:sical evening is ne
:r. c senes of popular c ncerta4,
-ented by the Ml Bead
itural Society and nurd
a- a community service hy the
Miami Beach Tourist Develop
ment Authority. Chairman cf
tl-.e evening will be Allen A,
I a rids, president of the Miami
Eeach Cultural Societv
Beth David Congrcgalion
prr-fiil*
Diplomatic Correspondent
for CBS Tele\i.ion and Radio
Anihor of "kis#ingerM
MARVIN KAIB
\n iti~izlit into American Foreign Policy
IND*Y EVENING APRIL 13, 1975.8:30 P.M.
Beth Dawd Auditorium 2625 >.V. 3 Avenue. Miami
Ticket prices ... all *cais reserved front orch. S 10.00 front
and middle nrrh. *7.50 rear orrh. $5.00. Mail orders to Beth
David Congregation. 2625 S.W. 3 Aenue. Miami ... FOR
H.RTHER INFORMATION CALL 854-3911. Terrv and Jules
raedan. Chairman
I
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Call us for more information at 752-2400
Toll Free from Miami 949-3810
rwanole'.no.wl -aip-osoec.us nv4i3


Friday, April 11, 1975
rJewisf Ifhridiair
Page 7-B
Photo Series By Treister On
\Disphiy At Federation Gallery
'Night In Israel' Set At
Winston Towers 201) Apr. 16
In his first complete (bowing
ae9 photo art, nationally
\l airlllU'i'l and artist
Kenneth Treister is exhibiting
I a unique selection of photo-
graphic essays on Israel, includ-
lin- several photopalntingasu-
I, n posed acrylic paint over
enlarged photographsan
,,il technique which serves
t mutually enhance the photo-
|gra:'h and the painting.
The exhibit is being displayed
I the month of April by
tli- G: eater Miami Jewish Fed-
. Art Committee in the
ation's art gallery at 4200
ie Blvd.
resident of Coconut Grove,
Mr. Treister is well known for
his artistic talents. He has trav-
extenslvely throughout
I i. e studying architecture
at; i Jewish art and his architec-
i tl designs, art works and
photographic essays reflect a va-
i of past and present cul-
tures of such countries as Spain,
LPortugal, the Netherlands, Mex-
lici. the Greek Islands and Is-
Irael.
Having toured Israel each year
I fot the past five years. Mr.
Treister has been able to cap-
ture photographically, the es-
sence and sensitivity of Jewish
life in Israel.
"A fine an'1 sensitive artist
uses a camera as superbly
iies a paintbrush or sculp-
turing tool, Mr. Treister offers
initiative presentation that
e of the very best on Is-
rael." said Stanley Arkin, Art
nit lee chairman.
Treister has been a pro-
fessional i.rtist since 1949. He has
had several one-man shows, ex-
I iting his paintings and sculp-
tures in such galleries as the
Mi: el! Gallery, Coconut Grove;
Lmve Art Gallery, Coral Gables;
the Greenwich Gallery, New
York; Museum of Fine Arts,
Columbus, Ga.; The High Mus-
eum, Atlanta, Ga.; and the Con-
KENNKTH TREISTER
temporary Art Museum, Hous-
ton, Tex.
Three of Mr. Treister's paint-
ings have been placed in the
i manent collection in the Flor-
ida Supreme Court in Tallahas-
see. Last month, Mr. Treister
exhibited a mural, co-designed
with the late Dan Pell (an Israeli
aitist known for his spectacular
works on Jewish history i in a
temple in Tampa. More than
2,500 jjeisons attended the ex-
hibit
In 1972, Mr. Treister was ap-
pointed by Gov. Keubin Askew
to the Capitol Center Planning
Commission. He is currently a
memler of the Cultural Arts
Committee for the City of Miami.
Mr. Treister has been listed
in numerous notable publica-
tions, including "Who's Who in
American Art," 1973 edition;
"International Who's Who in
Art and Antiques," 1975 edition,
and, "Who's Who in the United
States," 1975 edition.
Florida Kicks Off Observation Of
'The Year Of The Woman' April 14
To kick-off Florida's observa-
tion of 1975 as "The Year Of The
Woman," Gov. Reubin Askew will
install the newly-elected officers
of the Florida Women In Govern-
ment Service, Inc. in a ceremony
in his office in Tallahassee Mon-
day at 2:00 p.m.
Florida Women in Government
Service, Inc. is a newly-incor-
porated non-profit organization of
present and former elected gov-
ernment officials whose purpose
is to provide information, support
and inspiration to women aspir-
ing to political office.
Founder-president is Rose
Gordon, a City of Miami Council-
woman who believes strongly in
the participation of women in
politics.
Surfside Mayor Marion Port-
man is vice president. School
Board Member Phyllis Miller is
secretary, and Commissioner
Beverly Phillips is treasurer.
WIGS' present membership in-
cludes Circuit Judge Natalie
iBaskin, School Board Member
Ethel Beckham. Rep. Elaine
Bloom, Rep. Gwen Cherry. North
Bay Village Vice Mayor Dorothy
Cohen, Commissioner Joyce
Goldberg, Rep. Elaine Gordon,
Rep. Nancy 0. Harrington, West
Miami Councilwoman Valerie C.
Rickey, South Miami Council-
woman Betty Lantz, Rep. Gwen
Margolis and Commissioner Clara
Oesterle.
The WIGS hope to develop a
statewide membership of elected
officials, both male and female,
whose purpose shall be to de-
velop support for issues of con-
cern to women and shared by
citizens throughout Florida.
At the first meeting early in
March, the WIGS unanimously
adopted a resolution proposed by
Rep. Gwen Cherry urging public
and private employers to give
"close scrutiny ... to the use of
the last hired, first fired" rule
in an effort to prevent a dis-
parate impact on women and mi-
nority group employees.
WIGS also endorsed School
Board Member Phyllis Miller's
resolution urging the legislature
to maintain educational funding
at no less than the 1974 levels
and to continue to earmark state
revenue sharing funds previously
designated for K-12 construction
for school use purposes.
DR. F. BERGMAN
OPTOMETRIST, P.A.
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION
OF HIS PRACTICE TO:
SANS SOUCI PLAZA
2134 N.E. 123 STREET
NORTH MIAMI, FLA. 33181
PHONE: 895-2025
M.B..Council To
Install Its New
Officers Tuesday
Miami Beach Council of B'nai
B'rith Women will hold its an-
nual installation of officers Tues-
day ji.12.3i) p.m. in the American
Savings Bank. 1200 Lincoln Rd.,
Miami Beach. Refreshments and
entertainment has been arranged.
Installation chairperson is Mrs.
Frances Goldberg; Mrs. Adele
Beckerman, South Regional Di-
rector, will be the installing of-
ficer.
R sldents of Winston Towers
20j will tally on behall ol the
25th anniversary ol state of Is-
rael Bonds at a "Night in [s-
entertainment a; the Winston
'iov ..> "Nighl in Israel"
which v...; ; e i nder the chair-
manship ol V. illiani Feinberg.
rael" Wednesday, Robert L. Sle-* Tfoii?>ra:y cnaiinien are Ben
Abel, Jack Kozlow, Max Krieger,
ami living Schlossberg.
ge, general campaign chairman
of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization, has an-
nounced.
The honoue.s at the Israel
Bonds event are Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Azaroff; they will be the
recipients of the State of Israel
Bonds Scroll of Honor.
Azaroff, president of the
Winston Towers 200 Association,
is a member of the board of
directors of the B'nai B'rith
Haym Solomon Lodge. In New
York City, he was a charter
member of the Harry Hersh-
kowitz Lodge.
Danny Tadmore, internation-
ally-acclaimed Israeli personal-
it/, will provide a program of
Mrs. Blanche B. Breitbart will
be installed as president of Mi-
ami Beach Council; vice presi-
dents to be installed include Mrs.
Betty Schaffer. Mrs. Sadie Reif-
fen. Mrs. Esther Ginsberg, Mrs.
tise cohen and Mrs Betsy Le Premiere Showing Of Israeli Film
BUI & MRS. JACK AZAKOFK
vin.
The new recording secretary is
Mrs, Lilliam Kevow; correspond-
ing secretary, Mrs. Molly Rudt;
treasurer, Mrs. Carolyn Geller,
and Counsellor. Mrs. Lillian
Sands.
The women who were elected
to the Regional Board will also
be installed. All B'nai B'rith
Women in Miami Beach are in-
vited to attend this festive event.
In celebration of Israel's 27th
Independence Day, "Hamifgash"
The Meeting Place Israel Cof-
fee House for students and young
adults will have a soecial pre-
miere showing of the latest Is-
raeli documentary film"Israel
Revisited" Friday evening.
In addition special entertain-
ment will include "Melanie."
exotic dancer, who will perform
and teach. There will also be
group singing and Israel folk
dancing.
Open from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.,
the Coffee House is located at
Arthur Godfrey Road and Chase
Avenue, Miami Beach, in Temple
Beth Sholom's Youth Center
(entrance from 'he alleyway on
Chase Avenue, south of the syna-
B .,1 i
Hebrew Academy
Election Meeting
Set For Monday
The annual election meeting of
the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy will be held Monday
at 7:30 o.m. in the dining hall
of the Miami Beach school. 2400;
Pine Tree Dr.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Souths largest He-,
brew day school for more than
25 of its 27 years, will report
on plans for the 1975-76 academic '
year of the Hebrew Academy.
Irving Firtel. president, named :
Samuel Reinhard. senior vice
president, as chairman of the
nominating committee. Reinhard,
a founder of the Hebrew Acad
emy U Florida state chairman of
the American Red Magcn David
for Israel and a member of the
executive committee of the Flor-
ida Friends of Bar-Han Univer
sity.
I. H Abrams. chairman of the
executive committee, and George
Kimmcl. chairman of the board.
will give reports summarizing
the year's activities of the
Academv. a bnnificiarv asencv of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed
prat'on.
'Tench-'n' At Temple Israel After Friday Night Service
Four groat teachers in Judaism
will be the subjects of discus-
sion at a "teach-in" following
Sabbath eve worship services at
Temple Israel of Greater Miami,
at 8 p.m. Friday.
At the conclusion of the serv-
ices, the congregation will have
the choice of meeting in different
rooms for the to.lowing subjects:
.':;,' Wiest 1 and Rabbi Richard
Rubenstein," Dr. N'arot: "Philo."
A -i.it" Rabbi Barry Tabachni-
knff; "Maimonides," Assistant
Rabbi Robert Orkand. or "Israel
Baa! Shem Tov," Cantor Jacob
Born=tetn
THE WOOHEX CHALET
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duties. Best references.
RABBI <'.,
Box 01-2973, Miami 33101
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. V
Page 8-B
*JmlstfhrkMafJ
Friday, April 11, 1975
Av0 w n d J 0 w n
Paul Gordon shares his thoughts with 225 guests shar-
ing his 90th birthday celebration at the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens.
Judge Irving Cypen looks on.
Paul Cordon celebrated his
) irthday recently at a joyful
birthday celebration in the Mi-
ami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged at Douglas Gar-
dens.
Itecountin;; for some 225
Bts a leu of the many high-
lights of his long career as a
founder of the modern American
Jewish community and life long
importer of educational and
service oriented institutions, lie
declared, "I have endeavored,
throughout my life, to be respon-
sive to the needs of a people and
a community that are constant-
ly in a state of change. The Jew-
ish community is always evolv-
ing anil ever seeking to develop
its intellectual and humanitarian
resources. I have tried to make
my life a part of that great pro-
cess."
Gordon began his philan-
thropic career in 1917. when he
was a i ising young New York
attorney, by affixing his name
to the original charter of the
New York Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies, now the largest
Federation in the world. Since
that time, he has been a prin-
cipal participant in many great
Jewish causes and after moving
to Miami some 20 years ago,
dedicated his boundless energy
and support to such projects as
the Mount Sinai Hospital and
Medical Center, the Greater Mi-
ami Hebrew Academy and the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospi-
tal for the Aged at Douglas Gar-
dens.
The Gordon Medical Cener at
Douglas Gardens is one of the
most modern and complete ger-
iatric care facilities in the coun-
try-. It is a reflection of Paul
Gordon's sensitivity to the most
immediate and pressing needs of
his fellow human beings.
fr # -fr
As an expression of gratitude,
Mrs. Jerri Bartlrtt, immediate
past president of the West Mi-
ami Jewish War Veterans Ladies
Auxiliary, No. 223. gave to each
of her officers and chairman for
1974-75 a tree to be planted in
their individual names in the
Jewish War Veterans Memorial
Forest in Israel.
The Ladies Auxiliary honored
Mrs. Barlett by presenting a
XL-70 Polaroid camera which
will be used to show the skin
conditions acquired with long
periods of hospitalization. the
treatments and continued im-
provements of each individual
patient to the paraplegic unit of
the Veterans Administration
Hospital.
> New members joining Kings
Bay Yacht and Country Club in-
clude Irving and Ann Bussel and
children Daniel, Deborah, Karen
and John; Joseph and Helen Fo-
cazio and children Kenneth,
Laura, Jean and Steven: Howard
and Merle Frank and children
Jocelyn and Peter: Ronald and
Mickey Lipton and children Deb-
bie, Doug and Cheryl.
f-r a
Miami Beach Lodge No. 170,
Knights of Pythias, in its own
quiet and unpublicized way. dis-
tributed food baskets filled with
Passover food and goodies to 14
very needy families.
Under the direction of Past
Chancellor Louis Storch and his
committee, these families were
evaluated as to actual need and
called upon personally before the
baskets were presented. "The
various responses were full of
tearful praise for this fine or-
ganization." Ray Malschick, Chan-
cellor Commander of the Lodge,
reported.
'Pajama Game' Is
Guild Production
Temple Zion Theatre Guild is
presenting its fourth annual pro-
duction the Broadway musical
"Pajama Game." Saturday and
Sunday at 8:30 p.m.
This year's Theatre in the -
Round production is directed and
choreographed by Dolores Miller
and Sally Levin, and features
Ruthi Whitman, Jim Johnson.
Morton Erstling. Bunny Lane
and Debby Cohn in the cast.
The show, which features a
number of well-known popular
songs, tells the story of a group
of pajama factory workers who
are demanding a 7'a cent wage
increase.
Tickets are available at the
temple office or at the door.
Dr. Greenberg To
Speak At Judea
Dr. Martin H. Greenberg will
discuss aspects of the military'
situation of Israel in the future,
in his lecture "Israel's Military
Capabilities" Tuesday at 8 p.m.
in Temple Judea's Youth Hall.
Dr. Greenberg is the director
of Jewish StudiesCertified Pro-
gram, and the director of the
program in International Rela-
tions at Florida International
University. He is the author or
editor of 15 books on allied
topics.
This is the last in the series
of Temple Judea's College of
Continuing Jewish Education.
The public is cordially invited
to attend.
GONE 12 YEARS FROM US
HARRY SPIVACK
BUT NEVER FROM OUR HEARTS
Ida, Evelyn, Harry, Selma and Zena
Greenes To Describe
How To Travel In Israel
Irving and Cvnthia Greene
members and teachers of Temple
Israel, will describe how to travel
as a familv in Israel, during the
Sabbath Eve service at Tempi"
Israel-South. 9025 Sunset Dr.. be-
ginning at 8:15 D.m.
The Greene family's experienc-
es in the Jewish State on a num-:
ber of occasions have been used !
as a guide for others who have!
heard their fascinating account'
and seen original slides.
Welcoming guests at the gala Lehrman Day School Schol-
arship Ball held Saturday night in the Friedland Ball-
room are these Temple Emanu-El leaders. From left are
Dr. and Mrs. Irving Lehrman and Mr. and Mrs. Law-
rence Schantz. Schantz and Barton Goldberg were co-
chairmen of the dinner-dance chaired by Carol Green-
berg.
PENNY MILLER
Penny Lee Miller To
Wed Michael Saltzman
Mr. and Mrs. David S. Miller
pf Miami Beach announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Penny Lee, to Michael E. Saltz-
man, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Saltzman of St. Louis. Mo.
The Lride-olect graduated from
Miami Beach Senior High
School, the University of .Mis-
souri and Ohio State University.
She is currently teaching in St.
Louis. Her fiance, a graduate of
the University of Missouri, is
self-employed.
The couple plans an August
wedding.
Pioneer Women
Are Celebrating
Yoni Haatzmaut
Pioneer Women activities in
South Florida next week include
special meetings of Club No. 1
and of the Aviva Chapter of
Pioneer Women, the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America.
Dorothy Goldman will review
the recent book. The Yoni Kip
pur War, Israel and the Jewish
People." edited by Dr. Moshe
Davis, head of the Institute of
Contemporary Jewry at the He-
brew University of Jerusalem, at
the Aviva meeting Wednesday.
The noon session will be held
at the Washington Federal audi-
torium. 633 NE 167th St.. North
Miami Beach. Mrs. Ray Sandel-
burn, president, will chair the
meeting of which Mrs. Etta Sei-
den is program chairman.
Club No. 1 will hold a cele-
bration of Yom Haatzmaut (Is-
rael Independence Day) at 1
p.m. Thursday. April 17, in the
South Shore Civic Room of Wash-
ington Federal. 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach.
Mrs. Jay Dermer, wife of the
former Miami Beach mayor and
a Sabra (native-born Israeli),
will be the guest speaker for the
meeting which is free and open
to the general public. Refresh-
ments will be served.
President Sophie Krantz said
a special musical program will
be presented by Esther Wein-
stein.
All Pioneer Women chapters
in Dade and Broward counties,
representing nearly 3.000 paid
members, are taking part in the
official celebration of Yom Haatz
maut Tuesday night in the Miami
Beach Convention Hall
Another group of celebrants at the Temple Emanu-El
social event of the year includes, left to right, Norman
Schindler, a director; Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi; Manuel
Kaufman, director; and Judge Frederick N. Barad, pres-
ident. Lehrman Day School students presented a spe-
cial playlet, "It's A Small World" to carry out the theme
created by chairman Lorraine Greenberg.
At the Scholarship Ball, hostess chairman Mrs. Daniel
Neal Heller, left, and Mrs. Charles Rosenblatt welcome
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Zilbert to the Lehrman Day School
dinner-dance which climaxed Temple Emanu-El's cele-
bration of its 35th anniversary. Zilbert, an officer of the
congregation, is a former Scholarship Ball chairman.
Mizrachi Women Marking
Israel Independence Day
Hadar Chapter. American Miz-
rachi Women, will hold memorial
services for its past president.
Sara Shaw. Thursday, April 17,
at 1 p.m. in the Hebrew Academy
auditorium, 2400 Pine Tree Dr.,
according to Mrs. Lillian Chab-
ner, president.
Hatikvah Chapter will honor
its president, Pearl Schwartz, at
a "Shalom Party" celebrating Is-
rael Independence Day Thurs
day. April 17. at 12:45 p.m. in
Kneseth Israel Congregation.
1415 Euclid Ave. The program
is being arranged by Sylvia Sweir
and Rose Lunger prior to Mrs.
Schwartz' departure for a six-
month stay in Israel. |
MONTANA
40 ACRES
Beat runaway inflation with
your own land. Own 40 acres
of beautiful rolling grass hills
in Montana. Terms: $210.42
down and guaranteed 6Vb
financing for the $7,000.00
balance at $70.14 per month.
CALL: 1-406-656-0450
Rabbi Labovitz
Reviewing 'HerzV
The last in the series of six
book reviews under the auspices
of the Sisterhood of Temple Ner
Tamid will be given Tuesday
at 11:00 a.m.. in the Louis and
Goldie Cohen Chapel of the tem-
ple.
The rabbi has chosen the
book, "Herzl," by Ames Elon as
the concluding book in this an-
nual series.
The book review lectures have
included 'The Apprenticeship d;.
Duddy Kravitz." by Mordecai
Richler; "Between Enemies," by
Amos Elon and Sana Hassan;
"The Gulag Archipelago," by
Aleksandr I. Solzhenitsyn; Kis-
singer," by Marvin Kalb and
Bernard Kalb, and "A Passion
for Truth," by Abraham Joshua
Heschel.
Tourney Receipts $35,683
The American Cancer Society
received $35,683.50 from the
seventh annual Burdines LPGA
Invitational, according to Mrs.
Barbara Weintraub, the Dade
County Unit's special events
chairman. The tournament was
held Jan. 29 through Feb. 2 at
Kendale Lakes Golf and Coun-
try Club.


I
Friday, April 11, 1975________^_______^^_
ft South Dade JWV Post Members
Receive Deputy Appointments
fJmJsiifhridhr
Page 9-B
Judge Paul Ribner. National
Commander of the Jewish War
Veterans of the United State* of
America, has announced the fol-
lowing Deputy appointments of
members of the Sm#> l)ade Post
No. 778. according to Abe Eisen-
man. Commander.
Rehabilitation. Jack Feldman:
Scholarship, Arthur Frankel:
Historian, Sol Aayr; Housing.
Abe Eisenman: Memorial. Ar-
nold Xovins; Chief of Staff. Ben
Clein: Americanism, Alvin Rose;
Aide. Charles Simon; Military Af-
fairs. Paul Barker; Judge Advo-
cate, Nathan Newman; Legisla-
tive, Herbert Dubbin: Welfare.
Garry Garbis; Adjutant, Richard
White, and Program. Ker.neth
Cohen.
Certificates of appointments
were presented by Jay Berliner,
Past Department Commander.
Alvin Rose, newly elected
Commander, announces that an
Americanism Contest is now be-
ing spon-ored bv the Post in
Killian High School and Palmetto
High School.
The Auxiliary of South Dade
Post held their installation joint-
ly wilh the members of the Post
this week, w'th Zclda Wein.st -in
who was in charge of organizing
the Auxiliary, actrhg as InsRffTfng
officer.
Newly installed president,
Eve..'ii Clein, piesented outgoing
president, Lea Eisenman. with a
pa~t president'* pil. and a gift
from tiie Aux.iary for her out
standing work
The ..ix'liary <^nd Po;t vi 1
sponsor a pot-luck dinner at the
hone of -Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Rose
a* 730 D.m. Saturdav honoring
all of the incoming officers. Gert
Wci-berg and Terry Bernfeld are
in charge of refreshments.
*i
Coral Gobies Chapter
Of ORT Showing Film
The Coral Gables Chapter of
Women's American ORT will
meet Wednesday at 1 p.m. in the
First Federal at 2750 Coral Way.
according to Estelle Berman.
president. Bess Dressier, chair-
man of the nominating commit-
tee, will present the slate for
1975 76. To commemorate Inde-
pendence Day of the State of Is-
rael, a film wi.l be narrated by
a guest speaker. Israeli foods will
be served.
Thursday, Aoril 24. at noon,
Mrs. Berman will h"nor her of-
ficers and chairmen with a lunch-
eon at her home.
Hebrew Culture Club Meets
At Temple Or Olom Sunday
The Hebrew Culture Cub has
scheduled a meeting Sunday at
7:30 p.m. in Temple Or Oiom.
Mrs. Sarah Cohen, sponsor/
founder ot tne club has Invited
Hebrew educator and lecturer
Ari Kedem to be guest speaker.
The meeting will be conduct d
in Hebrew wit^i English tran-.
lations by Isabclle Price, presi-
dent. Lucille I.e Clair will lead
the assemHv in Hebrew son*;?.
Royal Pa!rr> ORT Meeting
Royal Pa!"i Chanter, Women's
American ORT, will hold a gen-
eral meeting Wednesday at 10
a.m. in the home of Charlotte
Rosenberg. 4484 Post Ave., Mi-
ami Beach, featuring a talk by
a police officer on "Security in
the Home." A dinner for couples
is planned by the chapter Sat-
urday. April 19, at the home of
Sondra Temple.
-JV
Chairman David Parker (center) of South Miami is now
leading a major effort by Home Furnishings leaders
within the Mercantile Division of the 1975 Combined
Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund. Joining Parker
in coordinating the effort, geared to meet the needs of
Jewish survival through the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's annual campaign, are Jerry Vffner (left) of
Miami Beach, past chairman of the Home Furnishings
Group, and current cochairman Harold Beck of Coral
Gables.
Residents of Guilford Hr>use in Bay Harbor led by Gen
eral Chairman Albert Butchkes (second from right) ant
Associate Chairmen Rose Dudal (right) and Dr. Pierre
J Putter (left) met recently to honor David Lubin (sec-
ond from left) for his many years of Jewish community
service The event was Guilford House's meeting on be-
half of the Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. _-- _*r~ **
Dr. and Mrs. Jerome Den-
ker of Miami announce the
engagement of their daugh-
ter, Ann-Lynn, to Michael
Kotler, son of Mrs. Bert
Kotler of Coral Gables and
the late Sidney Kotler.
ilatiussiih Groups
In Miami Beach
Plan Meetings
Several groups of the Miami
Beach Chapter of Hadassah will
be meeting during the next two
weeks.
Treasure House Group will
hold its Youth A'.iyah Luncheon
Monday noon <>( the Montmartre
Hotel 4775 Collins Ave.
Emma Laxaras Group will
elect its new officers Monday
noon at a meeting in the Holi-
day Inn. 8701 Collins Ave. Mrs
David Kiause will preside.
Loots I). Brandels Group will
install its officers at its awards
luncheon Monday noon in the
Fontainebleau Hotel. A very spe-
cial program is planned, accord-
ing to Mrs. Zclda Thau, presi-
dent.
Southgnte Group will meet
Monday at 1 p.m. in the Terrace
Room with Shirley L. Rosenberg
presiding. Muriel Kovinow will
speak on "Jews In American
History."
Natanya Group plans a lunch-
eon and card party Thursday,
April 17, at noon in the Winston
Towers 100. Mollie Lipsky is
chairman.
Royal Miioealil ees Group's
meeting is scheduled Monday,
April 21, at 7 p.m. in the Finan-
cial Federal at 755 Washington
Ave., with Clara Landy presid-
ing. Special entertainment will
be featured.
Herat Group plans its Eye-
Bank Luncheon at the Tarleton
Hotel, 2469 Collins Ave., Tues-
day, April 22, with Mrs. John
Spear presiding. Entertainment
provided by Elsie Zigler, Estelle
Hoberman and Helen Skolnik.
Lincoln Group plans a regular
meeting in the 100 Lincoln Rd.
Club Room Monday noon; it will
hold a Youth Aliyah Luncheon
in the Deauville Hotel, Tuesday,
April 22. Clara Goldberg will
pieside.
Forte Towers Group has
scheduled its Eye-Bank Luncheon
and card party in the Seville
Hotel Wednesday, April 23, at
noon. Pauline Lessem will pre
side.
Rochelle H. Kadison Married To
Steven C. Blinder In Sunday Rites \
Rochelle Hilarie Kadison be
came the bride of Steven Charles
Blinder Sunday, April 6", in
12:30 p.m. ceremonies held at the
Barcelona Hotel, Miami Beaqi).
with Rabbi Mayi > Abramovitz of-
ficiating. A reception for the
couple followed at the hotel.
A Special Education teacher,
the bride, daughter of Mr and
Mrs. Jerold P. Kadison. 18410
NW 5th Ave., graduated from
Miami Dade Junior College and
the University of Florida. Her
husband, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Blinder of Brooklyn. N.Y..
graduated from Brooklyn College
and New York University Gradu-
ate School. He is an accountant
The bride selected a gown with
lace bodice and long sleeves, an
appliqued jkirt and train, and
carried a bouquet of daisies,
roses and baby's breath. She was
attended by Gale Katz, matron of
honor: Sydrlie Biinder, maid of
honor: Jill Blinder and Iris Safra,
bridesmaids.
The bridegroom's brother, Jeff
rev Blind->r. served as his be-'
man. Ushers ini hided Richird
Leebo-v. Marvin Goldstein, Ivan
MRS. STEVEN C. BLINDER ,
Safra. Norman Blinder and Bruce
Kadison, Scott Kadison was tha
ringbearer.
Mr. and Mrs. Biirder will liva
in North .niami after a honey-
moon !':' to I'ar.-li.e island.
Sara Lee Freedman, Kenneth Burns
Married Sunday At Temple Beth Am
Sara Lee Freedman. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Lyo is
of Coral Gabies, became the
bride of Kenneth W. Burns, son
of Mrs. Howard Burns of Miami
and the late Mr. Burns, Sunday,
April 6, at Temple Beth Am.
Rabbi Barry Altman officiated
Free Concert At
MBSH In Memory
Of Six Million
The public is invited to a free
concert Thursday. April 17. at
7:30 p.m. in the Miami Beach
Senior High School.
Barnett Breeskin, conductor,
will present a concert with Nettie
Drezlnsky, piano accompanist,
featuring the Greater Miami
Jewish Chorale, with a program
of Jewish folk songs, to honor
the memory of the six million
martyrs of the Hitler terror and
the brutal atrocities against the
Jewish people.
Cantor Mordecai Yardeini will
officiate at the Memorial service
commemorating the 32nd Anni-
versary of the Warsaw Ghetto up-
rising.
An added attraction will be
selected musical numbers by
Leon Malamut. concertina artist.
at the ceremony, which was f >U
lowed by a wedding reception at
Kings Bay Yacht and Country
Cub.
The I ride, a commercial art
1st, attended Massachusetts.
Broward County and Coral
Gables schools as well as Sophie
Newcomb College in New Or-
leans, La. She selected a floor
length gown of organ/a and lace
with a mini train for her wed-
ding. A white picture hat and
veil completed the ensemble.
The bridegroom was educated
in Florida schools, including the
University of Miami and the
University Of South Florida, and
attended special schools in Cali-
fornia. He Is presently asso-
ciated with Mayor's Jewelry.
After a honeymoon trip t(i
Nassau Mr. and Mrs. Burns will
make their home in South Mi-
ami.
llene Posner Engaged
To Steven Glieknutn
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stern of
Coral Gables announce the en-
gagement of Mrs. Stern's daugh-
ter, llene Posner, to Steven.
Glickman. son cf Mr. and Mrs.
Morton Glickman. Roslyn, L.I.,
NY.
Miss Posner's father is Charles
Posner. of Los Angeles. Calif.
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(305) 374-4494


Page 10-B
Jpfitt HorSr/jari
Friday, April 11, '
I, 197S
Religious
Services
MIAMI
AKtVAr bhrtLOM CONGREG*-
T'.ON *95 SW 67th Ave. O-thodox,
Cntor Aron Ben Aroi.. 1
------------
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conervative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Hei*
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
||TH DAVID. 2S25 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
------------
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipacn. 4 B
NORTH MIA/HI BEACH
a-GUTAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox, Rabbi Mordecai Chaimo-
vi.. 3.
AOATH YESHURUN (Temple). 102S
N E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Alpern. 33
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Kel'flious Community Center. 19254
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TORAh. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
achitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson.
34
----- -----
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd 8t.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ino- Cantor Jack Lerner. 36
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave. SINA, (Temple) OF NORTH DADE.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sna- 18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman.
Shulkes.
37
BKTH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 NE
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru- 19tn Ave Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
fcel. 8 Bidnick. 38
------------ ------------
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
MIAMI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600 A(w, 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph R,bbi Zev Leff. 39
Glixman. 8-A
--------------- CORAL GABLtS
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER juCEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blvd.
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. neform. h,,ornli Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
10
stat. Cantor flita Shore.
40
ISRAELITE FNTER. 3175 SW 25th ZAMORA (Temple). 44 2amora Ave.
St Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
SURFSIDt
O* OLOM (Temp.-) 8755 (W 16th MOOAN DAVID CONOR EGA TION
St. Conservative. Habbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Stanley Rich. 11
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikval 90?5 Sunset Or. Reform.
Rabti Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
SAMU ZL. (Temple) 8900 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Berqer 9
9348 Harding Ave Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 60
TORT IAUDERDAU
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oak'and Park Blvd. Pabbi Philip A.
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Neil. 42
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. R.iorn;. Kabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Tempie'. 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
6e/mour Hinl:es.
ZION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
serva'ive. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HeKman. 1'
HlALCAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
NORTH MIAMI
tETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamin. 33
MIAMI BSACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
BETH EL.
Orthodox.
2400 Pipe Tree
Dr.
6
IETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
IETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
19
COrtAL SPHINGS HEBREW CON.
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
------------
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative, p.abbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 5S
P0MPAN0 BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. 14-B
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 48
HAUANDALl
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
Hour WOOD
BETH El (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Avalat-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosenfeld 49
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef.
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH THALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Goirt. '16
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
S I N A I (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. F.abbi
David Rosenfield. 47-B
TEMPLF BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde-
cai Yardeini. 81-A
ETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. 22
ETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5100 Sher-
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 41-C
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 48
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 Nf 8th St. Conservative. f1
B'NAI ZION (Temple). 200-178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
I. Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGRFGATION
1242 Washington Av. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwalg. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Melr Masliah Melamed. 23-4
EMANUEL (Temple>. 1701 Washing,
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 28
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enael. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. tei5 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Raool Mayer Abram-
owitz Cantor Nico Feldman. 28
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber,
man. 30
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadl Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ave. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Yvneh 32-A
Post-Graduate
Seminar May 1-3
At Mount Sinai
"Invasive and Non-Invasive
Techniques 1975" is the topic of
the 25th annual Post-Graduate
Seminar sponsored by Mount
Sinai Medical Center of Greater
Miami.
The May 1-3 event to be held
in the Medical Center's Louis E.
Wolfson Auditorium is open to
physicians, nurses and para
medics.
"This course is part of a con-
tinual effort by the medical com-
munity to keep informed of new
techniques." said If. S. Reed.
Mount Sinai's Coordinator of Con-
tinuing Medical Education.
This year's seminar is accredit-
ed by the American Medical As-
sociation, the Florida Medical
Association and the Florida
Academy of Family Physicians
for nine and a half hours of con-
tinuing education credit.
Individuals interested in more
information cr pre-reaistration
should contact M. S. Reed. De-
partment of Continuing Medical
Education. Mount Sinai Medical
Center, Miami Beach, Florida
33140.
Ela Goldfaib .miii.rii.v tariaon
Micnaei Blum Tudd Bauer Scott Bauer
ELA GOLUr.'.RB
Ela, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
G.iii.c. mo u<.(i:arb. will become
a Bat Mltzvah at Temple Men-
orah, Friday evening. April 11.
Ela is a seventh grade student
at North Miami Junior High
School and plays the clarinet in
the intermediate school band.
The celebrant will be honored
with a dinner dance at her home
Saturday evening.
# &
KIM....KI.1 LEWISON
Kimberly Sue. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robeit J. Lewison. will
read from the Torah during her
Bat Mitzvah ceremony at Tem-
ple Judea of Coral Gables Satur-
day, April 12, at 11:15 a.m.
Kimberly is a seventh grade
student at Palmetto Junior High
School, and is a graduate of
Temple Judea's Hebrew School,
where she assists the principal
in music tor the school's religi-
ous programs. Kimberly was a
member of the Junior choir, and
will continue her religious edu-
cation thru Confirmation.
Shaiing her simcha will le
her great-grandfather, Ben Aro-
Bab Md^ucJt
^^. _ai -a. ~ah -*
*#eAe ^WArf^^^irfArf'W^rf'W^rfA^'
Mr,
will
nov, and her grandmothers, Ms.
! so Kirschner and -Mrs. Ann
I-ewison, all local residents.
Guests will also be coming from
Philadelphia, and from other sec-
tions ot Florida.
* &
SL'ZETTE ADOL'TH
Suzette Rose, daughter of
and Mrs. Enrique Adouth.
observe her Bat Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation, Friday eve-
ning. April 11.
Suzette. a seventh grade honor
student at John F. Kennedy
Junior High Schjol has been the
recipient of the Presidential
Award on Physical Fitness. She
attends Beth Torah s Harold
Hoik Religious School where she
is now a member of the fifth
grade class.
In Suzette's Honor, her parents
FOR ITS 40th SEASON-A MILESTONE IN CAMPING
Pocono Highlands Camps
Accepting Final Registrations
Pocono Highland Camps located
in the heart of the beautiful Po-
cono Mountains of Northeastern
Pennsylvania at Marshalls Creek,
is currently accepting new camp-
er registrations from the South
Florida community.
The camp is celebrating its
40th season of outstanding service
to children under the direction
of its original owners. Mrs. Earle
U. Weinberg, Louis P. Weinberg
and Dr. Robert J. Weinberg.
With a nationwide enrollment
of campers. Pocono Highlands has
become a popular vacation para-
dise for some 100 Miami children
every summer. The camp phil-
osophy, "stressing a combination
of structured programs and se-
lective choices which recognize
the particular interests of every
child," has made it a favorite of
campers.
An international staff of coun-
selors affording a personalized
program with individual clinic
instruction and separate facilities
for boys and girls has enhanced
the camp's reputation over the
years.
The camps are situated 85
miles wesi Df New York City and
90 miles north of Philadelphia.
Round trip jet transportation al-
lowance is included in the camp
fee.
Pocono Highlands facilities, to
taling 525 acres, include i spring
fed natural lake with a two mile
shoreline and white sand beach:
13 all weather illuminated red
and green tennis courts: a nine
hole golf course: four indoor reg-
ulation Brunswick bowling lanes:
nine baseball fields: eight indoor
and outdoor basketball court's and
a regulation size football and soc-
cer field.
In addition a ham radio and
photography center is Wiwi--"
among the camp's 14 indoor fa-
cilities.
Highlights of the wnom <--,
phasize tennis with a pro and *"-
instructors: waterskiing. with
threo new sneedboats and a pro-
fessional 35 foot ski iumnins
ramp: English and Western rid-
ing on seven miles of trails:
theater workshop. Karate, fenc-
ing and rocketry programs are
taught as well.
Pocono Highland Camps is an
active member of the American
Camping Association and the As-
sociation of Private Camps.
Camper enrollment is limited
to 165 girls and 165 boys, ages
five to 17, with waiter and coun-
selor-in-training programs avail-
able. The directors have a Miami
office. The local representative is
Mrs. Nancy Davis, 11042 Para-
dela, Coral Gables. The winter
office is located in 6528 Caster
Ave., Philadelphia. Pa. 19149.
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following the service.
MICHAEL BLUM
Michael Allan Blum, son of Dr.
II. Bum and Mrs. Marion Blum,
will observe his Bar Mitzvah at
Beth Torah Congregation Satur
day morning, April 12.
Michael is now a student in the
fourth grade class of Beth
Torah's Harold Wolk Religious
School and a seventh grade stu-
dent at John F. Kennedy Junior
High School.
In Michael's honor, his family
will soon-or the Kiddush follow-
ing the services. The guests will
includo his ?iandparenK Mr. and
Mr*. Arthur Schmciske, and Mrs.
Nettie Blum.
-a, **~
SCOTT and TODD BAUER
Scott B. and Todd T.. sons of
Mrs. Ruth B. Bauer and Dr.
Robert B. Bauer, will become
B'nai Mitzvah Saturday. April 12,
during the Mincha service at
Temple Emanu-El.
Seventh grade students at
Nautilus Junior High School, the
celebrants attend Temple Emanu-
El's Afternoon Religious School
and have won awards in swim-
ming.
Scott and Todd will he h stored
at a Sunday brunch ho- 1 by
their mother in th-> Ba lona
Hotel. Special guests sharii" the
Simcha will be their srand'r.'h'r.
Abe Bloom, and grandmother,
Mrs. Ruth S. Bauer of Ba'tiraore,
Md.
Mm/ym fa (Mb to tifetinw..
snmn
OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
Imagine! Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed by a
'well known' Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own
private nine hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spread
over 525 acres of breathtakingly beautiful scenery! A childrens
paradise ... 25 sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick
bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball, basketball, waterskiing,
drama and dance, karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,'
photography and gymnastics are just some of the many fascinating
activities available! Ages 5 to 16. Fee includes air fare allowance.
OUR 40TH YEAR!
under Weinberg family direction
Dietary Laws Observed Nationwide Enrollment
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Announcing limited openings in the Miami area
t. c1onJaDietors 758-9454 or Miami Representative
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis 11042 Paradella Ave. Coral Gables
Telephone: 665 7923 or 665-9147
L*.kpr?ie,SZ'.0' d,s,inoc,i0n '' Bvs and Girls on beautiful Reflection
Lake ,n the picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E. Pennsylvania.
WINTER OFFICE: BS^Cas.or^^nue. Phidphi,. Penn$ylvanji ,,
(215) 533-1557
4-


k April 11, 1975
f lenisti fkirldlar
Page 11-B
Ifi
i
^Eabbtmtal l$n%t
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbir.ical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. LiDschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issuesrelevant to Jewish life past and present
C. FREDERICK LACHMAN
Executive Editor
Encyclopaedia Judaica
Why 5734?
Jewish calendar, accord
\o which we now live in the
5734 is based onthe "Era
be Creation," (Minyan 13-
fah) according to which the
1 are calculated from the cre-
1 of the world (Anno Mundi).
Jition, quoted in the name of
Ben Sherira Gaon (died
I) informs us, that the present
|sh calendar was introduced
^e patriarch Hillel II in the
ra of the Seleucides (4119
[of the Creation 358/59
\. The "Era of the Creation,"
ncyclopaedia Judaica says,
into popular use only about
linth century C.E. In various
nical computations the "Era
tie Creation" began in the
nn of onp of the vears be-
3762 and 3758 B.C.E. From
12th century on. it became
Dted that the "Era of the
Itian" began in 3761 B.C.E.
to ne exact, on October 7th
|hat year. This means, of
se. that according to the cal-
kions of the learned rabbis,
(world was created in this
and on that exact date. Man
into existence. The calen-
dar 1975 therefore eorres-
to the Jewish year of 5734'
The rabbinical comoutatinn
funded on synchronisms of
aica
chroralocical elements expressed
in the Bible and calculations
found in early Dost biblical lit-
erature.
It i interesting to note that
Christian theologians in the 17th
century- began similar computa-
tions based on the accounts of
the Book of Genesis. They tried
to work their way back from his-
torical events to the Flood and
finally to the date of the Crea-
tion. A British prelate bv the
name of Ussher who later be-
came Archbishop of Armagh, the
Encyclopaedia Jud3ica reports,
calculated in his "Annals of the
Ancient and New Testament,*'
(pub'ished in 1650 i that the
world, was created in 4004 B.C.E.
The Master of Catherine's Col-
lege and later Vic President of
th" University of Cambridge. Dr.
John Lightfoot. in a book with
the imnrobabls title "A few and
pw observations on th Book of
Genesis, the most of them cer-
tain, the rest probable, all harm-
less, strinae and rarelv heard of
before." stated that Man was cre-
?<(* on tha 23rd of October. 4004
B.C.E. at 9 o'clock in the morn-
ing.
While there remains a differ-
ence of =omc 250 var- between
th indr.endent calculations of
the r^hbis and the Christian
theMngians. the proximity of
their dates leaves one uncrossed,
considering th enormous scope
of diffT-nce that is no'sib'e.
ies And Answers...
Our Rabbis' Views
Israel A Theocracy?

By RABBI PAUL J. BENDER
he question whether or not Israel is a Theocracy, while it has
[discussed numerous times before, was raised again recently on
"Revision program. The term was used in a derogatory sense by
Huest on the program, an Arab, who was very articulate if not
Kther logical. He implied that the term "Jewish State" meant
Hocratic state and he was opposed, therefore, to the State of
Isrjw| as so he stated, he would be to a Christian or Moslem or
BuAist State.
K AMERICANS, having been indoctrinated in the belief thai our
CoaBtution embodies the principle of separation of Church and
StaMdisapprove of any form of government that does not have a
theo^r or principle in it. Leaving aside the question, whether in
practice we really have such a separation, when we observe the
celebration of Christmas. Easter, or Chanukah in our public schools.
Kiblie thoroughfares or our public buildings, we actually forget
Kes. that the constitutional prohibition of a slat.' religion is not
Ksal. and that many governments do have an established church
and arc yet tolerant of other religions.
toes the fact that Israel is a Jewish state make it a Theocracy,
and OUld such a government be advisable?
Webster's Dictionary defines Theocracy as "Government of a
state by the immediate direction of G-d. hence, government or
lOlitical rule by priests as representing the Deity."
NEEDLESS TO SAY, no such political rule exists in Israel.
Neither am of the Prime Ministers, Presidents or majority of Parlia-
nent could possibly qualify to be included in such a category. As a
natter of fact, religion in the government of Israel. I am afraid, is
largely a political expediency, and could a government be formed
without the necessary inclusion in the coalition of the religious bloc,
t is doubtful whether the religious aspects of Judaism would be
visible to any large extent in it.
The designation "Jewish State" is really one that refers to the
rtionality. The non-separation of Church and State in Israel is a
ifrom a Theocracy, as defined above, which is reminiscent of
, states of Europe of the Middle Ages. A Theocratic State would
i be an anachronism in this day and age.
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
Why does Jewish tradition
require a ritual count every
evening between the swond
night of Passover ami the
Shavuoth holiday?
This count Ls ordered by the
Bible in the Book of Leviticus.
A number of reasons have been
offered for its purpose.
Some claim that counting the
days and the weeks between the
two festivals indicates that the
two events are inseparable and
indispensable to each other.
The achievement of freedom,
which was the accomplishment
of the Exodus which is cele-
brated on Passover is not com-
plete and has no meaning with-
out the event of the Revelation,
which is celebrated on the holi-
day of Shavuoth. Freedom with-
out a purpose or a goal Ls in-
significant (Chinuch).
Some 1 Abudrahaml claim that
the count was Instituted because
it was required for the iieoplc
to be in Jerusalem for both of
these holidays. Since the period
in between is only seven weeks,
;t was important to keen count
Ol the days and weeks so that
the pilgrims who returned to
their homes in between the two
festivals would he sure to start
out and to return in time to
Jerusalem for the second fes-
tival.
It is also mentioned that the
process of counting the days and
weeks displays a sense of de-
sire and anxiety for the Revela-
tion of the word of the Almighty,
just as counting the days until
a great event.
It is further explained that
the process oi counting parallels
the counting that is done by an
individual who has become Im-
purified That Individual is re-
quired to count (usually seven)
days until his state of impurity
can be transformed into a state
ni purity.
The people of Israel, having
dwelt in bondage, were consid-
ered in a state of impurity. In
order to receive the Revelation
they had to reach a state of
purity. Hence the count.
Why are the seven weeks
considered a sad period to
the extent that wedding and
happy occasions are sus-
pended until after the pe-
riod?
Some claim that this is so be-
cause in ancient times this was
the period between the two
spring harvests, i.e., the barley
harvest during the Passover sea-
son and the wheat harvest dur-
TV Programs
SUNDAY, APRIL 13
"The Still Small Voice"
WCKT. Ch. 7, 10 a.m.
Special Tribute to the
State of Israel on its
27th Anniversary.
Host: Dr. Irving Lehrman
Temple Emanu-EI
Guests:
Former Bay Harbor Islands
Mayor Shepard Broad,
Judge Frederick N. Barad,
.Mrs. Milton Green,
president of the South
Florida Pioneer Women
Council.
ing the Shavuoth sea* n. At
; inies in tense and
prexx ipied, Weddings and hap-
py celebrations should ideally be
iated in an atmosphere of
relaxation and not tension.
Kvcn after the Jews were
exiled from Israel, this period
continued to be observed in a
melancholy fashion because of
the sadness that overtake one
when he remembers the ancient
activities which took place at
this season.
Furthermore, history seemed
to have selected thus period as
a time when tragedies befell the
Jewish people. In the second
century. 24,000 disciples of the
great Rabbi Akiba were killed
after the Bar Kochba revolt
ended in failure.
In the eleventh and twelfth
centuries, Jews in France and
Germany especially suffered
death and destruction during
this period in the courst of the
Crusades. The terrible destruc-
tion of many communities in Po-
land and the Ukraine took place
during this season in the six-
teenth century.
Because of these incidents and
others that took place at this
season, this period is still ob-
served In a state of mourning
by Jews everywhere.
Great Jewish Personalities
Isaac Mayer Wise American Reformer
By RABBI ROBERT ORKAND
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
While Reform Judaism had its
beginnings in Europe in the early
years of the 19th century, the
dramatic growth of this move-
ment in the United States was
due, in great part, to Rabbi Isaac
Mayer Wise.
Wise was born in Bohemia in
1819. His father, a poor teacher,
died during his childhood. Wise's
later writings suggest that the
ideas of the French Enlighten
nient must have influenced him
in his younger days, so that he
realized that the Hapsburg Em-
pire offered bleak prospects for
him personally and for the Jews
as a people. He resolved to emi-
gratewhether with a view to
pursuing the rabbinic calling is
uncertainand arrived in New
York in 1846.
THE FREE, pioneering atmos-
phere of America seemed to lib-
erate in Wise capacities of which
he had given no indication in
Europe. He became rabbi of
Congregation Beth El in Albany.
N.Y., Introducing reforms such
as mixed pews, choral singing,
and confirmation.
In 1847 Wise joined a beth din
presided over by his lifelong
friend and early American re-
former. Max Lilienthal. and con-
ceived the idea of its authorizing
a single ritual for the American
Jewish community. The attempt
proved abortive, hut in 1848 he
issued a call for a meeting the
following year to establish a
union of American congregations.
Again the attempt failed, but
Wise persisted in his idea.
In 1850 Wise accepted the rab-
binate of Beth Elohim Congrega-
tion in Charleston, B.C., which
was one of the earliest Reform
congregations in the United
States.
ON RETURNING home to Al-
bany. Wise changed his mind
about accepting the position in
Charleston, but evidently there
was suspicion in Albany over the
Reform positions he was advocat-
ing. He refused to accept a re-
quest to leave and a brawl broke
out in the synagogue on Rosh
Hashanah. Wise and his follow-
ers thereupon formed a new con-
gregation. Anshe Emeth.
In 1854 Wise went to Cincin-
nati, Ohio, as rabbi of Congrega-
tion B'nai Jeshurun, remaining
there for the rest of his life.
Within a few months of his ar-
rival he began to publish a week-
ly, The Israelite, later known as
the American Israelite. By the
end of the year he established
the short-lived Zion College,
which combined Hebrew and sec
ular studies.
In 1855 Wise issued a call for
a synod which would be the guid-
ing authority of American Juda
ism, and he succeeded in organiz
ing a rabbinical conference which
met in Cleveland. The conference
agreed to call a synod and adopt-
ed a platform which at that time
recognized the Bible as divine
and declared that it "must be ex-
pounded and practiced according
to the comments of the Talmud."
THE ORTHODOX, as represent-
ed by Isaac Leeser, were at first
satisfied, but soon grew suspi-
cious of Wise's intentions. Worse,
the Cleveland Platform was vi-
olently attacked as treachery to
the cause of Reform by David
Einhorn, the German radical who
had just become a rabbi in Bal-
timore.
Wise replied with equal fero-
city. Thus, the plan for a synod
was dropped for the time being.
Thereafter Wise was involved
in antagonism not only with tho
Orthodox, but with the Reform-
ers, who, following Einhorn. gave
precedence to ideological purity.
Wise went ahead with some of
the projects discussed at Cleve-
land. In 1856 he published Min-
hag America, a modification of
the traditional Hebrew ritual.
Despite repeated setbacks Wise
always returned to his advocacy
of a union of congregations, a
common prayer hook, and a col-
lege to train American rabbis.
THE FEW YEARS following
the American Civil War were
punctuated by fierce exchanges
between Wise and the more Ger-
manic and radical Reform East-
ern rabbis. Eventually, however,
the lay leaders of the Cincinnati
temples issued a call for a union
of congregations in the South and
West, guaranteeing that it would
have no power to legislate for
its constituents.
Wise accepted this proposal,
though when the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
was established in Cincinnati in
1873, his name did not figure
prominently in the discussions.
His interest was focused on one
particular aspect of the Unions
tasks the establishment of a
rabbinical college. He was ap-
pointed the president of the new
Hebrew Union College, which
opened in 1875100 years ago.
For the remainder of his life
Wise labored in interests of the
college. He ordained more than
60 rabbi-., and by the time of his
death in 1900 he had become the
"founding father" of the Reform
movement in America. His
achievements rested on his
stamina and his versatile adapt-
ability to the needs of a pioneer
society.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
30 NISAN 7:22
5


Page 12-B
-Jew 1st ncridiar
Friday, April 11, 1975
#%
Residents of the Arlen Houses (Bayvicw Drive, Sunny
Isles) are now demonstrating more support than ever
before for the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund, under the leadership oj Chairman 1. M.
Chaiklin (center). Dr. Irving Lehrman (left), spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El, spoke recently at the larg-
est gathering ever held at the Aden Houses, hosted by
Mr. Chaiklin. Among the guests were Honorary Chair-
man Irving Cypers (right), who was proud to report
increases in individual CJA-IEF commitments of 75 per
cent over 1974.
lies
ual
of
Ufr
f
Tremendous responses to the cause of the
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund were made at the check
original proof of North Dade, in honor of
Temple President and Mrs. Kenneth J.
Schwartz (center). Dinner Chairman
Aaron Podhurst (right) and Mrs. Pod-
hurst acted as host and hostess for the
evening, along with Rabbi and Mrs. Ralph
P. Kingsley (left) who helped honor. Mr.
and Mrs. Schwartz and inspired generous
commitments to the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation's 1975 campaign. Rabbi
Kingsley is president of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami.
Seacoast Towers South residents turned out in force re-
cently to hear a special message from Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, and to express their enthusiastic commitments to
the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency
Fund. Leading the effort at Seacoast South are (left to
right j: General Chairman Samuel Kosman; and cochair-
men Edwin S. Schweig and Ben Essen.
University of Miami President Dr. Henry
King Stanford (second from left) ad-
dressed residents of Miami Beach's pres-
tigious Costa Brava recently, as they
gathered to commit their support to the
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund. Past President of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, Stan-
ley C. Myers (left) who serves as Cos'.a
Brava cochairman, greeted Stanford,
along with Chairman Al Isaacson (center)
and Cochairmen Lou Harris and Max
Mitchell, (right).
Residents of the Towers of Key Biscayne met recently
to express their excellent commitments to the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1975 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal Israel Emergency Fund. Cochairmen of the event
were (left to right) Theodore Kreuter, Dr. Arthur Schra-
ger. Rabbi Abraham Shusterman, Isidore Levins and
Stanley R. Gilbert.
Sidney Lefcourt (left), a past president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and current chairman of the
Federation's Collections Committee, joined UJA's Na-
tional Cash Chairman Gerald S. Colburn in delivering a
Torah to Israel on behalf of the 1975 UJA Cash Mission.
The Torah, hidden in Europe throughout the Holocaust
after the synagogue in which it was housed was destroy-
ed in 1938, was brought to the U.S. by an army chaplain
after World War II. It will be presented to the Diaspora
i Yeshiva in Jerusalem.
CAN Committee
Eliminates Ball,
Solicits Support
CAN Women's Committee,
which supplies funds for the
care of middle income terminal
cancer patients, eliminated its
traditional ball this year and
asked that all past supporters
send the money which would
have been spent for new gowns,
a hearty meal and festive music
directly to the committee head-
quarters, 13150 Arch Creek
Terr., North Miami, Fla. ."{3181.
All the money raised by CAN
is disbursed to the Visiting
Nurse Associations of Dade and
Broward Counties supplying
home nursing care, home health
aids, homemaker services and
physical therapy to terminal
cancer patients who have no
other source of financial aid.
"The poor can get either
State or Federal welfare," Maida
Gordan, president, points out,
"but the family that has a work-
ing member in it or owns a home
(no matter how heavily mort-
gaged) has nowhere to turn for
help. The little extra comfort a
visiting nurse or homemaker can
provide in a couple of hours is
a godsend to the people and
their families.
"We are recognized by the
U.S. Treasury Department as
an organized charity," she point-
ed out, "and all contributions
are tax deductible."
JWV Post And Auxiliary Installing
Husband-Wife Team For 2nd Year
Members and friends are in-
vited to attend Hie installation
of the husband and wife team.
Auxiliary President and Post
Commander Claire and Alex
Greenwald Tuesday at 8:00 p.m.
in the Pythian Hall, 4G01 W,
Flagler St. Each has just com-
pleted a year of service and wi 1
be entering their second year of
service tn the Norman Bruc.!
Brown Post and Auxiliary No,
174 of tiie Jewish War Veterans.
Other auxiliary officers ta be
installed are Gertrude Raderman,
senior vice president: Sylvia
Liebman. junior vice president;
Helen Rothenberg, treasurer;
Pearl Wrinstein, chaplain; Seema
Lefkowitz, patriotic instructor;
Catharine Morris, conductress;
Helen Herman, historian; Rose
Bennett, guard; Hannah Satz. rs-
cording secretary and Syd Stein-
hardt, corresponding secretary.
Trustees are Belle Swartz, Mae
Schreiber and Margaret Adler.
Mrs. Evelyn Ferdie. president
of the Department of Florida
Ladies Auxiliary, and her install-
ing officers will install the 1975-
76 slate of officer*. Frieda Levin.
a past auxiliary No. 174 president
and past department president,
Will act as mistress of ceremony.
Harold Uhr, Commander for
the Department of Florida. Jew-
ish War Veterans, and his staff
will install incoming Post Com-
mander and his newly elected of-
ficers, including Solly Wildstein,
senior vice president, Samuel
Fishman, junior vice president;
Past Post Commander Ralph
Rosofsky, judge advocat?; Dr.
Edward Boshnick. surgeon, and
Edward W. Brenner, "year-
trustee.
Edwin L. Fcibelman. chairman
of the installation, will greet
gue:ts and member; I other
auxiliaries and i>u :
.;
Brotherhood Officers
Elected At Temple Judea
The Brotherhood of Temple
Judea has elected its new of-
ficers, it has been announced.
Assuming their new duties at
the 8 p.m. meeting April 22 will
be Mar-hall Waldman, president;
Harvpy Bess, Paul Indianer, Mar-
vin Pearlman and Leroy Zimmer-
man, vice presidents; Morris
Richman. corresnonding secre-
tary: Bernard Applebaum, re-
cording secretary; Alexander
Joseph, financial secretary, and
Ralph Sheldon, treasurer.
NOW Evening Division
The evening division of the
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en urges women who work to at-
tend its meeting Tuesday at 8
p.m. in the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Building, 4200 Bis-
cayne Blvd. Ample protected
parking is available.


April 11, 1975
*JmvtetiJhrkMat)
Page 13-B
41 PARTICIPATi IN 10-DAY MISSION
>ung Adults Renew Commitment To Israel
group of Miamiar.s got
luring the Yom Kippur
tiow their solidarity as
ing a troubled tune.
imitment went far bi-
ke difficult 21 days
WEEK, 41 of thes?
vs, all members of the
liami Jewish Federa
ig Adults Division, re-
em the first YAD Mi-
t?el with renewed co:n-
to Jewish survival,
nemorable exDerience
he group not only
but also emotiona.ly
their Jewish heritag
very real and immedi-
tms of Israel's people.
ter place in which to live and we
undertook this Mis-ion to see our
efforts realized jn I rael."
WHILE STRUGGLING ta
maintain a high quality of life,
and keep secure borders against
hostile neighbors, the Israelis
continue to receive large num-
bers of immigrants, mostly from
the Soviet Union, every week.
These newcomers need every-
thing, from housins to vocational
training, from clothing to lan-
guage Instruction,
"We met with many Russian
immigrants throughout Israel."
said Mrs. Stewart Mirmel i. "Our
first contact wilh them was in
Dimona, a development town in
%
participants had the opportunity to meet with
\Minister of Defense Moshe Dayan at his home
{viv. Following a question and answer session,
iral greeted each guest and, here, autographed
>r YAD member Mrs. Jack Rosenthal.
|ir arrival, the Mission
went directly to th<"
| Israel's most recent
the remains of Tel
Iroy Hotel. Only the
m, Arab terrorists had
It and then murderei
people.
BlCIDENT was a Mil
Baduction to a 10-dav
tn dealt with th^ oua-
tigth of Israel ai s:;n
el's peopie.
overwhelming f??l
by th? entire Mi<-
nented Younz AJu '.s
fclt-'war'. Mirm 1 i. "i <
Huch th? I raeli onool-l
^B in America. We rj-
ldc-endnt UDon its
^se i-umb t> are small.
vo created the Youni
icn of the Feden-
fcrco e was to mak? a
to Jewish survivtl.
Men h->w our efforts
H Combined Jewish Ao-
Emergency Fund
Greater Miami a bet
S'uth Israel. There, we visited
an absorption ceiiter where the
Rus ians live, learn Hebrew, and
receive job training to prepare
them for a new life in Israel.
"All of these peool; are being
ranttUd through the efforts of
the Jewish Agency, which re-
ceives funds from campaigns
such as the Federation's CJA-
IEF. I couldn't believe how
proud these people were ti be
in Israel and to meet with us
... 1 guess you could say that
they are the new pioneers .
living in relatively remote border
area;. I understand now why Is-
rael needs these immigrants.
Peorle are Israel's primary re-
source."
THE MISSION also had the
oppor'unity to meet with Russian
immVrants at an absorption
center in Carmiel. in Northern
Israel, where they stayed over
night and met with the newcom-
ers in their homes.
"For me, speaking with Rus-
sians who are trying to resettle
in Israel was of particular m-
idepth survev of Jerusalem's Old City was the high-
^ of the Missi'on for many of the Young Adults Here,
r. and Mrs. Richard Zinn (left) and Mrs. and Mrs.
WUirmelli studied the Gihon Well m the Village
hileah the only natural water source for ancient
K Control of this water supply meant control
^y. Mrs. Zinn is vice chairman of the Federa-
; Young Adults Division; Mr. Zinn is chairman of
r Division ( ipaign Committee; Mrs. Mirmelli is
K chairman, and Mr. Mirmelli is chairmen of
Hon.
terest." said Mrs. Richard Zinn.
Mrs. Zinn is working with Rus-
sian immigrants in Miami through
the Jewish Vocational Service (a
Federation agency).
"I found that the problems of
a new immigrant arc basically
the same in Israel and in Miami.
Each one comes with the expec-
tation of establishing a new life
in freedom each one must
struggle to become absorbed.
"THE HEARTENING thing
was to see how this absorption
process has been facilitated by
the work of the Jewish Agency
and through our own personal
efforts," Mrs. Zinn continued.
The Mission participants saw
a great deal in Israel. In ten
short days, 41 young people sur-
veyed 4,000 years of history of
the Jewish people.
"During these 4.000 years, the
Jews have been confronted with
the same challenge ... the strug-
gle for survival,'' said Mrs. Rob-
ert Rasken, chairman of the
Young Adults Mission.
THE GROUP climbed Masada,
the site where an entire Jewish
tribe took their own lives rather
than becomo slaves to the
Romans in 73 C.E. they visit-
ed Yad Vashem, Israel's memori-
al to the six million who died in
the Nazi Holocaust Israel's
military cemetery, where the sol-
diers of four wars are buried .
the Golan Heights, where Syrian
tanks invaded Israel on Yom Kip-
pur in 1973 ... the Ma'alot
schoolhouse where 23 Israeli
children were murdered during
a terrorist attack last year .
and the Savoy Hotel.
"Our commitment and that
of all young Jewish people In
Miami ... is to work to ensure
the future. History has been our
lesson. We must remember our
lessons, but work to change
them," Mrs. Rasken . "And we have returned from
Israel to work toward that goal
through the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and its campaign."
The social project administered by the Joint Distribution
Committee in Jerusalem was of particular interest to the
Mission participants. These projects which incorporate a
wide variety of social welfare services for Israel's Jews
in need, are funded by dollars donated to campaigns like
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. Here, Mrs. Jonathan
Geiger is pictured with some children living in the
project.
In the Valley of Kidron, Dr. and Mrs. Robert Rasken
view the Mount Olive cemetery where many famous
figures of ancient Jewish history are buried. It is said
that when the Messiah comes, he will enter through this
portion of the City, and many ancient figures wished to
be buried here to be near the Messiah. Mrs. Rasken was
chairman of the Young Adults Mission.
Beth Moshe Marks
27th Anniversary
.Temple Beth Moshe's Friday
evening service will be dedicated
to the 27th anniversary of the
establishment of the State of Is-
rael, according to announcement
made by Rabbi Joseph A. Gor-
finkel and Herbert S. Lelchuk,
president of the congregation.
Guest speaker for this occa-
sion will be Mrs. Edith Geiger,
attorney and teacher who spends
half of her time in Miami and
the other half in Safed. Israel.
Mrs. Geiger, who was regional
director of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University and is
currently responsible for the ad-
vance gifts division of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund, will speak on
the topic "In War and Peace We
Are One." The community is in
vited.
Reception Sunday
For Ambassador
The four Sephardic synago-
gues of Dade County will host a
joint reception honoring Ambas-
sador Ovadia Softer Sunday at
7:30 p.m. in the Sephardic Jew-
ish Center of Greater Miami,
645 Collins Ave.
Ambassador Soffer, a member
of kiMi< ui*ioiiiaCM! c.Kys at
the United Nations, will bring
greetings from the State of Is-
rael and the American Sephardic
Federation in New York.
The public is invited to attend.
Refreshments will be served.
Contact Abner Moyal, preside.it
of the Sophnrdlc Jewish Center
of North Miami Beach for addi-
tional information.
Breakfast Honors
New Members
New members of Temple
Emanu-El and of its Men's Club
will lie honoied Sunday morning
at a special breakfast meeting
in the Miami Baach congrega-
tion's Pearlman Muial Room.
The 9:30 a.m. session will fea-
ture welcoming addresses by Dr.
living Lelirman, suii tual leader
of Temple Emanu-El for more
than 31 years, and by Judge
Frederick--'N. Barad, president.
Charles Rosenblatt, president
of the Men's Club, and David
Stei n. chairman of the member-
ship committee, will report on
tress 'i a special memher-
drive.
Mayor Stembridge To Speak
Noi th Miami Mayor John
Stembridge. vice president of
the U.S. Bicentennial Commit-
tee of Mayors, will s"eak on
"The Impact of the 1976 Bicen-
tennial .ii uur x\rea" at the
monthly Men's Club Breakfast
in Temple Adath Yeshur n Sun-
day at 9:30 a.m. For additional
Information, contact Ron Morris
or the temple office.
Miami Chapter Of Hadassah
To Elect Its New Officers
Miami Chapter of Hadassah is
hiving an ooen board meeting
Monday at 8:30 am. in Temple
Israel, 137 NE 19th St.
Officers for the coming year
will be elected. The program also
includes Helene Lipinsky and
Blanche Bra;s narrating and en-
acting the book "S'.epto:! V.
by Ira Levin.
Cross Country
Travel Camp For
Teens Available
A co-ed Cross Country Travel
Camp will be leaving Miami,
Ji.ne 22 and traveling across the
United Statis and into Canada
on a 42-day trip which is avail-
able this simmer for teens, ages
15 through 17.
The camp is sponsored by the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida and the campers
will be visiting such major cities
as Washington, D.C., Los Ange-
les, San Francisco, New Orleans,
Detroit, Chicago, Atlanta, the
Giand Canyon, Toronto, Mon-
ti eal and Que'-ec City.
The group will be staying at
Jewish Community Centers in
many of the cities they wid he
visiting. The camp is limited In
size ar.d acceptance is based on
applicants inteiview and avail-
ability of s;iace.
For further information at i a
t'etailed itinerary, ca.l the JOC
ofilce.
JFCS Presenting Show
Tne Jewish Family and Chil-
drfiis Services. Inc., a United
Way agency, will present "We.
The Family," a show outlining
the thr:e stages of family life
hil 1, adult, senior citizenat
8755 SW 16th St., Wednesday a'.
8 p.m. under the auspices of
Temple Or Olom Sisterhood. R2-
ireshments will ae provided.
Barbecue-Card Party Sunday
The Sisterhood 01 Temple
Eeth Tov plans a barbecue and
card party Sunday at 4 o m. in
the home of Sara Pish 8341 3W
: 1 re e ition
Kar ;aret T:


Page 14-B
vJewist noridfiar
Friday, April 11, 1975
Services Held Wednesday For
Sterling Hotel Owner Dave Rosner
David Rosner, 78, owner of the
Sterling Hotel, Miami Beach,
passed away Tuesday.
A resident of Miami Beach
since 1933, Mr. Rosner was born
in Hungary.
Survivors include his wife
CHERRY
ll>A. 7'J. of 31" N.W, 44th av*.,
passed away \\'edneada 1 ttru. Cher-
ry ha the past J" years, coming fn>rn
Philadelphia She VU a member of
xh.ivai Shalom Congregation, I
member of American Hlimchl Wom-
en, Mizrachi Ceramic Club and Sen-
ior Citizens Y.M.H.A. She Is sur-
vived by a son. Martin of Orlando;
two daughter*. Mrs. Sylvia Green-
berg and Mrs. Sarah Irvine, both
of Miami: six grandchildren and two
great grandchildren. Services will be
held at noun Friday. April 11. at
Gordon Funeral Home, with Inter-
ni,iit at Ml sinai Cemetery, Shiva
will be observed at the home of
Mr. and .Mrs Jack Qreenberg, 310
N.W, 44th Ave. In lieu of flowers
the family renuests all donations be
m...... to a favorite charity.
LEVITT
Jilemorial Chapel
"JEWISH fUHCKAL D/MCTOM"
$
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W. DIXIE HWY.. N.M.
WunmtlVAapel
fflVIMt ALL M HATW
AM*LI PAJUMNC IH THI MAI
ui rmtiti awiniiMi
MrjM tttui .ajcrou aim
865-2353
730 Smnfy Fin* Sfraer
eUaCtalMn
4 HNIUTION! O. SUVKt
Elizabeth; son, Samuel, of Miami
Beach; daughter, Ruth Wolf, of
Miami; grandchildren, Keith
and Sharon Wolf, and Howard
Lazar Rosner; brothers Martin,
Jacob and JfHCuh Rosner. and
sister Sarah Weiss, of Bayonne,
N.J.
Services were bilii Wednesday
?' Riverside Alton Road chaDel:
interment followed at Mt. Sinai
Cemetery.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
conducted the services and Rabbi
Emanuel Gettinger of New York
delivered the eulogy.
Shiva is being observed at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ros-
ner.
GOLDFARB
~T
HHKA. 77. a resident of Miami
Beach for over 10 years, formerly Of
New York C ly, Ii I Sui day, April
.; .- was the beloved mother ol
Mrs F. Albert Pallet, Tony V
." w Bloomfleld. Mich and the
late Sylvia 8 Gordon I Miami
i: h; adored :i tndm ither ol i au-
S Hermelee, Biace Hermelee,
S Gordon and Mrs Howard
of <' ... ill : Kenneth
. urn Wilson; all
She was
. ,... ,,ii>. i and VI. e Prei
,.f Branded L'nlvi rsli y -
Auxiliary: shi
. mber of Miami Beach B'nal
Women, and member nf Tem-
.
tlve til mbi r '" i ..
. of many awards
; inding
aforementioned i ganlzal n Serv-
|i wen hi Id at R
Tuesday, Apt il v followed bj I -
ti ml mi nl al l-Aki side M mi '

I Mrs E Ubi rt Pa >i,
APFEI., Augusta 0 T, of Miami
I : : h Riverside
BECK Ida, "f Mi .mi Bead N
man. Interment Ml Nebo Cemetery
FA1 K.i'WK'. Henry M 56, i .
i:. ich Newman,
i [I I >KR, Ella K. 65, "f Mlatul l-evitt
KA Ml VITZ, i'arl. 86
don.
VZ tR< IWITZ, Sal.in 74. ..f Miami
Beach, Blaaberg.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Sriinj Hit Jewish CommnRit)! net I3JB
0RTM000X
C0NSERV4TIVF
____________RCFORV SERVICES
Emanuel Goiflon'IWy; Ue Gordon
Hjiry Gordon (19641 James B Gordon
______Telephone 858-5566
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open [very Day C'oied Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S .
fcjlAMl MONUMENT COMPANY/*. \
ftltSONAUZED MEMORIAL*
CUSTOM CRAFTED
W OUK WORKSHOP
4444921-444-0M2
327* SW. 8* ST MIAMI
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Represented by S. Levitt, t.O.
In New York:
(212) 263-7600
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
DAVID ROSNER
HALEY, Blanche. 64, of North Miami
Beach Levitt
MAKRK'H, Martin K.. 61. of Miami.
Riverside,
MATI.IN. Irving, 6!>, of Miami.
Riverside ,
MIRAI'ALL. Lena. 78, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
WEINTRATJB, Abbott Anne, of
Miami Riverside.
BENNARD, -Mildred, 43, of North
Miami Rivers]. I..
LEVY. Joseph, 7L, of North Miami
Beach Levitt.
I.i ii INSTEIN, Hnrman. 7.'. ol Miami
: ich Gordon.
i.shins. Lillian, 83, of North Miami
Beai ii Rlt ei Bide
\ ER, Clara, M, ol Miami.
Rl'SKIN. Morris I)., '.::. of Miami
i.....ii Uordon.
STEIN Vi nli 85, ol Mlai
;. rtl
i;i v'i-. larrj. 74. ol North Miami
KAL'KMAN, Qllbert 11.. 62, ol -'
Beai li i.
KE1 LIN, Benjamin, leai h,
Klvei
kis.nt.i'K. Zellck, 8, "f M
Beucli Gordon
l EVINE, David, 78. ol Miami Beach,
Riverside.
Ml'ZA.V, Sophie, 82, of M ml I
. i"i .
OLESKY, Jennie, 81, ol Miami
bcru
PER Jane, 72 ol North "
i. Gordon.
Si:.'. EKMA N. Manila, ol Miami
: ei
STEIN, Annie, i, ol v Ian
i lordon,
Zl (.'HERMAN, Mark. 87, i Ml iml
Ion,
PERLMCTTER. Victor, ol North
Miami Beach, Newman
- AS, itali, 78, i Miami Beai n
SEI DEN, Norma, 86, ol Margate.
Riverside.
TALUHADER, Emella E.. 61, of
N'orih Miami Beach, Riverside.
\\ EIHERGEK, Gertrude, 77, ol North
M ..mi Beach, Newman.
UEHDINSKY, Morris, 82, ol Miami
Ben i. Levitt,
COHEN, Hi nn /... 75, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
i "i 'HEN, I- don 78, ol Mian:.
Li -.
i. n Bd ward, 84 ol Bui I
11 iN El 7S Miami
i. .
aliam, 78, ol M
> i ...ii.
. 66, Mlam
Mi r.i,
II, man.
[I 'mi
I ..
ol North
. ml i
SVL.nl
I;. hi ii hivi i
, |., ,| |.. >.. j, ol iml Beach
.\,',. man
\\ ER.V ICK I'". Ing, "''
lieacll. i.. ivltt.
ZAKM IT, In 'I : North
M .,',,, ;. ai Riversl le
I'.l.. K, Ida, 82 ol > ..... B
\. a man.
BENTO.N Samuel I- '4. ..( -Miami
Beach. Klversiue.
tv,AL NOTICt
IN THE CIHCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 75-5504 (Featherstone)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
CYRIL MERONE,
Hui band,
and
JTJANITA MERONE,
Wife,
YOU, JLTANITA MERONE. resl-
denee unknown, are required to file
your answer to the petition for dis-
solution of marriage with the Clerk
of the above Court and serve a copy
thereof upon petitioner's attorney.
Herman Cohen. Esq., 622 S.W. 1st
Street. Miami. Florida. 33130. on or
before. May 1975. or else petition
will be confessed.
Dated: April 9, 1975
RTCHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court
By A. WALSH
Deputy Clerk
4/11-18-25 5/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY H1VEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of ZAC INSURANCE SERVICES at
5820 S.W. I3th Street, Miami Florida
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
ZAC LUCIO
5820 S.W. 13th Street. Miami, Florida
4/11-18-25 5/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
ol COMMERCIAL MEN'S INSUR-
ANCE AGENCY at 5820 S.W. 13th
Street, Miami, Florida intends to
register said name with the Clerk ol
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ZAC LUCIO
5820 S.W. 13th Street, Miami, Florida
4/11-18-86 5/2
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. 75-10487
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
AI.VIN I.IMMER.
, Husband. ,. _
and
HANNAH l-IMMKK
Wife
To- Mrs. Hannah Limmer
}460 Marine Place
Hellmore L I NW York 11710
yoi- 'are HEREBY NOTTOTBD
that an action for Dissolution ol Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
vu an required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to "
on Kwitney, Kroop & Sche.nberg.
I* A attorney for Petitioner, whose
address is 420 Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach, Florida Suite 512. and file the
Oriilnil with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May l*
1975; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
|n THE JEWISH Kl.oltll'IAN
WITNESS my hand and Hie seal of
aid courl al Miami Florida on this
2nd dav of April. 1975
RICHARD P KKINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
lu l SNBEDEN
.\s I leputy Cli rh
ii IrcUil Court Scab
, MEY, KRl >P &
gi HI NBERi P A
oln Road, Su
Beach, Florida
Atl ,
4 11-18-26 6 2
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COl'RT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNT'.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-9705

' RG< ll B8,
i 'el Itloner,
and
EISA MARGl ILLES,
i___.....i.-nt
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
Ti >: El SA MAIS iLLES
S Mlgu........
Havana, Cuba
YOU ARK HEREBY MOTIPIED
i! al an ... tlon foi Dl lion ol Mar-
riage I li bee filed i
you are required to t "ve a
j. ii- nrltti defenses,
ROY GONZALEZ, JR ESQ. al
fi r Petitioner, hose addi --
N.W. 12th Avenue, Miami, PL S312S,
derk
of the i led courl on oi
Ma> th '''7'.: thai t.....i di faul i
ti ed agali si j iu foi thi
led in the i omplaii oi pi ti-
ntlce si all be puh lulled
, .. i
IEV I FI OR 'IAN
NICSS mi
ml -i this

I HARI P I.RINKER
Clel ..'., .,'
I de I '"iintv. I
IN XEH'J
\-
11 in I s
' I
-
'
III '
I I-
NO-.CP UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVF LAW
IN tl '
I
18 m I),. ...
DESIGNS rtl Ri NNIE
Di ami Beach,
11 Intends to registi
Circuit
Courl of Dade County, Florida
i Das i:-.i
Ltton ii R Hainan .1 ii a
.......rs by I'onnie
8/9 SZ-M-ll/r
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. 75-9847
IN RE: The Marriage of
KVANCEI.INA FERNANDEZ.
Wife
LEOl'i.i'lMi FERNANDEZ.
i ACTION FOftO.SSOLUTWN
OF MARRIAGE
TO' I.EOPOl-DO FERNANDEZ
47" J.fferson Avenue
Apartment 6 4
Elisabeth. New Jersey _____
YOf ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has be.n filed agalnet you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
lulls R BEI.I.ER. attorney for Pe-
tltioner, whose address is 120 Uncoln
Road, Miami Beach. Florida, Suite
; and file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled court on or before
May 7, 1975: otherwise a default will
i. 'entered ajjainst you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said courl al Miami. Florida on this
;7 dav of March, 1975
RICHARD 1' BRINKER
As i llerk, Circuit Court
|i;,.i.- County. Florida
By l. SNEEDEN
Ai Deputj cierk
(Circull Court Seal)
l.i 'IIS R BEI.I.ER, ESQ.
420 LI I.....In Roi i
Miami Beach, l-'la. 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
_________ 4 4-11-18-35
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
CNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTON NO. 75-9711
IN RE The Mai
ADEI l'.' ,:' 'NZALEZ,
BMlLIANi Qi 'NZALEZ,
':. pondenl
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
To: EMILLA.NO GONZALEZ
YOU ARE HEREBY NuTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage las been filed agal -' you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your writtei di any ... ii on
ROY GONZALEZ, .11: E8U. attoi ;
for Petitioner, whose address Is mi
N W. 12th Avenue, Miami. PL 33138,
and file Ui.....iglnal with the clerk
the a b ive Bl yled > ourl on or bef
Ma) 9th 1976; otherwise a default will
1.....; lered against you for the relief
.i' manded in the complain) or peti-
tion.
i his i."' li shall l" pub r !..-.I once
week for four consecutive weeks :
ll THE JEWISH FLOR D1AN
\\ I'l NES8 my han I ai d the leal of
a' Miami. Plorl la on this
!:. !:'7i".
RH HARD P BRINKER
As del .-ii Com
I." .M.M.I. i.\ NEW MAN
Depu
:i 'I Si al .
UI I .1 I
:z JR.. ESQ.
'
-
Ml.
.
IN THE CIRCLli COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD:C!AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
CADE COUNTY
PROBA rE Dl .il VON
PROBATE NO ,4.7551
iNEsar )
Estati ol
' I EM IS
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
\ Pen .oi
1 .'ini- or Di mands Against
Estate
cr
y
is
n
n
r
r
h
1
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO. 75-11143
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OP
E. A. GARWOOD. JR..
Husband
and
MARILYN GARWOOD.
Wife
TO: MARILYN GARWOOD
Louisville, Kentucky
JOI1 ARE HERERY NOTTFTED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any to It
on Albert L. Carrlcarte, attorney for
I etltlonar, whose address is 24<4i \ W
7th Street, Miami. FWida 33125
Phone No .',49 7:117. and file the orig-
inal with the cierk of the above styled
court on or before May 23 1975-
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
"UT"K JEWISH PLORIDIAN.
W ITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
8th day of April, 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By U AYALA
, ,. Ab DePuty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE, PA
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami, Fla. 33125Phone 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
4/11-18-25 5/2
uhm., .. "',"""' '-ounty. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
oi the same will be barred
rt ,."'",' *' Miami. Florida, this 25th
daj of March AD. 1975
LILLIAN BRODY
NATHAN HHDDY
_,. As Executors
h 2w >'ub":,">n of this notice on
the 4th day of April, 1975
DAVID S. KUMBI-E
Attorney for Executors
350 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Fla.
----------________________________________4/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
. __ PROBATE NO. 75-1681
In RE: Estate of
RAMONA DE LA Ll'Z
deceased.
T au7.'C? TO CREDITORS
to All Creditors and All Persons
MaviiiK Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ea..to Present any claims and demands
wnich you may have against the es-
tate of RAMONA DE LA LUZ de-
ceased late of Miami. Dade County,
Florida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In dupli-
I?' am, ,5" Provided in Section
733.16 Florida Statutes, in their of-
<.! ?. tne County Courthouse in
Pi *h County' Florida, within four
alendar months from the time of the
vim' Kpu'"l,'"tJo" hereof, or the same
will be barred.
dv".fr1A*t..Mian?1' p,orlda. this 8th
day of April. AD. 1S75.
ALJJERT L. CARRICARTE
As Administrator
,k nL"?"""1 of thla notl=e on
at >Ui.n-d,ay of APp"- !976.
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE, P.A.
oiol2eX f2r.Adm'nl8trator
2491 N.W. 7th Street
4/11-18


April 11, 1975
* iw istfhrid/an
Page 15-B
ependence Day Rally to Show
ilidarity With Statejof Israel
LEGAL NOTICE
>tf*
y
it
n
n
r
I
k
y
tin.: I from Page 1-B
Independence Day).
was proclaimed as the
Istat". under the United
partition of Palestine.
[1948, but the anniversary
i f! on the Hebrew date,
of lyar.
ISSADOR OVADIA Sof
^cl envoy to the United
will speak at the rally,
ting the Government of
what will be the largest
ion of Yofd Haat/.maut to
on Israel Independence
ky where in the United
gceiirding to Mrs. Milton
i) Green.
Breen is president of the
lorida Zionist Federation
)ordinator of the Tues
|y. She is president of
/omen Council,
ping Lehrman. honorary
president of the Syna
touncil of America and
vice president of the
)rganization of America.
ik in behalf of 'ho con
pv of Dade and Broward
H- He i" former chairrm,
Rational Rabbinic Cabinet
Jnited Jewish Aopeal.
.star entertainment pro
^dueed bv not"d Israeli
Br ShmiH Fershko, will
Ithe I;ra'l Indenendenee
! Fershko. musical dirce
Temple Emanu-El. also
^mpany the choir at the
|R JACOB Mendelson
fcorah Congregation, and
Har Kay Kramer ar"
Br too artists scheduled
JJ^H Hnnual
^f/fl Isch-wartz. oast nresid-nt
South Florida Zion^t
Hind executive vice chair-
the Florida Cimmitte-
feflan University in Israel,
as chairman of the ral-
third straight vear.
ig with Schwartz and
:n is a large committee
I To-->^h P. Zuckerman.
^coordinator; Seymour B.
t resolutions chairman;
fcchwartzberg. youth co-
ordinator
rhairmen of the ticket com-
Mrs. George Liebman
I Mrs Nathan Bergthal.
Speakers com mil te;' cochair-
are Mrs. Manny Burstein
.9 SamMl Reiser, oresident of
Th. Mrs. Al Stone, na-
B president of American
'omen, will serv as
if portions committe-!
Syrian and Iraqi
ja.X"^. A^nt' and
m-nt- ""'''
l I!' -an rh^'v"- a-'l
Hjn ar--- cochairmn for
and Jo-h Renh-m
B-r tin ar" "n-Mir-
| rmhVrtv comniitte.
or Snffer. who has
Jtel's Permanent Mis
United Nations sine"
gg< Minister and sine
adOr. is t^ri\->r
idor to the Repub
Q
Dot
I I I
i Ph.D. from the City
' New York in in'ir-
lics. an LL.B. d?gr
1 Aviv T'niv-r-itv
and an A B. degr-
Universitv in po-
and economics,
jine as dir^tor of
cv Control Division
Apel Cnmntroll-"-'* f
KVH-"^ the Israeli Foreign
rttfm in t63
I5V4.TO* CHIWf'H. who is
red a nosib'e contender
l)7fi T)emocrt> Pr-si-
natinn. has ben a
J the Jackon A-nend-
ha'f of aid to Israel
l Jewry.
an of the Senate
fTtT Aging, th- first
40 veara
to head a full Senate committee.
I.ung a cham;ii.)n of American
support for Israel, he was among
the first to speak out against
United Stale; involvement in the
Vietnam War, and pushed for
Congressional rcassertion of its
rights to help determine national
policy on matter! of foreign poli-
cy, defense and national security.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTII E IS HEREBY GIVEN thin
tin- underslg.....I, defiling to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Leruer Reality al |110 N.E. 163rd
Bt., North Miami Beach, t <
Intend) la register mild name with
the clerk ..i ih,. Circuit Court of
l '.el. i 'ountj Florida.
Harry Lerner iwner
M IX R. Bllver
a i torni y foi Applicant
i I1-18-2S ". 2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DACF COUNTY
PROBATE NO 75-1602
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE DIVISION
N RK ESTATE I IF
HAI'.KV ilERSTKN

NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
T( Ml PI SUN'S INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE "I' SAID
DECEDENT.
You ;ii ,. en hj mii Ifled thii t rll -
num.hi purporting '" he the
total w ill and le il imi nl nf aid -
.I. hi I i- h. in ndmll led In prol
said Court, Vou are hereby pfimmnnd-
ed tvlthln sis calendar n.....Ihs from
H dale of tin- flril nuhl
this notlci t.. nnnpar In said Courl
and Khov cauip, If my s "ti es i '
tin- acl -.-Il ..I i'l < 'olll I In ."'r
sald w unrevoked,
JOSEPH NESItITT
i'icull ''.'tut Judge
I'M MAUD P BHINKBR, Clerk
R) II MM < --!-1- W fllRARD
Deputy Clerk
RTEPHAN II CYPBN
Atlo' ni-v
CYPEN A .VI'VIN'S
S2B Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach, i-'iorida :I3M0
Phone r.32-4711
Firsl publication Of this niiti.-.- on
the llth il.-iv "f April. IW5.
I I1-1X-2K
i nis is the familiar clock-tower at Rossmoor Coconut
Creek, the adult community under development near
Pompano. Rossmoor Center is the community's social
and recreational complex, and the tower is a favored
meeting place for residents.
Rossmoor Inviting Bids For
Construction Of Phase Two
nittee
Construction bidding is now pil-
ing accepted for the second phase
of Rossmoor Coconut Creek, the
adults-only condominium com-
munity being developed near
Pompano Beach, according to
Orion Smith, construction direc-
tor for the muter-planned prij-
u;.
Nassau V I age, ias ssconu
phase, will include 276 condomm-
ium apartments in 19 two-story.
Caribbean-uyled vil'as. Tsursiw
date for completion is Oct. l.
1975.
Baha!ii3 Village, Rossmoor '|
fir t construction phase, wiil be
l.iii-hed April 15. It has 30-1
units, ranging from studios tn
three bedroom, two baths. Cost;
ar- from S13.S00$42,400, with
no recreation lease, no ground
I'n e. and all deposits escrowed
Rossmoor's sales since opening |i
January. 1974. arc over $9 mil
lion.
Bids for off-site construction
(sewers, water main:, storm
drains, site grading and street
imorovements) are being accent
ed now. and are by aonointmem
only. Smith emphasized.
Workine drawings of the re-t
dential villas will bv readv by
April 1. Anoointments will h-
made after that dat<* far construc-
tion trades contractors.
All contractors and subcon-
tractors at Rosmoor Commit
Creek must be licenced bv the
(Mtv of Coconut Cree
said, and must have or must ob
tain a certificate of competency,
described in section one. City ol
Coconut trcck ordinance num-
ber 421.00.
Subcontractors will he asked to
offer evidence of financial can*-
bility to meet bonding require-
ments. Smith noted.
"Special attention shou'd be
given to the competency require
ment established by the City of
Coconut Creek." th" construction
executive said. "Some subcon-
tractors may not be familiar with
Ihi--. It will he strictly complied
with at Rossmoor."
Appointments may be made by
calling Smith at Rossmoor Coco-
nut Creek, which is a half-
n'i'e west of Turnnike exit 24
(Pompano Beach), 31 miles north
of the Miami entrance to the
Turnpike
Over 5.500 condominium resi-
dents for adults are projected for
Rossmoor Coconut Creek, firsl
Florida venture of Rossmoor
Corp. (AMEX). on of the ni
tion's most successful planners
and developers of communities.
Rossmoor's $2 million club
house and recreational complex
has been completed, and the com-
munity's 18 hole golf course is
now in plav. Thi community Ls
being developed on a 606-acre
site at State Road 814 and th
Turnpike. Construction costs are
now over $22.5 million.
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 75-1468
(Judge Neibitt)
IN RK: Rat ate ol
ksti;i i K M <'< 'MB,
decea-ed
MOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Perkona
Having. Clalmt or Demands AffaJnat
Saiil K
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to in.s. ni an) iliiini- and demands
which -'il way havs aaatnal thi es-
tate nf E8TE1 I.K M. Cl >IE d<
Int. of Dade County Florida, to the
Clrcull Judger of Dade County, and
tih iti. same In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 78S.1C, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse In Mad.- County, Florida,
within four calendar months frem the
time nf the first imi.i:.....!i hereof,
or the same will be barred,
Filed mi Miami, Florida, this 4th
day of April. A D. IOT6
rillt IP RIEDYIN, as Attorney for
Co-Bxecutors and Estate
First publication of thin untie.- on
the nth ilav of April. 1975,
PHll-II' MEDVIN
Attorney for Co-BaeeutorS and
Datate
LOai ilul'ont IluililiiiK. Miami. Kla.
4/11 -IS
LEGAl NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL. CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO 75-10948
GENERA'. JURISDICTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
I RE The Mat riaiti of
ji isiT'ii H li \i":ixi.. husha i
anil
.i. .I I .' s I-: ,! \ i: HA RRKI.l Wll
T< >: IHN'NIE MAK HARKE1.L
le" S <'""in r s
i 'harlei Ion, s I'
Yi.r ARE HEREBY notified thai .<
i el .in........i .v irrlage
ha : filed ignlnsl you, and you
i. -I I., nerve a i npy
your -.I i or oiher pleading u>
i! Petllifin --H th- hui hand'l al lor-
ney, IRTHUR \\ KAHI ICK KS1
h 1454 V \\ 17 Ave-
nue .Miami. Fli rid and file
H i i il with He Clerl "t the
al.i.v ini. "ii or before the
; di fault
j nil.
r> ti
IAWD I CIEKK
ii le
UY: MARIl'N \l--i\ .u.y v
4'l1-1X-!a --2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO 74.3C81B (Silver)
GF.NFRA' .ll.'RISDICT'ON DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
J. i vvi* a -' PA vim; ,s. i.and
i'l K \ RINn. INC.,
a Flce|Ha rpors i Ion,
Plali
' SAth Htn ei Ri alty
< I II fl llllillll,
Tie ran -(."Hi streel Realty
Corporation
Re idence unknown
vni ;,,,. hereby notified thai a
mechanli lien ha been filed aaalnat
the following described property, to
wit:
Lot- ii thru I". BURDETTE
PARK accordlnj to the plat
thereof, as recorded in Plal
Book JI, Pace K, ol the Public
Recordv of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
and w.u are required to file your an-
swer in ih,. mechanic lien with the
Cierk of ihi above Courl ami Berve ii
i o|i\ iin-iiiii upon plaintiff* attorney
Herman Cohen, Esquire, ':_ 8.W. 1st
Street, .Miami Florida, on or before
.Ma> '.. I975, or- else mechanic lien
will I., confessed
Dated: April I, 197.1
RICH M:l' P DRINKER,
( Mevl i 'ir.-uit Court
By -\ WALSH
Deputy Cleric
4 II-is--.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 74-7550
IN RE: Eilate of
liv;man LEWIS
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Attains'.
Said Estate:
You ar.. h.-rehv notified ami requir-
ed to pr.-s.ni any claims and demands
whieh vi.u mav have amiinsl tin- <--
tan- of ii v.MA.v LEWIS deceased
lati "i Dade County Florida, to the
i ircuii Judites of Dadi County, and
file ih" same In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 7SS.1H, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offlees In the County
Coiii-ihoiiVi- in Hade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
i in. "i ih.- iiv i publication hereof,
< thi a ni" w in be barred.
Filed ai Miami. Florida, lhl Srd
lav ..f April. A l> 1975.
I II I IAN BHODT
NATHAN BRODY
As Executors
Firsl puhll .i'i"!! "i this "otli e on
Ihi I th daj "I Anrll, 1975.
DAVID s KI'SI BLE
Attornej foi Executors
3S0 I Incoln i:< io.
Miami Beai h, Fla,
4 'i 1 -is
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT O^ THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-7539
IN RE Estate of
HERBERT PRATT
deceaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having claims or Demands Against
Sai.l Estate
v.ii are herehj notified and requir-
od to preaeni any claims and demands
grhlch you maj have aaralnal the -
late of HERBERT PRATT deceased
laic of Hade Count) Florida, to the
I iPi-ult Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and aa pro
vldeil in Section 783.16, Florida Siai-
iil. in their offices in the Counlv
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
urhin four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred
Filed al Miami, Florida, this Ird
ilav of April, AH 1175.
SHARON PRATT
As Administrate!!
First iHthli.-nttnn of this notice on
the llth day of Anrll. l75.
HA VIP M CONSTIAK
Attorney for Estate
14*7 N.W. Tih Street
-i 2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of MIAMI BEACH INTERNATIONAL
FREEPORT STORE, at the Shelborne
Hotel, IK01 Collins Avenue, Miami
Beach, Florida, intends to regiater
-aid name with the clerk of the Clr-
cull Courl ol Dade County, Florida.
W I H(l DWIDE EXPORT K
IMPORT LTD.. INC
BY: CHARLES H. KRAMER
President
SMITH, MANDLER SMITH.
PARKER WERNER
Attorneys for woki.pwipe
FXIf'RT A' IMPORT LTD INC
4"7 I incoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla. MIM
4/11-U-2T. 5/2
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-1257
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OF:
UK I EN c.l! ETHER
Wife
WALTER C. CRETIIER
Husband ,_.,
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You, WALTER C fJRETHER. Laat
knov n residence RH-. Box KB, Pot-
latch, i"...... 83853 are herebs notlflea
, PVe a copj of your Answer to
be Dissolution of Marriage flleu
. von. ui.on hushainl'- attorney,
(iKOROK SlCHOLAS, B8Q 'il'- N W.
ISlh Avenue. Miami. Florida :t:t1.tB.
md HI. original with Cleric of t nurt
on or before May IS li otherwise
I., Pel I lion will be confessed by you.
!,;,,,,I this THi .lav of April, 1976.
l;|, ii \i:r' P RRINKBR. CLERK
|:v: \ WALSH
Deputy Clerk
4/11-18-tf S 3
STATE OF FLORIDA
riEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRE'-'M'NARY CERTIFICATE OF
rr.RPORATE DISSOLUTION
,n The Name And By The Authority
Of The State Of Florida
rn A' L TO WHOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL COME, GREETINGS:
RKtt ram, am.ami n nFii|iA
';KKn:'"K ltANnM,AMI. KLORIPA
"AV""' '''VTSMAM1AMI. FI.ORI..A
did on the t"th day of FebruaJfy, A.D.,
I(i4 cause to be Incorporated under
Ibe laws of the State of Florida
Venetian Medical Laboratories. Inc.
;l corporation, with its principal place
, i business at Miami (Pad.- County)
in the State of Florida and whereas
such corporation did on the Mid das'
of April. A.P.. I7i cans, to I"- filed
in the office nf the Pepartlni-nl Of
Slate Of the State of Florida, the doc-
umentary authority required under
Section *aj K, Florida statutes, show-
ing the dissolution of such corpora-
lion.
Vow, therefore, th. secretary "i State
doei hereby certify to the foregoing
and thai he is satisfied that the re-
qulrements of the law have heen com-
plied with.
e.lVEN under my hand and the
deal Seal of th* State of Flor-
id;., at Tallahassee, the Capital,
th'- the L'nd day of April. A.D..
1975
Lull i: A SMATHER8
Si r,.i;,rv of State
(Seal of Che State of Florida)


Pace 16-B
+Jmistfkr**ar
Friday. Apni n, :9;J
SAVf 3 WATS! ftOMUS SKOALS!_HONCST VAUJS! -M.US JACtCHANTS GtEBt STAMPS!
Smart Folks Shop Food Fair for Fine Qualify Foods!
N --*lA;f** .A*CTT ATT* MOST f ASONABtc Pf.CES TWA' MO '&J* BUOCf
r"
TToi *--* ***** msH I U.S. CHOia-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
FRYER OTRS
59e
ha ot wnt MAOt A SH FRY B PARTS
r?ur,n QOc
BLADE
STEAK
"usda*
eel
. j c*a*j*ii me* x*e
U.S. CHOKE WISTUM
BOTTOM ROUND ROAST
11 C-! MM *OlC
BOTTOM ROUND STEAK
IYI ROUND ROAST
SHOULDER POT ROAST BNLS
I i c-oo me siem HO CKXE
SHOULD!R STEAK BNLS.
UNDER BLADE POT ROAST
$lt
1lt
firm ripe slicing mm -BB^ aOlBOk
Tomatoes O 99
finis- au fy3M CAe
Red Bliss Potatoes 5 A 09
Ballonffine Beer
ixcIiiemt >.. oaeoen >rv *)fj)c
Greea Squash Z3
Egg Plant i Z3
Romaine Lettuce -- 29 Sclid Room Deodorizer
6i2-oi < BJ 29
NOtlTUtN'r I
onus
' 02
'HKI MAM) BAC< 'O IAT
Pop Corn
'Ol
MO
59<
Sour Cream Kahn's Wieners
BOROENS
Ot
BEEF
FRANKS
*HNi iuao
*: (
Glad Kitchen Bags
Harvard Beets
,>i un.
Seneca Grape Juice
59'
SRi 79'
'',?; 39e
I
M-OJ $1 IS
iTi
Salad Dressing
**V MA^ru #*A% **"** MH.1U
Soft Margarine................*owi 69 Meat or Beef Bologna
eoeoeni natueai uiceo okat rot cooooun
Swiss or Muenster ..JS 69e Copeland Meat Franks
MIMft
Copeland Meat Bologna

59'

SEVEN SEAS .
VIVA RED WINE
AND VINEGAR
Dairy Dessert
cm*
79'
1 I^ ""11 %*
mS 99 Progresso Soups
boz.
BOTTIE
.(> Ct ?*o:
CAN
BORDENS
All
FIAVORS
YOGURT I Salami, Bologna
' ifl 107 AAC| AMfBKAN Sfj09 IJ-OZ
its # cu^s mymj
AMERICAN
KOSHER
MBcrr
no i :i
Nestle's Chocolate Bars
Larsen's Veg-AII
.AfAH S .10 ..
Peas and Carrots
t 01
AO
39'
79'
SS 19C
SICGNS NAIUM
Egg Substitute *%& 99'
Us Ca? Cottage Cheese '? 49c
Chunk Longhorn Cheese m 89
Salami or Bologna
t M wo
r/2.Ao43'
AMCE>CA><
04h
GEI.AT WITH MOI OOOJ
Willy's Sauerkraut
Cream Cheese Smelted Meals
f. f.
BRAND
IAND O FROST
SlKED /
All VARIETIES'
IsW
Creamed Cottage Cheese
34 OJ
CUE
99'
/VINE OR
Vermont Maid Syrup
S'GI.
Cut Green Beans
IIOBfU
Shellie Beans
MUEMMM
Red Sockeye Salmon
3*oz SI 45
oini
I] OJ
CAN
o:
CAN
o: $119
CAN
39'
39'
1
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE FtOAE OA'E Of
HIBOCATION THRU SUHOA A~ j
AT All M1AAU BEACH FOOO FA ( (TOO*
EXCLUDING FQOQ FAIR KOSHEI VA8.:-;
E5
2
S2IOUIS IVFJK. HUH |[i;.
1121 U1M llil MUMI IUCI
uthi cuf kt n t nun mm
ItKLUI SNPPK KITH
CTIEI MS SMffK cam
..V 'TLEI STItET MUfMI
".'' -
Afpij
saucc
29
'oz.
CAN
l00-cc^.f.-
- ^r,^'5!^-.,,
^..
B*ANO
EAW
eotDEN
16-OZ
CAN
29
,,*T'~2Sl"*,'"orHilf

I'MlT
OrangeJuice
conts. ^BT OjBr
FIOSUN
IN OUR
DAIRV
CASES
Creamed Herring
$|99
ROYAL
TASTE
22 OZ.
JAR
Franks Knocks
Beach Bagels
FROZEN dBOj C A
All VARIETIES Ok PKGS ? I
EXCEPT BIALVS "OT 0F 6
SAA IE!
3 c: SI 99
Frozen Apple Pie
IWMI (C7(N
^.'i!JijjjnW=i:=-i
...( ONI AT StOIS MARINO llVif| (OONUti
All IU*KH Mill AMD (Mini SI'CIO 'O O*0f *
FARMER CHEESE
OAc
AXELROOS dj Ej^BW
Kippered Salman "T,5<
HEBREW
NATIONAI
KOSHER
CANADIAN SMELIS *>> strbm.s
3 SS s1
LAtOI
NO I
'=1; |M'<;?J'IIJ
WAD* ftl'Hfull .ICI'il SMOIIININC
CHOCOLATE
FRESH SEAFOOD DIPT
AKAIlAtll ONI A' S'0H MAYING
sitvici siaiooo couMiin
Hawaiian Punch
MM* NATIONAI (OSHM
MADAN
BRA NO
MACKEREL
55c.
FLORIDA
CAUGHT
DANISH STRIP
$ 1 35 o,
PKC.
"f "!" Min^Mt iu-*t r r pvww ^ --.-- aa '"~m" vwii
Salami or Bologna..............T 93' Cinnamon Paean Twirls 2 ?! 89* Yellowtail...........................^M"
Muenster Ck*ase...............T 79* A a C Steak Rolls S. 55' Kingtish Steaks lt 99'
least Beef....................."^aS* August Bros. Bagels.........3 Vt s1 Halibut Steaks....................MM
FRUIT JUICY
RED
FROZEN
CHIF 10' At Oil ItOHN
MOOOA CAUOMI
.J.-OZ S1'
Cheese Pizza "* i
fantiv rmot rioaN t% ic c: Si
Broccoli Spears.................. m>* '
English Muffins
THOMAS
FROZEN
Wl Uittll 'f IOT 10 IBAJ' OUANlimj AU ClttlCAl. TrKXyMJC, mOTOGtAJHK AMO WlMtlNC (MOtS A*f MMjfCT TO COAMCTON NONI IO10 IO OCAlf K


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