The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02411

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


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Full Text
Ford not angry or how to stay friends
f By DAVID LANDAU
' JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Ford adopted a
careful even-handed tone in
his "State of the World"
message to Congress when
he reviewed the breakdown
of America's peace talks at-
tempt here.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin,
Defense Minister Shimon
Peres, and Jewish Agency
leaders Pinhas Sapir, Leon
Dulzin and Moshe Rivlin
met here with Max Fisher
of Detroit, chairman of the
Jewish Agency Board of
Governors, Frank Lauten-
berg, United Jewish Appeal
general chairman, and other
U.S. Jewish leaders on the
current cooling of relations
with Washington.
SEN. JACOB K. Javits (R-
N.Y.) flew into Israel for a
lightning eight-hour visit during
which he too discussed with Ra-
bin the current worsening of Je-
C'nntinued on Page 6-A
llewish Floi4dian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 16
Miami, Florida -- Friday, April 18, 1975
buc ty Man Tnree Sections
Price 25 cents
Labor Still
Supporting
Israelis
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
To trade union officials
declared continuing full
support for the State of Is-
rael "come what may" and
urged that President Ford's
"reassessment" of U.S. Mid-
dle East policy be extended
to include the Soviet-Amer-
ican detente.
"Come what may Gen-
eva or a new shuttle on the
Potomac, reassessment or
no I am sure the Israelis
will hang on with great de-
termination to the idea that
they have a right to live as
a free people," declared
AFL-CIO President George
Meany.
"AND INSOFAR as I can speak
for American labor. Histadrut
and the people of Israel will have
Continued on Page 7-A
K.'s Pessimism Scored
As Very Harmful to Us
SECRETARY KISSINGER
things getting hotter
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Former Under Secretary of State
George Ball said here that the
United States has "now to face
the problem of trying to come to
OISSIMINMS '/HfOMMTIOM'
Ghorbal Raises Query:
Can it Happen Again?
By JACK SIEGEL
NEW YORK (JTA) The recent statement by
Ashraf Ghorbal, the Egyptian Ambassador to the United
States, in a right-wing weekly in Argentina that the Arabs
have decided "to put an end to Judaism which must
disappear. Today, tomorrow, it will disappear," placed
alongside the memorialization of the 30th year of the lib-
eration of Nazi extermination camps puts into bas relief
the whole question again of
'Stalemate Peace9 is All
Sadat Sees for Future
TEL AVIV (JTA) President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
told American congressmen recently that all that can be
achieved in the Middle East in this generation is an end of
the state of war and the stationing of Lnited Nations troops
between Egypt and Israel.
Premier Yitzhak Rabm said he was told this by mem-
bers of the congressional group who spent four days in
Israel recently after visiting Cairo.
He said that he was told by Sen. George McGovern
(D S D ) who also visited Israel last week, that FLO chief-
tain Yasir Arafat admitted openly his intention to liquidate
Israel.
ARAFAT ADVISED McGov
at a meeting in Eirot that th?
PLO does not acceDt the exis-
tence of the State of Israel and
does not recognize the right of
Jews to self determination. Rabin
told 600 delegates attending the
convention of Kibbutz Haartzi.
the Mapan sponsored kibbutz
movement, at Ein Hashofet.
The Premier said that the sec-
ond stage Egyptian-Israeli 'alks
conducted by Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger were sus-
pended last month at Egypt- re-
quest and that Egyptian Foreign
Minister Ismail Fahmy admitted
Mapam Leaer, YaacV Kazan, to
Kissinger till newsmen that it
was Egypt whicii decided to dis-
continued on Page 6 A
anti-Semitism.
Ghorbal's call for the destruc-
tion of a religion is new; it is
not Zionism, it is not Israel he
wants destroyed, but in effect
the whole Jewish i>eopie. Hitler
had the same idea in his final
solution and while he did not
succeed, he did dispose of six
million Jews, among other na-
tionals.
THIRTY-YEARS AGO, this
writer was a Private in the Mili-
tary Intelligence Service of the
Army of the United States. And
until the time he was shipped
home in December, 1945. he was
assigned to two American intern-
ment camps for Nazi political
prisoners.
In that time, he "interviewed"
an average of six a day, six davs
a week for a little more than 40
weeks. He had a glaring oppor-
tunity to look into the heart of
German Nazism eenerillv, and
with respect to the Jewish ques
tion.
A parade of "human being""
crossed his path, men and worn-
Continued on Page 1S-A
some general agreement with the
Soviet Union as to the terms and
form of the settlement" in the
Middle East.
The agreement would be under
UN Security Council Resolution
242, which he said "represents
the broad framework of an agree-
ment on which both the Soviet
Union and ourselves have
agreed."
RESOLUTIONS 242 and 338,
were adopted after the 1973 war,
for safe and secure borders for
Israel.
Ball, appearing on ABC's "Is-
sues and Answers," thought it
"may be possible for us to reach
some kind of understanding with
the Soviet Union on the broad
lines of the settlement, and then
this can be considered at Geneva
with the assembled states there."
Ball, who met with Kissinger
and other prominent Americans
Continued on Page 2-A
'ACCOMMODATION'
Did Simon
Give Into
Arab Bias?
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress has charged
here that Secretary of the
Treasury William E. Simon had
signed what amounted to "an
agreement to accommodate the
religious bias of the Saudi Ara-
bian government and ... to ex-
clude qualified Jews" from proj-
ects authorized by the U.S.-
Contlnued on Page 2-A
CALLS FOR DESTRUCTION Of JUDAISM
Palm Beach Realtor One
Source of TLO' Mailing
In a story entitled "Anti-
Semitic Piece Signed by 'PLO'
Member Circulating" appearing
in the March 21 edition of The
Jewish Floridian, it was errone-
ously reported that President
Ford's pi ess secretary, Ron Nes-
sen, is not Jewish.
According to information sup-
plied to the editors of The Jew-
ish Floridian, it has been accur-
ately determined that Nessen's
parents are observant Jews and
that there is no evidence to sug-
gest that Nessen himself has
abandoned his Judaism.
THE STORY concerned the re-
port of anti-Semitic mailin In
Dadc, Broward and Palm Beach
Counties, signed anonymously by
"an American (PLO) member,"
that calls 1975 "the deciding
year" and the "last chance to
save our nation."
The intention of the mailing is
to show that the U.S. is being
destroyed by Jews occupying the
Continued on Page 5-A
L. JULES ARKIN
Gen. Yariv Will Bring Important Message
The time is drawing near. Gen. Aharon Yariv, one of
Israel's foremost military heroes, will visit Miami on
Wednesday, Apr. 23, for an urgent briefing.
Gen Yariv is prepared to present the facts of Israel's
current positions to this Jewish community and his tim-
ing could not be more appropriate.
THE DAILY headlines themselves indicate the crucial
nature of the Middle East situation. And Miami's Jewish
community cannot afford to know anything less than the
facts, delivered directly by a key Israeli leader.
The briefing will take place Wednesday evening before
a large dinner to be held at the Eden Roc Hotel. Informa-
Continued on Page 7-A
GEN. YARIV


Page 2-A
+Jt*istncrkfiar
Friday, April 18, 1973
Did Simon Submit to Saudi Bias?
Cantinaed frow Page 1-A
Sau !i Aiatian C'orrrr.ission on
EuMMillM CaeH*ration. *.
In a letter to the Secretary.
Rabbi Arthur Hen. berg, of
Knelewr- d. N.J.. president of
the Congress, cited a statement
adu; ted iast June 8 by the IS.
Saud: Arabian Commission
. signed b, b.mon for the
U.S. which requires that in-
tti tctkmal progiana to be pro-
vided by American experts be
"sanattive lo the ioc
poiitli a and : i .
of Saudi
THIS REQUIREMENT, R
aiftben -lid. r*orWMt
an 'implicit understanding
tnat the s^udi Araoian gov-
e.nment wi.l not be obliged to
dea! with, accept nfce
Amerii .<. rw whom it f:-
object ions', ie oa any of t!
The Art e:iran Jewish
grfeu lender dMuffihd the p
vision as euphemistic cvrvea!-
me.it" of an agreement to acqui-
esce in Saudi Araoia's di-
nar ion against American Jews.
Rabii Herttberg commented:
"The rights of Ameiican citi-
zens are not for sale to the
highest bidder, no natter how
many oil wells he may have.
onom*c arrangertmra with
Siiiidi A abia that require aban-
don- e-- i r betrayal I rr
pfoudest rxf moat cherished -
lie's are too ~x\, jr. mora* ar.i
ethi cms I be
e-

"HK BUBC7 t is the
meat f gov-
l .- it fact
ho
i trade with us or benefit
frnrr a >r human resources and
Tecrmolo>-: aj | nils."
The Amencan Jewish Con-
letter noted reports that
Satidi Arabia wTJl need some
6.000 physicians by 1980 for two
new hospitals in Jidda and Ri-
yadh and that twa American
(rmt the V.sittaker Corpe-
lation of California and the
:tai Corporation of Amer-
i Vj^ .*...-. ; ;- f*i .
the new facilities and would
laOl] iecr..it
; hysiriar.s ::-. 'he l".S.
We ha\e fee doub:.' Dr.
Hert terp derle ed tr.ai amw
4 the 2.000 doctors aireal
rte staff is Sthvisn and ffttl
,K>ne of the 6.000 doc->r* Wtmm

to reertril
\\e are certain Jew-
:h
-
te\:.- S
"We -.. it L\S abo-
sram
tneated with re.:
...... s
.
crd traditi rrwdrnws. e
or. t $o\err.
a, en .-..'
Til*: JCW-fl -*-?ar,^r- B
S D I I I
" : re-
treHan M PaaMaaa faaeral
twat der-aaanei o> a foreiea env-
oi "Ser.
A Mtaai era em re'used as
untenaWe" the aro-nnt-^ent of
a U.S. envoy to Vienna be-
h.- was "wedded to a Jewess."
the United States declined to
s ibn-it a new name, and the
the- Secietary of State Baya: :
ei:
"It .
I** ':' r. Of -
. .-
Dunal in the United States, to
take or even hear testimony, or
in any mode to inquire into or
decide upon the religious belief
of any official, and the proposi-
tion to aiiow this to be done
by any foreign Government is
necessarily and 'a fortiori' mad"?
n.iss:
To suffer an infraction of
this essential principle would
lead to a <:is>.nf!anchuement of
otn eithrens because of their re-
lief, and thus impair or
>.. t which our constitution of Gov-
ernment was intended to se-
cure.
IN HIS letter. Rabbi Hertz-
cere wrote
"Surely we ought not be less
prer.a:e.i today than we wet
I the religious free-
wn citizens."
Instead of signing a ajuara
that all programs of the joint
s -BtrnM AM Ian (
be sensitive to the social.
cultural, political and relij
Ctaataasa M Sajd: Arabia." Rab-
bi Hertzberg said, our coun-
try's representatives must insist
upon a corresponding and com-
naaaaumta requirement that
these programs be equally re-
sponsible to the traditions and
practices of our own country
"It is incumbent upon the
American membeis of the
o make dear to
the 9 I Ai abian e<
- v United States will not
j.a: t: efforts ii
K.'i Pessimism Scored
As Harmful to I .S.
Continued from Page 1-A
a week ago. said that he was
"very dubuus that the biLiteral
dirliraicy can be carried any
further."
The former high off.cial in the
K">edy and Johnson adminis-
trations, who recently opposed in
GOING TO RUSSIA?
MEET SOVIET JEWS!
MAIM AM THE UFUItit
CALL 5764330
SOUTH FLORIDA CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEWRY
P.O. BOX 1056, NORTH MIAMI, 33161
MV ;JM(/
SI.- 4
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS-ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A DIYISIOH OP
meblcan
TITLE
$2Ea7
aVfca
fisMt'
mtumMKCt (O.'i.i
a senate hearing any new tough
legislation to counter the Arab
boycott, criticized Kissinger s re-
marks Unking the Indochina situ-
ation with his Middle East failure
and also the secretary Tather
bravura, flamboyant type of
diplomacy."
KISSINGER, said Ball, engages
in "very foolish" aiid "dangerous
talk" in implying, that a possible
element in bis Middle East mis-
sion failure was concern in Is
rael. that the U.S. could no
longer fulfill its commitments be-
cause of events in Indochina.
When he. Kissinger, talks
like that, he simply reenforces
the danger." Ball said, adding
that from time to time "Kissin-
ger errs like everybody else
The L"S. Ball said, should be
"positioning the U.S. politically
and diplomatically to minimize
any dan_ger. any loss or any cost
that comes from this."
The position the US should
take. Ball said, is that "we have
done every:- ^ne could
ssibly expect ut to do to help
South V:e*namese stand on
their own fee'. 3rd. unha:
were not able to. and t
too had. but that 3> what our
real commitment to them was."
MORE THAN EVER
BY BUYING SAFE ISRAEL
BONDS YOU G VE COURAGE
TO THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL ..
3 ? nrow Ida hesr* *o CJA
and fae r~-ergencv Fund.
Mayshie Friedberg
r
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY, Inc.
ALARM SYSTEMS ^gg^
\
JACK SCHENKMAN
I'm* !'! .
rr
Certified I iv!p-"n!ers L;' -\-K\-- .-1 rrntral s:s'
a CENTRAL STATION 8ANI "".i= ALARM
CENT=/-L S"-'." IANTilJ :. ,:.-;:-- ;
CENTRAL 5TA1 N Ml INI I VAULT ARM
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CENTBfiL STATION PROTi NALBMG S.-~. CES
aFACTORl MUTUAL APPRO.EO CENTRAL 5"~" : .
Wl PROVIDE Alt CtKTIflCATIOM KIQUIR10
BY rOUt HSUKAMCt AGfMCT and TMfft UNOflrWffTffS
CENTRAL STATlON U
>#.* -a..s.ia*iw .A.,<;
0 Phone 633-6573
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Cal! rre. Esther. 635-6554 and
et me ouo'e vou rates. Also
oca! movina A 'onq distance
moving anywhere in the U.S.
or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami1
which the rights of any of our duced because of Saudi Arabian
citizens are compromised or re- demands."
What's so nice
about this
lamp?
ITs good fumitu'e.
sure. Bui :as! year it
also helped purchase
ai! the nedicai supplies
and doics for Dougias
Garden s 227 aged
residents. 65c of them
on welfare
That s what our
Thrift Shop accomplished
thanKS to the generous
hearts of our friends
who filled our store
with qua'ity new and used articles (furniture,
appliances, books and so on).
Please cal us a: 696-2101 for free pck-up when
that coucn.. or desk or those old clothes are no
longe' needed Becajse someone eise needs them
very much.
TheTh rift Shop
THE MIAMI JEWISH HOME
AND HOSPITAL
FOR THE AGED at
DOUGLAS GARDENS
. the [ewish Home for the Aged)
696-2101
Donations Tax Deductible
Aaron Kravits, MJHHA President;
Chairman Thrift Shop Committee
RIVERSIDE
''
ectors
MIAY1BEACH 1920 Alton Road at Yh- Street
NORMANDY ISLE 12511 Nonnandy Dr..e
531-1151
NO MIAMI BEACH 164S0 N E 19th Av- lm
MIAMI & CORAL CABLES Douglas Road at Srree!
HOLLYWOOI od Bivd.
Broward Tel. 920-1010
rfc-e-r- "
M s p FD
U-7J


Friday, April 18, 1975
+Jeist ftoridiair
Page 3-A
Label Katz, Former BB Prexy,
Dead of Stroke at Age 56
NFW ORLEANS Funeral
services were held here for Label
A. Katz. a life-long activist in
Jewish affairs who as president
of B'nai B'rith in the early 1960s
led the first protest campaigns
in behalf of Soviet Jews.
Mr. Katz died at St. Charles
General Hospital here, following
a stroke. He was 56.
HE WAS elected head of the
500,000-member B'nai B'rith in
1959 at the age of 40, one of the
youngest presidents in the 131-
year history of the world's larg-
est Jewish service organization.
He served two three-year
terms and, following a visit be
hind the Iron Curtain in the sum-
mer of 1961 to observe the status
of Jewish life there, traveled
throughout the country and
abroad as a persistent and out
spoken voice urging the restora-
tion of religious and cultural
freedoms for Jews in the Soviet
Union.
In Moscow, he presented B'nai
B'rith's representations in unof-
ficial conferences with Soviet
authorities.
During his six-year tenure. Mr.
Katz traveled more than 300,000
miles, much of it to stimulate
public awareness of the plight of
Soviet Jews and to promote, in
his own words, "the ri^ht of the
Jew to be himselfto be Jewish
on his own terms and not those
decreed by political dictates."
IN MEETINGS with ^residents
Eisenhower. Kennedv and John-
son, with Popes John ^XIII and
Paul VI, with India's Prime Min-
ister Nehru, Archbishop Makari-
os of Cyprus and Other govern-
LABEL KATZ
ments, religious and education
leaders throughout the world, he
sought their "diplomatic inter-
ventions" with Soviet and other
regimes that restricted Jewish
life.
Mr. Katz continued his efforts
despite ailing health. He suffer-
ed from diabetes and the pace he
set for himself, against the ad-
vice of doctors, led to the loss of
his sight 10 years ago.
The handicap notwithstanding,
he retained an active and lively
interest in Jewish affairs until a
stroke, suffered last year, left
him bedridden.
HIS DEATH came three days
short of the 11th anniversary of
the founding of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, a
coalition of major organizations
which serves as the coordinating
body for protest activities in sup-
port of Soviet Jews.
Mr. Katz was a principal con-
vener of a 1964 assembly in
Washington which brought to-
gether 24 Jewish organizations
and formalized the new
He was elected its first chairman.
David M. Blumberg, current
president of B'nai B'rith, in a
eulogy at the funeral service,
cited Mr. Katz's career as "ful-
fillments for the Jewish com
munity he served. His intellectu-
al and cultral convictions were
strengthened by his persistence
and his physical courage."
A native of New Orleans, Mr.
Katz was a student of the late
Dr. Ephraim E. Lisitsky. a famed
Jewish scholar and poet, at the
New Orleans Communal Hebrew
School.
HIS EARLY training made
him a fluent Yiddishist as well
as B'nai B'rith's first Hebrew
speaking president a fact which
delighted such Israeli leaders as
David Ben-Gurion and Golda
Meir with whom he had met reg-
ularly during visits to Israel.
As another expression of his
Jewish heritage. Mr. Katz adopt-
ed his Yiddish diminutive
"Label" rather than retain its
English equivalent for his first
name.
Throughout his communal ca-
reer he was a strong advocate of
improved Jewish community for
failing to face up to its educa-
tional failings "with the same
vigor that it approaches social
and philanthropic issues."
Mr. Katz was graduated from
Tulane University and earned a
law degree there in 1941. After
practicing law briefly, he moved
into housing rehabilitation and
real estate investmsnts.
Secret Nazi Group
Sought to Mark
Hitler's Birthday
LONDON (JTA) A plan by a secret Nazi organi-
zation, many of them former high ranking SS officers, lu
celebrate Adolf Hitler's birthday in Britain has been un-
covered by a British MP. Paul Rose, MP, is now urging the
Home Secretary to prevent Nazi sympathizers from enter-
ing Britain to attend a reunion of "Column 88."
Rose added that the Scotland Yard special branch
(political police) had intercepted an invitation letter in
which it was stated that full military uniform will be worn.
THE LETTER added that arrangements would be made
to take them to VVarninglid, a picturesque village near
Brighton. It ends "Heil Hitler."
Rose, who has tabled a motion in the House of Com-
mons, added that other extreme right wing organizations
have taken part in similar demonstrations.
"These organizations do not present any threat to our
way of life, but they must be carefully watched," he added.
Long Vows No Intervention
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen. Russel Long (D., La.)
said here that the American people would not support U.S.
military intervention in the Middle East even if Israel's
security was threatened because they were tired of this
country trying to be the world's policeman.
They would support intervention only if America's
security was directly threatened, the Senator told reporters
here.
LONG, CHAIRMAN of the Senate Finance Committee,
is a member of the Southern conservative wing of the
Democratic Party that has always supported a strong U.S.
military presence overseas.
Asked about a situation in the Middle East that threat-
ened Israel, he suggested that there would be more public
support to move Israel to the U.S. in that event than to
send U.S. forces to the Middle East.
tt
Come
on over
toa
Two-way
street
99

'ESLK
tU
There's a general impression these days
that funds for home financing are so scarce
they're available only for a few selected
people. That may be true elsewhere,
but not so at Bade Federal Savings of Miami.
Our established savings depositors have a
right to expect first consideration for
mortgage funds when they are interested in
the purchase of a home. We think they are
entitled to a "two-way" street. After all,
without their accumulated savings, we
couldn't do much home financing for anybody.
And. another thing, we feel mortgage interest
rates are too high. Even though the cost of
money dictates interest rates, we have
resisted the upward trend every possible way.
Today, we believe our prime rate on single family
homes is about the lowest in town.
So, when you're interested in buying,
building or refinancing a home, shouldn't you
be on a "two-way" street? Come on over!
Your savings account at Dade Federal
does make a difference.
m*^ And you'll enjoy another DPS extra...
ff g& the bade Federal Savers Club
I? DFS that offers you extra savings
^Sui"~ day after day after day.
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
MAIN OFFICE. 101 EAST FLAGLEFt / 377-1671
' K.nd...:U.S.1.SW.lG4;S C...r Ridge:'^^SS^^^SSSmS^iS. MIn..r:M60Mi,.m.r Parkway (Brov.d, O,K.andP..:4650W. Oakland Pa,K Blvd. (Lauderdale Lakes)
Miami Lake*: 13975NV, 6>a.- Sky'ake: 18300 N.fc. lsnriAve. m,


-i=-
kmisfHrrrthr
Fr-day. Apr* U :--
InaeFs Anniversary
Just Who's Attacking What?

mat-; fn & jtii :cr-x.fcc *=aa caaatasaat a-
i --:* --;:* r> r"r .'3" 2. -_: sstsn ~.~ Tt;
Vmndtm Aaatcecrsatr: Sappenecr e lac
.1 j=; fir :r v. -. ~za
- Mi ".art Kjpp^r I
4ms set scae. a-iy-itr mer vr* rg*rr er
see "3k prtdrvaaEaac oaaaar* s tat israeca seicre e
1*73 mar
PMflai t*_ar seeaas v. :-i e =~v5*c fr-jet oar aaaaii dar-
aag Ik *s. v*ar azc a i^J ae :**_ 3 acj iaje.
;. ..:* .-;;- i' :i: --\r.i-. ---; : :-' :_- ^r.-
: :-.r. =-: %*- .,--. ~. ix| :.:--- = .
e vsed af vst.-.i tsKkaf rfianaai Kaear acted
Mai the ere of the 27th aaaarer
7'-* -.-'^.-i':--.: -. : --.--- -.- :; -_;.- :e-
.-..-. '. .:- --- -,.-.
oped, it* cjyaut* to baald aad to defend sueif is the
face of fierce onstaatgfcts of eaaaaaa repclsed agasa aad
up?. *.. these *r- -- ->..r Jz :.> -:.'. -.<..-. :-&*
as they m*s: -. .-.*r.= becoaae.
To vse ovnefves ckarrr aoar. are aeed :n Presfaeat
Katcr'2 view, 'he perspex .' I"
of the many centuries of paai aad A iad
f tMaa thai .e to the nrt .-
our time.
We agree.
CJA's Important Message
For weeks now, we have be i*t<
from the leaden of our Combined Jev, ii_ Isrsei
Emergency Fund on our front page*. ajjaj*jas-z.-g *he
critical condition in which israei f.r.ii r.er-e.f *odav
and the need for IfiaariaBs to ma>e tne.r jr-fti at soon
at possible
Now Foreign Minister YigaJ Allon is in the United
States meeting with Jewish communal leaders to em-
phasize precisely the message we have beer, carrying.
Of particular importance is the fact that both he
and Ambassador Simcha Dinitz have been put off by the
U.S. State Department from any really significant meet-
aj for an exchange of viewpoints since the lnterrup-
".'.'. of the Kissinger Mideast diplomacy.
Again and again, the administration states publicly
that no one is to blame for Dr. Kissinger's failure. Baj
again and again, the public &lurs to Israel such as the
paring off of Ambassador Mate and Peeeaaaj afiaattai
Allon/, as steal as the 'private" statements to newsmen
for the purpose of deliberate leaks, point the finger of
"blame" 3quarely on Israel for refusing to knuckle un-
der to Egypt without any single guarantee whatsoever
-. respect to peace.
This discouraging turn of events emphasizes more
than ever the primary importance of Allon's current
More than that, it underscores the significance el
the front page messages we have been carrying about
the importance of giving to the CJA-IEF now, and as
sacnficiaJly as we can.
Are There Any Questions?
The latest news about the return of the bodies of
Israeli soldiers carries with n the explanation, if there
needs to be an explanation, of why Israel wants some
guarantees for all the concessions she, as winner, is
being asked to make.
The return of bodies was one of the major items on
the agenda at Km. 101. Israel had just turned the war
around and surrounded Egypt's Third Army
The U.S., m con junction with her criminal partner
in detente, the Soviet Union, had just demanded that
the surrounded Egyptian army be permitted to go free
with no concessions whatsoever from the Egyptian
masterminds of the war they launched and lost.
To forestall the possibility of yet another loss of
face by the Egyptians, Israel acceded. Within days,
Egypt rewrote the history of the Yom Kippur War, star-
ring herself in the role of winner.
Also within days, she flouted her agreements oa
the return of bodies an item Cairo knows is trio-.,
non-laden for the Israelis.
Nothing has happened since those days nothing
until the other day, when Egypt finally shipped back
*ome Israeli bodies, but only on condition that they be
traded for convicted Arab terrorists now in Israeli
prisons.
Any questions, State Department, et al., as to why
Israel places so little faith in Arab promises and even
less in the mere Arab "good intentions?"
| sm .-; r
tac tmmmm rf warn
appear*?:
xraosfcac tt rtsuc =7
l
Mindlin
e T: v*j *2JLr*--7 ir-
TOW'

aracc *nr ftwm .
H*TJB?i **n :'. _s* ts
7k* t ; wmn fm r>
.S4 ijtxr- *sii I in: _j'
kasa
TH t5 -j rsr < X:
aat nwr ta
r-
BBB -
:i --- .- ;! ".-------.--. .
:-
" ;
-
i
sow :> Mr laaBBawsti
.aalaai
rftaai ^>- -- -:
COMMENT
1 ,:
-
:'. meet-

-vn of
Federaboi .? ..'
Saic* aa; aiawwacy of Has bat
bi -. :/3 aacaai I 1 .- t-*
ieaat 1 -.- be Uiat this so
ry; Baa .:'* t BS(, :t aiB
t* I am to get ; --. .<; c.-id
WHAT I .-i- ;
>.?*#; a r-f> Pattena
of Inttrfaitri Uataig an^ ReB-
-: Stadaati tn F~ wbi y knt/Kivige has
r>--.er been publisher onl> re-
/jfje fgumem
that AalafaBi :l;gKis
Btioni there 1
t r>^ Je-*s for Fe-Je.
Lr. Iy.i'i Bortnick ',; Fl
Dfwei ne a
arts ran I
selected at F.S } .
Use .'... of Florida
rGatoaariltel and the L'niv:
The bottom line is
tnat w-here rejgio'js beta
strongest, interfaith dating is
least, an-i that this hoida true
.;.t:.-.7jir.-iage as well.
MHIU: THE ;. ra-y w-
pbasis in synagogue fixation
has been chikl-centered, the
stJdy points
-

beca aware of: ^le netd for
n. Parer;:
1 naating ben
reoent ; :' a .-:
ts ,ie-.-otd w chan~ing the
300 pro-
R time -
186 e '.'. tr.e top
viaOons that more
ed on adui: educa
a rather aaaa mo?ntratin?
tradKisaal education of
-en.
The P>i.iBfcJb Saaty show?
taat aimost 87 percent of t^-e
students had rerri>"ed some tape
of ConaSI Jewish edjcatmn but
aed that :n exore^iag their
attit-jdes tawari dating non-
Jew-? or .nrerrnarTjare. the".- re-
Oailaal skml as much parental
be.'jefs as th*ir o*-n.
bv imm mis
'TIDENT- W"HOr>E
leal 1 mi .
tj date noa-Jeiri --,-.
object to inte. la:
e : rae, leri
bite: .-:i:r as weU
4: > :.-~r.: : -
mti hose rarer.:? bJKted
a:.r.e A-ere willing :
rr; as compare-1
pccaal of the studer.'j a
: bxteraaartj whose oarer-
n^t ot^ect to interdatinc
M -t significant:?-, aawi
as the re'ationship fjr>:
rsveen parents' -es-el of refli
over*-anre and their cfcDdrer.'i
iUinness to intennair>': th-ise
whose parents were Or*.-: d t
or Conervati\"e tended to be
lea* wfltine to marry ou*
those whose parents were P>e-
Caaainacd ea Page S-A
Jewish Floridian
mcE a\t> plant i x e m BTfonn telepho.vb j::-<^
PC Vox *1-1KJ. Miami. FVr:d* m
FP.Frr> K ni chet
Ed:'.or i.-d Pn'r
r eo m:\t-i Df
AaaodaM Editor
SELMA M TBOStPS N
AMifUnt 10 Pub:^-
Th Jw- Of Th Merc>n3,t Advtrtited In It* Cohimnt
P"1 5 P-^dav 'r-o* i*~r br "r- ,'wih Floridian
S*c.-.nd-Cla P'.stac* Paid at St .a in L Fla.
ThJwih F'ondan haa abaorbed the Jewiah 'Jnity and tP Jawiah Week'r.
Mrtr-ter e* tr Jewish Telegraoh-c Ap-n.-. Sevan Arta Faatr Sy"<"-
-ate. woH0w.de Newa Service. Nat.oral ^difor.al Aasoctian. Amentm *
aotiation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Prill Aaaociation.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Araal One var (10.OO Two Vaar* $!.<*
Out of Town Upon Reqe*t
Volume 48
Friday, ApnJ 18, 1975
Number 16
7 IYAR 5735


Friday, April 18, 1975
+JmlsirhrklSat
Page 5-A
Israel's Atom Chief, Bergmann,
in Jerusalem at Age .71...
JERUSALEM (JTA) Prof. Ernst David Berg-
mann, who is described as "the man who gave Israel the
atom," died in Jerusalem Sunday.
The 71-year-old German-born Bergmann was a rare
combination of German-like precision and a warm Jewish
heart. People who knew him remembered how he used to
upbraid his secretary, when she came three minutes late
to work a phenomenon quite common in the Israeli sys-
tem.
On the other hand, when it came to acting beyond the
stiff limits of science world, Bergmann was an example
of a human being.
THE PROFESSOR of organic
chemistry at the Hebrew Uni-
versty in Jerusalem reached the
climax of his scientific career
when he became the chairman of
the Israel Atomic Energy Com-
mission and director of defense
research at the Defense Ministry.
His students used to joke that
even when he lectured about
oranges he did not neglect its
military aspects.
Bergmann was a preacher for
the use of science in the service
in strengthening the Jewish peo-
ple. He beiieved in the Jewish
genious and in its ability to
bridge the gap between the Jews
and their enemies.
He continuously urged for the
mobilization of science for the
defense of the Jewish people, "to
avoid another Holocaust."
He implemented this belief
from his first days as a scientist
at the defense ministry in 1948,
until recently, when despite of ill
Cohen: We Should Worry-
More Than We Talk
Continued from Page 4-A
form or had registered them-
selves as "Other" (Conserva-
ti\e 4-1.6 iiercent, Reform 40.9,
other 13.7, and Orthodox less
than 1 per cent).
WHILE XO real comfort
could be taken from any of the
group's responses, there is a les-
son in the fact that 90 percent
of those in the "Other" category
were not at all disturbed by the
prospect of intermerriage.
But there are always bright
sides even in these gloomy sta-
tistics, and a final summation
sentence which states that "It
does appear that the stage is set
for a rising incidence of inter-
marriage among Jewish college
students in Florida, since a ma-
Harold M. Malin, executive
vice president., of Miami.
Service ttiitfJDiL 4tfc&tt
Merchants Credit Bureau,
was recently elected presi-
dent of the firm. Mr. Malin
is active at Temple Beth
Am, where he serves on
the board of directors, and
is a national officer of the
National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods.
Donor Reward Luncheon Set
The Women's Auxiliary of the
Miami Beach Hebrew Home for
the Aged will hold its annual
'Donor Reward Luncheon"
Thursday, April 24, at noon in
the Delano Hotel, Miami Beach.
Fran Shriber will entertain; Mrs.
Leon Keller is chairman of the
day, according to Mrs. Sarah
Levin, president
jority express a willingness to
marry a non-Jew, and parental
opposition to interdating is lim-
ited."
A large majority of students
(78.5 percent) considered it im-
portant that their children be
raised as Jews, despite the fig-
ure which showed only 15 per-
cent were unwilling to intermar-
ry, and that if regular syna-
gogue attendance barely could
make it into the percentage-plus
column, such observances as the
High Holy Days, the Passover
Seder and Chanukah are over-
whelmingly favored. Maybe
small comfort, but with those
other statistics let us be grate-
ful for even little things.
THERE IS much both Fede-
ration and Synagogue can learn
from Dr. Bortnick's work with
Florida collegians. It indicates,
as so many other indicators and
studies before this, that unless
the total Jewish community acts
together to strengthen the total
family identification with Ju-
daism, the day when a truly
Jewish community will no longer
be viable is not so far off.
The major problem continues
to be that we seem to be more
willing to talk about the volu-
minous evidence than do some-
thin!' about it.
Palm Beach
Source Of
Hate Mail
Continued from Page 1-A
highest cabinet and advisement
i posts around President Ford.
The Jewish Floridian learned
this week that Robert C. Habig.
of Deerficld Beach, Fla., is
among those responsible for the
mailings in Palm Beach County.
HABIG SENDS his anti-Sem-
itic mailing along with a cover-
ing letter "that should give any
real American something to
think about."
He characterizes his wife as
"very active in two women's or-
ganizations the Council for
Statehood and Women for Con-
stitutional Governmentwho get
out regular mailings in their ef-
fort to inform and awaken so
many of our good citizens who
haven't the faintest idea of what
goes on in Washington."
Habig lists himself as a reg-
istered real estate broker in
Florida Drooerties since 1921."
health he continued lecturing at
the Hadassah Hospital where he
died of a heart attack.
BERGMANN WAS bom in
Karl hrue Germany, in 1903.
Thirty years later, while in Lon-
don, he bo.'an his continuous
work with Dr. !!.,im Weizmann.
He was put in charge of the
Scientific Institute in Rehobot.
later the Weizmann Institute, and
when the institute was establish-
ed became its first scientific di-
rector.
In 1951, Bergmann left the
Weizmann Institute (by then he
was director general), to become
professor at the Hebrew Univer
sity. He continued to occunv
central positions in the Isrt>!i
scientific community, as being
member of the Israel Academy
of Science, chairman of the Na-
tional Council for Space Re-
search, honorary chairman of the
Israel Chemistry Society, mem-
ber of the National Council for
Research and Development, and
chairman of the Israel Atomic
Energy Commission.
In 1968, he won the "Israel
Defense" Prize. Recently he had
served as vice president of .he
Hebrew University, and onlyc.two
weeks ago he- terminated, h-iw
term of office.
PRESIDENT EPHRAIM Kat
zir. who worked with Bergmann
in several defense projects, de-
scribed Bergmann Sunday as "Is-
rael's greatest scientist."
"This man worked for the peo-
ple and the state with indescrib-
able devotion," the President
said.' '.- U
Bergmann was buried Monday
on "Har Hamcnuchot" in Jeru-
salem.
Flagler Federal Savings and Loan Association celebrated
the Grand Opening of its newest branch office March 25
in North Bay Village. Paul H. Marks, (left) chairman of
the board at Flagler Federal, presided over ribbon-cut-
ting ceremonies. Official guests included the Hon. Paul
School, Mayor of North Bay Village, Vice Mayor Dorothy
Cohen, Flagler Federal's president, Nathan Meltzer
(right) and Flagler Federal's board of directors. Flagler
Federal's ninth office is located in the White Star Shop-
ing Center, 1712 79th Street.



\ii*fVjrt*ar
F.-^tar. Afrit 14 1973
! K~ Not Ford. Aiigrv With Israel
CeaMassai *-a> tn* I
Mi .?> Vaaaaajr** n(wyi
3atUe
jnuac.uj. aaa >mb Tate-
.-
He UK w^->
1* 4* 4M iraMflC M vta '.w --*
MM I***? '4 vt **avx
aw* WaaMcy rf **s* Sear? V
At Wk War
Mm
n .: .- .:
.*-*- iMa
Mm**-
w*ii krtel ->r*
to tat F rf tie
jarr af baaoatfs a~ift,air r^sa-
.- -

- ataaa
: *: .-.- laMMMJ AM
mrf nnn hwthi _3ki atf
--"-. *-.-:. u iir rtaoaaSe
-r Cafe*--.*-:
mn -? *** t* ^k > I
nsI A*3E3jr_r> j
IM bMc Taut a> a LWSJh:
mm aawntr- rf aa? iawi '
saaajaexaer} a. -2*jaoe7i aaa*- --.'-&
- -'.:!
tun. *
- -
***** to h-
r* >-'
tax a *** wrs* -^ r>*aralia
tor itaueMiaa < f>*ra.
TW 77A**
: *->-.- -'..*-: ,.....-i
;---,:--.- ."-k -
arattctft J w w-
aaed fcuntiri Vtax-
i -
-i Jeraaaaaa
: ?r;e a^-ji-^ a

tfctaM 'c the Te^?*> -. 5
wr. wtnek honored Urs >. -5 1.
kJbrmt the orfonzanori i ?5cr. _--..,-.
i <-: Mm 1mmW ZHert, J#*3 Oral
5o< GomW^t-
TVk wwriiM ti4 the
'
the id haciai eer-
*7 S eriaioa aa watajesaaJ
bj Sea Chartes Yin '*. (It;.
and ether*, asd abate all ay the
-Jwrtly very aevere and aer-
'Stnlemtite Peace
Sadat's Prediction
frB Tut* 1 A
-
wmji --Z.

Let's
go for
a loan
together
Call 673-322; ':.' far
efficien"
mortgage loans
Washington
1 Federal
asscts MW 44Majw
7C0NVEHIEHT
Of FICES TO SERVE VOU IN
MC 0 aOHD0
ARTMU* M COUB1M0N
t=>
... ... -.- .. ..
: -.: i -
- -.

-
IT A
'-. i r-.
:'-.e :-.' j-
ni-B Sisterhood h :;: fcfrj ;- -
big Lehman art u Mn Irving Cypt ...
" the .'/:J-:: E I
"-: 1;.:':-".: .r -;..:" ;-.j .:
It
Vim0U tHlTKI
SrtmfC. FAMOUS MIL
0\/U THf WOM
isr.ms

a *
'.: a .'.:-r '-: ibut;
leads I esti A iet-
tleaeati .ion a-:
but or';- *'.rr. : y.
I
- :
ting 75 1
tiki -

-.:-'- ::
I 35jre la
._: way of
A POLITICAL
adopted by the eoemati reiter-
s-t>d ih* Mapam
la-.i of I>rae. ^r.:
of to natur.sIke
:.: which is letan
Arab nation tha: uVei
A proposal to adi :
Palminiaw atom
down bv a large ma;
^J^
i
one of rha
l*rgrt and
most beai^ifol
lelectont at
moderate prices
only on*
studio for
your personal
attention
Most Major
Credit Cards
Honored
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND It KARAT FLOWING
COLO JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
11*30 M.I. 2 AVI.
NO*TH MIAMI
757-3145
COMMUNITY HEBREW ULPAN CUSSES
BEGINNING WEEK OF APRIL 14, 1975 TO JUNE 12, 1975
North Dade South Dode Miami Beach
ADVANCED INTERMEDIATES BEGINNERS LEVEL CLASSES
Temple Sinai of N. Dade
18301 SE. 22nd A/e., NMB
leth Torah Congregation
1051 lntera"-a Blvd., NWB
Temple leth Sholom
4144 Chase A/e W.B.
Temple Beth Am
5950 N. Kendall Dr.
"fW|H# avion
8000 Miller Pd. (S.W. 56 St.)
Beg-'^-Aav Won. & Wed. morn 9:45 A.M. 11:45 A M.
Beg-lnt Tues. & Thurs. eve 7:30 P.M.- 9:30 P.M.
Beg-lnt-Adv AAon. & Wed morn 1000 A.M. 12.-00 P ''
Bg-lnt-Adv AAon. & Wed. eve 7:30 P.al. 9*30 PM
Int. AAon. & Wed. morn 9:45 A.M. 11:45 A.M
Beg-lnt Tues. & Thurs. eve 7:30 P.M. 9:30 P.M.
Ixptr'tMKti, Cartrfied Ulpon Hebrew Teachers Hebrew Language ami Coltwe
3 COLLEGE CREDITS GRANTED BY MIAMI DADE COMMUNITY COLLEGE
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*One-time $5.00 MDCC application fee for new students only unnecessary if you have
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SENIOR CITIZENS 65 years or older NO TU'TION FEE $10.00 ADMINISTRATIVE FEE.
No Tuition charge for full-time Dade County School Board Teachers or employees courses
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Co-Sponsored by THE AMERICAN ZIONIST FEDERATION ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
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CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION OF GREATER MIAMI JEW'SH FEDERATION
for information and registration call the
CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION 5764030


Friday, April 18, 1975
*-Jeist fhridHrtr
Page 7-A
Gen. Yariits Message Awaited
Continued from Page 1A
tion on attendance can l.e ob-
tained fi'om the Greater Miami
Jewish. Federation. Minimum
c mUibytioo "i 'he. iQfli i
*'- Jewish \\i\ e;il r
rgency Fund is Sl.ooo.
thk MOMENTUM created
by news of Gen. Variv's vigil has
become Infectious and space
at the event is filling up rapid-
ly. This, o; COUTM, indicates Mi-
ami's deshe to te closely in-
formed on developments in the
Middle East.
Several major Jewish commu-
nity leaders from all parts of
Greater Miami have already
taken the initiative in spreading
the word to ineir colleagues of
this vital meeting.
Among the Miami Beach lead-
ers now actively involved in the
effort is one of GMJF's Advance
Gifts chaiimen, Saul J. Morgan.
The North Bay Village builder-
dtfveloper is being assisted with-
in the division by builder Peter
Q Iring, insurance executive
Stuart K. Jacobs, physician Dr.
David J. Russin, and business
executive Joseph Sharpe.
A! OTHER Advance Gifts Di-
vision chahman, Mel Kartzmer,
ins nance >. e i No th
i tfeachj I as issembled
sti ">n,r BjpPOrt for the Apr. 23
MORGAN
I SAN
RO. iCNRERO KARTZMER
dinner within the North Dadc
area.
Among the leaders assisting
Kartzmer are physicians Dr.
Henrj I layman and Dr, Alan s
r:!.., kbUSineU i'\,'iiU\c
Charles H. \h Id Jr.. oi North
Miami, and broadcasting execu-
tive Allan B. Margolis, of North
-Miami.
Tun chairmen of the Advance
Gifts Division are rallying sup-
port within South Dade's Jew-
ish ((immunity. Jerry B. ban, of
Coral Gables, and Charles Ros-
enberg, ol South Miami, Involv-
ed in business and construct^
respectively, have garnered ex-
tensive support from residents,
with the assistance of Advance
Gifts Division leaders Gerald
ROBS, real estate executive from
Miami, Miami insurance man.
Albert J. Beer, and South Mi-
ami physician, Dr. Bernard S.
Silvers tein.
JEWS FROM all walks of life
are taking this opportunity to
demonstrate their concern
and their oneness with the
people of Israel. In the lew days
that remain before Apr. 23, all
Miamians must stand up and be
counted with them.
Meany Says Labor With Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
the help and cooperation of
America's worker, the same a-
tliej have iiau since 1920."
Earlier in his address. Meany
said that I-ra 'I is "unhide" in
that "it is the only nation I know
that is the creation of a free trade
unionthe Histadrut, or Israeli
Federation of Labor formed
more than 50 years afo by David
Ben Gurion."
Meany devoted his half hour ad-
dress at a luncheon of the AFL-
CIO's Maritime Trades Depart-
ment to foreign policy, criticiz-
ing the Nixon-Kissinger foreign
policy, urgng suDport of Israel,
and attacking Soviet performance
under detente.
He received a standing ovation
from the approximately 400 pres-
ent.
PAUL HALL, president of the
Seafarers International Union, de.
clared that "the oil companies
should buckle down because
we're going to give you a bad,
bad time," and Thomas W. Glea-
son, president of the Interna-
tional Longshoremens Union, said
that should another Arab boycott
take place the union will "boy-
cott every Russian and Soviet
sal III -' 1i and t >o shipment
of fv rything to th< i."
-' akin Ol del 'ii'c, Meany
said that perhaps the most dis-
astrous polit) sold to the
Ante it in | e >ple" by Secretary
tats H nry A. Kissinger and
Pr Idcnl Nixon "was
this thing ca 1 d detente" and
that "nowhere in the world is
the policy of detente exposed as
a fraud to any greater degree
than in the Middle East."
"When we talk of intransi-
rn, N KOSHER "oirl ol > >'"

itmt'lltlt
in ::'("((
i Fun sBusntn noons Bk*,'HSB.sMSistn
(H1 daily per person double occ.
lo June 23 Including QLATT
KOSHER CUISINE '3601400
For Reservations Phone rooms
L53fcttLI_____I
saxony
' FUU Of*"""1'" "*** io li !
18
I
i
%* }
HansH. MarcuseJ
Louis Witkin
To assure you of a (
superb social event \
Bar MiUvah, Wedding
Anniversary Party.
nt the all new
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA)The re-
fusal of the federal prison au-
thorities to obey a court order
to provide Rabbi Meir Kahane
with kosher food has resulted in
another court order delaying the
transfer of Kahane to a federal
prison from the detention center
in Manhattan.
The former Jewish Defense
League leader was scheduled to
leave for A den wood (Pa.) fed-
eral prison to begin serving the
remainder of his one-year prison
term. He has been held at the
federal training enter in New-
York since Mar. 18.
IN A press conference, held at
the detention center. Kahane said
that Last Friday, Judge Jack
Weintein conducted a hearing
on Kahane's charges that the
prison authorities, in defiance of
Judge Weinstein's own order, re-
fused to provide him with kosher
food.
According to Kahane, U.S. At-,
torney Tom Peterson told the
judge that it is "too expensive"
to have kosher food and that "if
the Jews will get it, other groups
will ask for special food" as well.
"JUDGE WEINSTEIN was fu-
rious," Kahane said, "because the
refusal of the government was
not only violation of human
rights but also a question of court
contempt."
Kahane, who looked pale and
haggard and has started to grow
a beard, was eating meals out-
side the detention center since
his arrest in order to have kosher
food.
Kahane said that he and his
lawyer, Barry Slotnick. will take
"thi-i case up to the Supreme
Court to uphold the right of Jews
for kosher food in prison."
KAHANE ADDED that even
if his case is solved, there are
presently two other JDL mem-
bers in federal prison who do not
get kosher food.
According to Kahane. Judge
Weinstein gave the government
two weeks to file a brief on the
case.
Kahane also voiced bitter
criticism against the American
Jewish establishment which, ac-
cording to him. does not demand
that Jews in prison get kosher
food and other religious services.
"Where is the Board of Rab-
bis?" he asked. "Where are the
liberal groups?"
THE PRESS conference was
originally called to discuss "tile
militant protest of Hie JDL next
Sunday at the U.S. Mission to
the UN. again.-' the FordKi-
singer Mideast policy."
A check for $2,000 was presented by Herbert Lee Sybell,
an employee of International Business Machines Corpo-
ration in Miami, in behalf of the IBM Fund for Com-
munity Program to William Edell, president of Retinitis
Pigmentosa Foundation, Dade-Broward Chapter for re-
search into Retinitis Pigmentosa, the name applied to a
group of hereditary eye diseases characterized by
clumps of pigment in the retina the "seeing portion"
of the eye causing gradual degeneration so that the
retina loses its ability to transmit images to the brain.
GIVE TO ISRAEL
2
gence or lack of flexibility on the
part of the Israelis, we should
do so in the light of Israel's his-
tory," Meany .-aid.
"We should keep in mind the
one over-riding d< sire of the Is-
raelisthe determination to re-
tain their sovereigntyin other
words, their simple determina-
tion to stay alive to resist ex-
termination. In return for the
right to live, the Israelis, I am
sure, are willing today have
been willing all alongto make
real, meaningful concessions."
Kahane Wants Kosher Food; |
Federal Refusal Hit Sharply |
U5
S2

r
CO |
=3 I
X

ac
2
AND ISRAEL
WILL GIVE TO YOU!
9.5%
mrougn tiit HISTADRUT
ANNUITY TRUST
which will help finance the
11.100,000,000
HISTADRUT MORTGAGE FUND
for
HOMES IN THE HOMELAND
for
Israel's Army Veterans and their families
GIVE TO ISRAEL
AND ISRAEL WILL GIVE
TO YOU
...9.5 in cash
,.. 100% in satisfaction
For further particulars, please contact:
I Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
I42U Lincoln dd, Miami Beach, Ma. 34139
Room 389 Telephone 531-8702
I Gentlemen:
Please contact me with lurther information about I
I the 9.5% Histadtut Annuity Trust.
I |
NAVE
ADDRESS

9
3
CITY
STATE
: P TEL. No.


Page 8-A
> knislfkridi&r
Friday, April 18, 1975
Bodies Traded for Terrorists
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA> Israeli
sources reported that Egyptian
officials are using Israel's intense
desire to recover bodies of Is-
raeli soldiers missin? in action in
the Yom KiDpur War to force
return by Israel of Egyptian ter-
rorists.
Israel was di-closed to have
returnrd to th* Egyptian! 92 im-
prisoned terrorists, though not
terrorists convicted on murder
charg". and 50 of their relatives,
in exchange for Ecvotian prom-
ise* to return the bodies of Is-
raeli war de3d This number does
not inc'ud? 20 trrori-"ts br*4l
had agreed to fr^e when th?
bodies of the Israe'.i soldiers were
returned to Israel.
DURING THE negotiations
leading to the first Egyptian Is
raeli disengagement accord, the
Egyptians promised they would
assist in return of the bodies' Of
missing Israeli soldiers, ar.d Mai.
Gen. Mouhamed Gemassi. the
chief Egyptian miltary disengage-
ment negotiator, stated that
Egypt would not u bodies for trading purposes.
But. the Israeli sources report-
er. Egyptian behavior soon evok-
ed concern about their real inten-
tions. Ten Israeli dead were bur-
ied by their comrades at an Is-
raeli position on the Barlev Line
before the Egyptians, in their
initial thrust across the Suez
Canal, took the position.
Strict Conservation
\ To Strengthen
< Armed Forces
TEL AVIV (JTA) Military authorities have or-
dered strict economy and conservation measures by the
armed forces to maintain Israel's defense ability in view
of the probable delays in the shipment of further military
supplies from the United States, as well as organizational
changes which the delays may necessitate and are study-
ing ways to harness Israeli industrial enterprises for de-
fense production, it was learned here.
So far, Israel's armed forces have experienced no dif-
ficulties. However, the authorities are reacting to reports
that the U.S. will suspend arms shipments and enter no
new arms deals with Israel pending completion of the re-
assessment of Middle East policy ordered by President Ford
last month.
DEFENSE MINISTER Shimon Peres has been asked by
American authorities to postpone his visit to Washington in
connection with arms purchases, that the U.S. has with-
drawn its invitation to Israeli Air Force personnel to inspect
the new F-15 jet interceptors Israel wants to buy, and that
the U.S. is delaying the delivery of "Lance" missiles or-
dered by Israel.
When Israeli burial society of-
ficials reached the position, they
were unable to find the bodies.
THE SAME incident occurred
at the jetty position, near the
canal's southern outft*". where Is-
raeli soldiers buried five of their
comrades before the Egyptians
occupied the position.
The bodies could not be found
when Israeli search parties went
to the spot after the accord was
signed. It turned out that the
Egyptians found and removed the
bodies for use as a pressure at
a later stage.
Since then, the Egyptians have
placed difficulties in the way of
the Israeli search parties and
then barred the parties.
By then, the Egyptians pre-
pared a list of 298 imprisoned
terrorists and demanded their re-
lease in exchange for the bodies
of the Israeli soldiers.
Israel replied that the list in-
cluded men who had already been
released, some unknown to Is-
raeli authorities and some who
were sentenced for serious crimi-
nal offenses and whom they
would not release. Egypt then
reduced the list to 189 terrorists.
ISRAEL THEN proposed to re-
turn to Egypt the bodies of
Egyptian soldiers found in areas
held by Israel, but the Egyptian
reply was "We dont need them.
Cover them with sand, and that's
that."
Egypt then agreed to receive
92 imprisoned terrorists and it
was only then that Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat announc-
ed the existence of 29 bodies of
Israeli dead.
But the return of those bodies
last weekend was made condi-
tional by Egypt on the release
of 20 more terrorists, establish-
ment of a Red Crescent branch
at El Arish and other demands.
Israel accepted all the conditions.
For Israel, the bodies of its
dead and their return to Israel
is more sacred than any other i
conditions and the Egyptian? j
know of that attitude and cap-
italize on it, the Israeli sources
said.
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Officials Note
Pressure on Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) Official circles in Jerusalem
charged flatly that "certain quarters" in Washington were
conducting a deliberate pressure campaign against Israel
following the breakdown of Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger's efforts for a second-stage Israeli-Egyptian ac-
cord.
However, there was some basis for hope, it was re-
ported, that a meeting Kissinger scheduled with Israeli Am-
bassador Simcha Dinitz, after several days of no contact
between the two officials, might signal the start of a thaw
in the frosty U.S.-Israeli relationships since the breakdown.
THE ALLEGATIONS of pressure emerged after a re-
port in Newsweek stated that Kissinger would reject For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon to represent Israel in any prox-
imitv talks in Washington, a proposal which has been float-
ed in the wake of the collapse of the Kissinger mission.
Kissinger reportedly was said to feel that Allon carried
little weight in Israel's government and that his views were
therefore misleading. Circles here attributed the Newsweek
report to the purported pressure drive mounted from Wash-
ington against Israel. i .
The same circles attributed the same motives to anoth-
er Newsweek report that Dinitz would soon be replaced as
Ambassador because Kissinger allegedly accused him of
misleading: the U.S in the pre-shuttle contacts. The circles
stressed there was no basis for that report.
I
A,,
aau
Ten Held in Bombing
PARIS (JTA) Ten persons are being held by
French police in connection with tbs bombing of the
Paris headquarters of the Franco-Arab Solidarity Asso-
ciation.
The bureau, located in central Paris, was severely
damaged by a bomb which exploded at 2:15 a.m., Mar.
11.
Police found the inscription, "Israel will live," on
the walls of one of the offices. No organization has
claimed responsibility for the attack. There were no
injuries. '
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*
riday, April 18, 1975
+J*risti th-ridiar,
Page 9-X
Warsaw Ghetto Commemorated
j.
The American Friends of the Hebrew University gathered
recently at the Miami Beach home of Herbert and Arlene
Buchwald (left) to meet with Professor Gabriella Shariv
of the Hebrew University and to hear an up to date crisis
report from the war disrupted institution, which will
soon be celebrating its 50th Anniversity. Prof. Shariv,
a Doctor of Law, is currently spending a year as visiting
Professor at Harvard University's Faculty of Law. The
mother of two young children, she was widowed during
the Yom Kippur War. Her husband was a General in the
Israel Defense Forces.
Yad Vashem Chief
Says Holocaust
Brought Solidarity
CO
I
NEW YORK (JTA)Katricl
Katz, director of Yad Vashem,
the Holocaust memorial institu
tion in Jerusalem, said that there
was no Jewish solidarity until
after Auschwitz. It was only after
the Holocaust that Jews consid-
ered themselves as one people
he told some 500 persons attend
ing the Holocaust Memorial Day
Observance at Yeshiva Univer
sity
KaU, a former Israel Consul
General in New York and Am
bassador to the Soviet Union in
1965-67, said no Jew was left un
touched by the Holocaust since
one-third of the Jewish people
was destroyed.
HE SAID the State of Israel
has proven that Jews wiH not be
stepped on again and will never
again let themselves be cut off
from humanity. Katz said that
Hiroshima and My Lai cannot b?
compared to the Holocaust since
e Nazi terror was an attempt
exterminate an entire people.
Discussing Jewish resistance
luring the Holocaust, Katz said
the desire to remain alive, the
attempts to keen kosher, main
tain journals, hold bar mitzvah*
and other efforts were all forms
of passive resistance against the
Germans.
As for active resistance which
started in 1942-43, KaU said the
Jewish resistance fighters knew
they could not win but wanted
to kill as many Germans as pos
sible before they died.
HE NOTED that the Warsha-v
Ghetto held out for six w?ek-
while Poland had fal'en in three
Katz also noted that 20 pe<
cent of resistance fighters in the
French underground were Jews
and Jews made up 80 per cent
of all resistance fighters in Nazi-
uccupied Europe.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)-As the
32nd anniversary of the Warsaw
ghetto uprising and the death of
six million Jews in the Holocaust
were commemorated here in a
volemn ceremony at Temple
Fmanu-EL speakers urged that
th world net be allowed to for-
U t what happened under the
Nazis and warned of the dangers
Of fl new Ho'ocau't asainst Israel
ard th" Jewish Deople.
Svera' thousand people were
in the Reform Temple, and an
ovr'low crowd of several hundred
Stood oi'^ide in co'd and windy
weather listening to loudspeakers
fr>r the annual ceremony spon-
ord by tho Warsaw Ghtto re-
sistance organi7ation (WAGRO).
SIGNS AROUND the building
said "Remember" in English,
Yiddish and Hebrew. The cere-
mony in New York was one of
many being held bv Jewish com-
munities throughout the country.
The most poignant moments in
th ceremony came during sev-
eral candle lighting ceremonies.
In the first, 30 women survivors
of the Holocaust dressed in black
and wearing black shawls lighted
candles.
Later, after 60 New York city
school children came in carrying
lighted candles, six concentration
camp survivors, one of them a
woman born in the Warsaw
ghetto, lit six candles, one for
each million dead.
Cantor David Kusevitzky sang
the "El Mole Rachamin." During
these occasions many men and
women could be seen and heard
weeping.
BENJAMIN MEED, president
of WAGRO, set the theme for the
ceremony which also marked the
30th anniversary of the libera-
tion of the concentration camps
by American and allied troops,
when he noted that 30 years ago
the world allowed the Holocaust
to happen, and it is possible that
it would happen again.
Ambassador Jaco') Barmore. a
member of Israel's United Na-
tions mission, declared that 30
years after the world had ex-
pressed some shame about the
murder of Jews, Yasir Arafat,
"an assassin ot ;he Jewish peo-
ple," was applauded at the
United Nations.
He said Jews had learned that
"No one can fight for us" except
ourselves. Barmore. who was
born in Warsaw, said the survival
of Israel is the only guarantee of
Jewish survival.
Elie Wiesel, the novelist whose
majo theme has been the Holo-
caust, said the Nazis wanted not
only to kill the Jews but to blot
out their memory. He said one
who does not remember is.
therefore, an accomplice to their
murders.
MAYOR ABRAHAM Beame
also declared, "The Jewish people
and the Jewish religion are
threatened more and more with
extinction in various parts of the
world."
But he asserted "We will al-
ways fight tyranny, always de-
fend the freedom and rights, not
only of Jews, but of all people."
Gov. Hugh Carey noted that 30
years ago, as a major in the
United States Army, he stood be-
for the gates of Nordhausen and
"Witnessed the nightmarish hor-
ror of the slave labor camps and
crematoriums." He said that
despite the three decades that
have passed since then, "We see
and hear war mongering and hate
against the State of Israel by her
surrounding neighbors."
But he declared the "lessen
of the Waiiaw ghetto uprisinuJfe
that heroism can stand up against
the passions of hatred and sur-
vive."
Both Beame and Carey issued
proclamations declaring "Warsaw
Ghettj Commemoration Day" in
New York City and State.
Taxes Go
Down
For Israelis
JERUSALEM (JTA)The
cabinet has approved sweeping
tax reform measures that will
lower the rate of taxes paid by
Israelis while removing most ex-
emptions and closing loopholes.
The reforms were embodied in
recommendations made by a spe-
cial committee headed by Prof.
Ben Shahar. recently named
president of Tel Aviv University.
THE CABINET instructed the
Treasury and the Justice Ministry
to begin preparing appropriate
legislation immediately. Officials
believe the reforms can be imple-
mented by this summer, although
some tax experts believe it will
take longer.
Prof. Ben Shahar and the four
members of his committee were
in the cabinet room when their
measures were approved and re-
ceived warm praise from Premier
Yitzhak Rabin. Earlier, Ben Sha-
har and his colleagues got the
blessings of Histadrut's central
committee for their tax pro-
posals.
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lllrtll

W^HE *M'E forborne"..by Dan Kurauan.
i Garden City. New York, Doublcday & Co..
$10, 488 pp.) is the story of the saving of the
Eternal City from Nazi destruction. Included is a
chapter on the Jews as well as information about
Jews in other parts of the book.
The activities of Rabbi Zolli and the leaden
of the community are given factually, without
editorializing. The slaughter of the Jews, which
took place with the knowledge of the then Pope
is narrated objectively rather than judgmentally.
KUR/MAN IS a journalist who has a sense
of the dramatic which results in a suspenseful
plot although the book is not a novel. The ac-
counts are based upon exhaustive research and
hundreds of interviews. Von Weizacker. the Nazi
ambassador to the Vatican in 1943. was tirn b?-
tween his Germanic nationalism and his distaste
for Hitler and von Ribbentrop.
He was on the horns of a dilemma whn he
learned of the plot to kidnap the Pope. Should
he obey Hitler or follow his own conscience?
The author describes his thinking in one sentence,
"It was not morality but what one could get
away with that was important."'
THE PERFIDY of F.D.R. is once again re-
vealed. In September, 1943, our State Department
and Henry Morgenthau had information that Jews
were being slaughtered. Yet F.D.R. did nothing.
Jews of Denmark
Norway and Rome
However, when he learned..oi the plot involving
the Pope, he announced to the American and
British Chiefs of Staff that a new slogan should
be adopted, "Save the Pope."
Km/man's account of the fact that the gen-
erals' personal and national rivalries took prece-
dence over concern for human life and the goal
of winning the war is frightening.
RICHARD PETROWS "The Bitter Years"
(New York. William Morrow, $10.95. 403 pp.)
is the description of the invasion and occupation
of Norway and Denmark, April. 1940-May. 1945.
The author is chairman of the School of Journal-
ism at N.Y.U.
The introductory paragraphs are devoted to
exploding myths about Quisling, Norwegian brav-
ery, the yellow badge of the Jews and the fable
about King Christian.
The book corrects many misconceptions and
dwells on the miraculous rescue of Danish Jews.
THOSE WHO were caught and incarcerated
not only escaped the fate of their coreligionists
of Eastern Europe and Germany, but they fared
very well in the concentration camps due to the
efforts of the Danish Christians and their govern-
ment.
The Norwegian Jews in the camos also re-
ceived good treatment because the Germans
da sified them as Aryans, although of a lower
class.
CJ
o4lpe
rt
Those Who like lo Plav With
Fire Can be Burned, Oh So Easily
Haifa
A CIVIL 9uard in Tel Aviv- Haifa and Jeru"
sakm will be of no avail until the inhabi-
tants of Cairo. Beirut and Damascus find it neces-
sary to set up a Civil Guard there."
Such was the complete text of an advertise-
ment in the Israel press shortly after the Savoy
Hotel raid. It was signed by a dozen distinguished
citizens, and represented a spontaneous reaction
which is shared by an increasing number of the
general population.
IN INTERVIEWS thereafter some of the
signatories explained what they meant. The oc-
casional retaliatory raid after a particularly
senseless atrocity is not sufficient. Such raids are
only a reflex action.
Instead there should be a clearly defined,
promptly executed policy which declares, in ef-
fect: If they insist unon war. then we shall ficht
the war, openly and hard, until they desist. We
should not sit cowering and timorous, waiting
for the next attack. Israel's present policy invites
more attack, because we seem to have been
forced back on the defensive.
We want to live a civilized life, but if they
insist on transforming this area into a jungle,
then we have no option but to use jungle methods
against them.
THE SIGNATORIES make it clear they do
not advocate terrorist acts against civilians. Is-
rael should strike against control centers, against
the terrorist leaders, and against all who give
them id and encouragement.
We should avoid indiscriminate violence
against innocent people, but we should demon-
strate, forcefully, that the fire they are playing
with can burn them as well.
Above all. those who endorse and sponsor
terrorism should be made to feel a sense of the
insecurity which they seek to foster. They should
live in fear of the unexpected, until they elect
to abandon animal savagery.
The twelve indigant citizens include Yohai
Bin-Nun, former commander of the Israel Navy,
Prof. Ezra Zohar, of the Sheba Medical Center,
Shoshana Horev, wife of the general who today
heads the Teohnion, Nehama Yariv, wife of the
former head of Military Intelligence and until
recently Minister of Information, Aryeh Marinski.
a distinguished lawyer, a publicist, a farmer, and
others.
THEY MAKE it clear they have no political
ambitions. Neither do they have any intention of
fostering a vigilante group or embarking on mili-
tary adventures. They simply want to voice an
ooinion in the hope that many other Israelis
share the same views and will help influence the
Government and adopt policies along the line
they advocate.
All indications are that Israeli patience is
running low. Israelis are tired of sitting as tar-
gets for terrorists.
THERE IS no self-respecting nation in the
world that would continue to endure an unceas-
ing series of wild, criminal acts launched from
the other side of its borders and the world should
not expect Israel to sit with folded hands.

Circuit- Riding
Rabbi in Soulh
75
A TOTAL- OF 33 Jewish families is the largest of the five tiny
Jewish settlements in North Carjlina served hy a rabbi
who drives his car S0.000 "fitffW a year io"peW5M*nTs nfbfimical
functions.
Rabbi Reuben Kesner, who says he believes he is the only
circuit riding rabbi in the United States, has his headquarters in
Whiteville, N.C. He implements the Circuit Ridng Rabbi Project
initiated in 1954 by the North Carolina Associaton of Jewish Men.
HE ALSO serves Jewish families in Lumberton, which is 31
miles from Whitevi.le; Myrtle Beach, 60 miles south; Wallace, 68
miles away; and three families in Jacksonville.
Rabbi Kesner told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, in a mail
interview, that Wallace, which has ten Jewish families, is the only
settlement among the five without a synagogue building.
The 49-year-old bachelor rabbi said the 33 Jewish families of
Myrtle Beach, made up mostly of retired senior citizens, were his
most active congregation, full of ideas and energy which he re-
ported keep him "puffing" his way through his weekly visit.
BORN IN Worcester, Mass., and ordained at Tifereth Israel
Rabbinical Seminary of America in Brooklyn. Rabbi Kesner re-
ported that the rabbinate had been the "logical result" of his
youthful activities and young adult education, starting as a teen-
age cantor at a Worcester synagogue.
He said the late Rabbi Morris Adler, of Detroit, urged him
to enter the rabbinate while he was studying at Wayne Uni-
versity for a social work degree.
Rabbi Adler arranged for the young student to conduct serv-
ices in the small towns around Detroit and subsequently, he
reported, he "welcomed the opportunity in 1964 to join the circuit-
riding rabbi project."
He declared that he had also been a synagogue educator,
administrator and youth director in Ohio and New York before
accepting the circuit offer.
THE AUTOMOBILE appear, to have an indispensable role
in the maintenance of Jewish life in Rabbi Kesner's dispersed
congregations, apart from his own use of a car. The eight Jewish
families who built a synagogue in Whiteville are joined in Jewish
programs by five families living within a radius of 25 miles of
Whiteville.
Ov.e of the major events is a once-a-mnth social gathering
for which the five families drive to Whiteville.
Temple Beth El in Lumberton has a membership of 27 families,
six from outlying areas. The synagogue is the pride of the Jewish
community, particularly after a social hall was added to "ac-
commodate the hustle and bustle" of Jewish life in the tiny
metropolis, he said.
THE TEMPLE Beth El sisterhood runs rummage lw and
businessmen's luncheons and children's parties on all of the holi-
days. Sisterhood members are responsible for a w<
".9g
Shabbat. Temple members hold their own High Holy Day serv-
ices, as do the Myrtle Beach Jews.
Jews in the other small communities drive to whichever serv-
ices are most convenient.
In Wallace. Rabbi Kesner holds aervi, |i *** of
the ten Jewish families, since there is m synagogue. Wallace
Jews rent the American Legion Hall for th 'ir '1 and Hadassah
and Israel programs, he reported.
WHEN ONE congregation has '!-- '' program
which would be beneficial for all of ,%1 '".i *"Mren in the
circuit area, such as a children's model seder, ttabbi Kesner loads
up his car with as many children as it can safely hold and drives
them to the site of the model seder. Some parents also provide
car transportation to children for such events, he declared.
HE REPORTED that when a Bar or Bat Mitzvah take;
place, "almost the entire circuit rejoices together." and most of
the circuit Jews "turn out for a Bris and a Pidyan Haben and
weddings and confirmations and funerals and unveilings."
He said he was the sole teacher for all the Jewish children
from first grade to high school graduation age. He meets with each
child individually once a week. A coup]' of communities have
parents who have volunteered to conduct additional Jewish studies
classes on Sundays, but these have not been too successful, he
said.
jjii
Page 10-A
vJknistifkrSdliiaiririuMy, April la, 1*75

How Things Keep Getting Better for One Film Mogul All the Time
Hollywood
^E TALKED with Zev Braun, the 46-year-old film
producer from Chicago, son of philanthropist
Julius Braun, a graduate from Marquette and Roose-
velt Universities who majored in classical arts before
entering the family glass manufacturing plant of W.
Braun, founded by his grandfather in the late 19th
Century.
Zev was in Beverly Hills for a few days where he
flew in from Rome where he is completing a couple
of motion pictures. He was on his way to Tel Aviv
where he is setting up production on a multi-million
dollar period Western starring no other than John
Wayne who worships the soil of Israel ever since he
made "Cast A Giant Shadow."
SINCE WE saw Zev Braun in December. 1973.
when he patviewed in Hollywood "The Pedestrian," a
picture he produced jointly with Maximilian Schell, he
<_J~lerbert
JZuft
had completed three English-language features abroad
in conjunction with Carlo Ponti. There was first. "Gun
Moll," starring Sophia Lorcn and Marcello Mastroianni,
directed in the Rome studios by Georgio Capitani.
Then ci.nic. "A Man Called Onion." a comedy
Western, with Franco Nero. Martin Balsam and Ster-
] ng Hayden, guided by Enzo Castellari in Italy and on
locations in Spain. Going into the editing-stage now is
"The Baby Sitter." with French director Rene Clement;
and Maria Schneider. Robert Vaughn. Vic Morrow, and
a nice Jewish girl from Chicago with the unlikely name
of Sidne Rome, in leading roles.
INTERESTED IN the cinema since childhood, Zev
gambled with his first picture some 12 years ago when
producing an off-beat allegory "Goldstein," a modern
variation of a Biblical theme by Martin Buber.
All characters were enacted by Chicago's "Second
City" improvisational acting company with Lou Gilbert
In the title role and Avery Schreiber and Jack Burns
in the ensemble. A year later, to Zev's own surprise,
"Goldstein" was a draw with Bcrtolucci's "Before the
Revolution" at the Cannes Film Festival selections.
Bitten by the movie hug, Zev no longer was happy
with his business activities in Chicago. He went to New
York where ne made a Western spoof
i

at-
the
ion
er-
:he
nd
na-
:he
rds
:d
'


ril 18, 1975
+Jenist ftoridfiam
Page 11-A
rindo,
)ylan
Seder
JGKLES (JTA)
ramlo. the screen star,
ipromptu appearance
MiKregational seder of
rael of Hull/wood anil
lpromptu rendition of
sh, in English, to be-
estival meal.
B'lan, the folk singer of
rebellion, be.^an the
r Meals by sinking his
j In the Wind," with the
jtion joining in.
)0 and Dylan were ac-
by friends from the
went world, including
[Kallianiotes, Sarah Dy-
of the folk singer, and
Banks, a leader of the
Indian Freedom move-i
fcpearance of the theater
Htles was a surprise both
Hi Haskell Bernat, the
a. bi of the congrega-
the congregants.
(Beinat said the visitors
Dntaneously in tlie wor-
festivities.
IRTISTS made reserva-
tion., mously. through a
fBiando, asked why he
friends had come to the
lynagogue, said '"It was
Jjbi's ability to create
H, social activism and wor-
Biovation" which had at-
them.
^B Bernat, in introducing
Hinaiies, said it was in the
^f the festival of freedom
we present "unexpected
adding that Brando,
^pnd Banks "had contrib-
K Die sense of justice and
Iwarenoss of the American
lid that "Blowin' in the
had become part of the
^pi songs which had fo in i
nay "into the ir.foiir.al
^of liberal congregations."
MMH) lull) I, i.ibi Bernat
He of his first theater roles
^Hth the late Paul Muni in
they toured in a theater
Ration to raise money for
Hrgun, the underground
^Kduiin.L' tin' British
B Palestine.
commented with admira-
^Bfi D'i\ Gruner, who was
Kty the British for his par-
ticipate ii as an Irgun member
^Kcks on the Biitish. Bran-
Mid Gruner's "martyrdom"
~Hen a continuous
pictoi' said he was dell
B Rabbi Bernat was
one of the world's I -'
It religious ceremonies t.>
Ktyit freedom movements
^m including those of Soviet
^H American Indians and
woman."
ItMH). while professing no
^H religious affiliation, said
Hmmitment was a combir.a-
Hof the awe and reverence
Hature found in the Amer-
Hndian religion and the "hu-
Harianism" of Reform Juda-
Mbi Bernat served previous-
Wdirector of the Chicago
fction of the Union of
an Hebrew Congrega-
and director of the Com-
of Worship of Reform
Ibat do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
^be are many medications
"hysician or dentist can prescribe
Main. But there's one pain re-
Ver physicians and dentists dia-
K again and again: Anacin.
K year, doctors give out over
0,000 Anacin tablets for
liing from toothache and
he pain to the minor pains
iiritis. And millions take
t without stomach upset.
a vou're in pain, take the
_ j doctor niiuht give \ou in
Sown office. Take Anacin.
Memorial Day Security Alert
TEL AVIV (JTA i Israel's
Armed Forces tightened secur-
ity measuies and increased their
vigilance along all borders
against possible terrorist at-
tempts to infiltrate Israel dur-
ing Memorial Day which began
Tuesday evening, lyar 5, and
Independence Day which com-
menced officially the next day.
Special attention was given to
the Lebanese border, especially
the Fatahland region which con-
tains the largest terrorist con-
centrations.
But strong security measures
were also taken on the West
Bank. A number of known ter-
rorist sympathizers were taken
into preventive detention for the
two-day holiday period.
ROAD BLOCKS were set up
and check points established to
prevent suspect elements from
entering Israel proper from the
administered territories.
Border patrols were increased
in size and proviued with addi-
tional weapons. Polic. and civil
guards were posted in all vil-
lages and towns, especially in
the border regions, to protect
the population during Memorial
and Independence Day ceremo-
nies.
Memorial Day, a day of re-
membrance for Israel's war
dead, was ushered in by air raid
sirens all over Israel All places
of entertainment were shut
down, and memorial lights were
kindled publicly and in most
private homes.
PRESIDENT Ephraim Katzir
lit a memorial lamp Ht the
western wall in the presence of
50 families whose members lost
their lives in Israel's wars.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin and for-
mer Premier Golda Meir ad-
dressed a Memorial Day rally in
Tel Aviv.
Air raid sirens sounded again
at 11 A.M., Wednesday, signal-
ing two minutes of silence and
sus|)ended activities. Memorial
ceremonies were conducted at
schools and Memorial Day pa-
rades were held at military
camps.
Chief of Staff Gen. Mordechai
Gur read his special order of the
day, honoring the men who fell
in line of duty defending the
nation.
ADL Appoints
Special Adult
Richard Essen has been ap-
pointed a National Commissioner
of the Anti-Defamation League,
David M. Blumberg, Internation-
al President of B'nai B'rith, an-
nounced this week.
Mr. Essen, a rormer Assistant
State's Attorney, has long been
active in many civic and fraternal
organizations in this area. He is
currently chairman of the Execu-
tive Committee of the ADL in
Florida 3nd has served as Chair-
man of the Society of Fellows,
the fund raising arm of the Anti-
Defamation League, for the past
three years.
Mr. Essen has served two
terms as president of Gold Coast
Lodge, B'r>ai B'rith. and is a past
master of Hibiscus Masonic
Lodge.
If your social security
check was ever lost,
misplaced or stolen:
join the club.
The V.S.P. Club Account.
It's for "very special people." People receiving social security.
Free membership includes some very special privileges.
Under the authorization of the U.S. Treasury Department, you
may now have your social security checks deposited directly into
your Flagler Federal savings account.
This insures that you will always receive it. Safe and sound. And
collect B'4% interest on your check from the day we receive it. You
don't lose a cent of interest this way. And no more lost, misplaced
or stolen checks either. Or waiting in line to deposit it.
Participation in the Direct Deposit is voluntary. Just fill out the
authorization form at any convenient Flagler Federal office. That
automatically makes you a "very special person." With these other
"very special privileges," within normal limits, of course:
FREE 1st National City
Traveler's Checks
FREE Money Orders
FREE Notary Public
FREE Photostatic Copies
FREE Cashiers Checks
FREE Save-By-Mail Envelopes
FREE $2.00 Courtesy
Savings Account or Bonus
W/\7c Interest on your check
from the day we receive it.
very special people
is a member in good standing and is entitled to
all the club benefits.
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Savings insured up to $40,000 by FSLIC
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.( r.ui < reek
. North Bay Village
South Dixie Highway 1050 Alien Road 4301 Coconut Creek Parkway 1712-79th Street


Page 12-A
*Jewisti noridKair
Friday, April 18, 1975
LEO MINDLIN
Its Hard to Tell Who's Attacking What
mn i
Continued from Page 4-A.
him. At the out=et. he dismisses
my Watergate comoarisons as
fetched from far out in left
firld."
I am sorry to have to hurst the
bubble of such monumental -e'f-
importance. But the fact is that,
in writing the column in oues-
tion. never did Mr. Markowitz or
the Herald or the Hera'd's edi-
torial page enter my mind even
one single time, excenl when it
came time to take notice of the
propagandist atmosnhcre in
which the case was tried.
Arrogant forces of nower il-
ways find it hard to believe that,
in the end. they are undone by
anonymity. In monolithic expres-
sions of opinion, no single nerson
can lay claim to individuality. He
who does, fails to survive. That
is the paradox, and the pain, of
monolithic power.
AND SO. when I was writing
my Feb. 14 column, never for a
moment was I aware of the exis-
tence of Mr. Markowitz. or aware
that Mr. Markowitz was the re-
porter assigned to the Bronstein
case. I might as ensilv have
thought of Newton's third law or
Max Planck on quantum mechan-
ics.
-. ,o I
In And if I had thought'W Mr.
Markowitz, or known of his
special significance to the case,
still it would make no difference
because he and his reporting
were all beside the point.
What was the point, and what
I wrote about in the Feb. 14 col-
umn in question, was not the
worthiness or the accuracy of his
reporting in the Bronstein case,
but the sanctimoniousness of the
entire procedure infecting both
the courtroom and the commun-
itya tone I can not attribute to
Mr. Markowitz personally, but to
a general editorial position re-
flected in his paper as a whole.
COMPARE IT, for example,
to the reporting of the Watergate
case as early as June, 1972, when
Watergate might easily have been
presented to the South Florida
public's mind as a critical presi-
dential campaign issue.
Of course, it was not.
And so to the sanctimonious-
ness in the Bronstein case to
which I took bitter exception, I
added two subsidiary issues:
A lapse resulting in reserv-
ed editorial judgment to main-
tain the image of Nixon political
potency long after his impotency
had become an international
A bouquet of prize-winning roses is presented to City
Commissioner Mrs. Rose Gordon by Mrs. Simeon D.
Spear (2nd from left) on behalf of the Miami Committee
on Ecology and Beautification, for Mrs. Gordon's con-
tinued support of environmental programs and conser-
vation of tropical greenery. Chairman E. Albert Pallot
< right) and Vice Chairman Edward .1 Gerrits, honored
Mrs. Gordon at a Committee meeting where plans were
discussed for the celebration of Arbor Day in Miami
Friday, April 11.
Bf -*<8 National Hebrew 1 ISRAHI G/FT CENTER INC. Bar Miiivah Sets Religious Articles Gifts 949 Washington Ave. 532-2210 aHMSaaEKSflHHHHMH j
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Miami Heart Institute will be the gathering place for a reception Tuesday in tribute to the late Harold Rand, M.D. a prominent cardiologist in the Miami area. Dr. Rand, a founding physician of the Institute, served as president of the Medical Staff from 1962 until 1965 and was honored by the board of directors with the Sterling Silver Medallion for distinguished service. | RELIGIOUS GOODS FOR HOME, SCHOOL & HOUSE OF WORSHIP IMPORTED CRYSTALWARE HIGH QUALITY LOW PRICED RELGO ft CRYSTAL, INC 1507 Washington Avenue PHONE 532-5912
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scandal as compared, with the
lapse resulting in prolix sensa-
tionalism to maintain the fiction
of a guardian press serving a
well-informed community;
The enormous disparity in
the quality of justice meted out
criminals.
AND TO hammer the point
home, I made reference to
"Bronstein ... a Miami Jew who
dared rather incompetently (to
be a thief on a grand scale) and
so must be punished."
For me, this illustrated the dis-
parity in justice well enough for
anyone to see it, but apparently
not well enough for the Herald
to see it, or Mr. Markowitz, who
dutifully opined in the best Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews once-a-year Brother-
hood Week spirit that "I don't
know what Sandy Bronstein's
ethnic heritage has to do with
it, and I don't think you know
either."
Deus dixit.
DR. RICHARD Ellis, of Ft.
Lauderdale, saw it at least well
enough to equate the Feb. 14
column with syndicated colum-
nist Max Lerner's on the very
same issue: the FBI's literally
hounding of secretary Bobbie
Arnstein to a drug-crazed death,
while her employer, Hugh Hef-
ner, the perennial porno- aroused
post-pubescent, walks around un-
molested.
Lerner's lesson? The high arc
the mighty.
The rest of Dr. Ellis' letter
doesn't quite hit home to me:
"If we would be honest, we would
all recognize that we're all im-
moral inside."
I'M NOT quite sure whether
I'm to take this as support, criti-
cism or simple proselytizing
although in another part of his
letter, he declares:
"Instead of getting at the
cause of the problem in these two
situations (Bronstein-Watergate,
Hefner-Arnstein), which is sin
and immoralityit's nice to 'cop
out' and put the cause on what-
ever you want."
It is this sort of absolute am-
biguity in purpose which marks
the point of view of still another
writer. Miami clothier Austin
Burke, who at the outset de-
clares:
"There is something undigni-
fied in Leo Mindlin',*,.casting, as-
persions on our government for
having different scales of jus-
tice."
MR. BURKE sees something
"insulting in this to your readers
and a discredit to his own moral
stature.'
Furthermore: ".Mr. Mindlin
knows this (the scales of
American justice are sick), as
do most of your readers, and the
Watergate affair is one of the
cancerous things our decadent
democracy has tragically develop-
ed."
Adds Mr. Burke: "But it is not
one of personal enrichment or of
Semitic prejudice compounded
by Mr. Mindlin into an article of
moral bankruptcy."
He then proceeds to heap more
scorn on our society then ever I
would have dared under the cir-
cumstances.
TO SAY that our scales of jus-
tice are sick, as Mr. Burke does,
indeed that "they are completely
out of balance"; to call our na-
tion a "decadent democracy"
these are hardly the words to be
used in defense of the proposi-
tion that America is not a victim
of moral bankruptcy.
The interesting thing is that
they are Mr. Burke's words, not
mine. And, wonder of wonders,
he adds: "The President's 'men'
were taking over our govern-
ment. It can happen again .
We could go down the drain in
today's moral bankruptcy."
And so Mr. Burke makes judg-
ments all his own that he at-
trihntps to me and that he called
"undignified" and a "discredit."
1 I'O not point this out to of-
Future Of Republican Party
To Be Discussed By Benson
Mark Benson, Dade County
Republic Executive Committee
chairman, will speak on "The
Future of the Republican Party"
at the North Dade Republican
Club's meeting Tuesday, April 29,
at 8:00 p.m. in the Summit Room
of North Miami Beach City Hall.
Everyone is invited.
At the March meeting of the
c'ub, new officers were elected,
including Earle Silver, president;
Mary Collins, vice president;
Patrick Shaughness, treasurer;
Mark Weiner, secretary, and Jay
O'Callaghan, sergeant-at arms.
fend Mr. Burke, but merely to
make a point that is common to
ail these letters which, in fact,
praises them. And that is that
they are angry in the same way
that my Feb. 14 column was
angry.
Put simply, Americans ara
angry because they do not like
to read the opinions of others
that assail their country.
Also put simply, Americans
are angry because these opinions
are unassailableso unassailable,
that in the process of attempting
to refute these opinions, they can
only confirm them.
OUR LEADERS have betrayed
us. They continue to betray us,
and in the process they subvert
the principles of our republic,
We are angry about Southeast
Asia. We are angry about the
Middle East.
We are angry that record
profits are being made at the
same time that we live in record
levels of inflation and are crushed
by record levels of costs of liv-
ing.
We are angry that Ike Eisen-
hower warned us to beware of
the military-industrial complexr
and that we failed to beware. We
are angry that we voted men into
office who coddled the military-
industrial complex into a cancer
that already has us by the throat
and on our knees.
AS FOR myself, I was angry'
that Sanford Bronstein rots in
jail. Now, I'm doubly angry.
For two Sundays in a row. H. R.
Haldemann. for more money
than I will ever see at one time
in my life, sat sleekly at Mike
Wallace's side telling us nothing
over CBS we did not know about
Nixon or Watergate, and all I
could think was: Why isn't Halde-
mann in jail, too?
Haldemann on CBS simply
bears out what I said'in the Feb.
14 columir. Itj explains the am-'
biguity of all.those angry letters
to me, letters that attack me for
attacking the Establishment, and
then attack the Esablishment
themselves.
Of course, it does not explain
Mr. Markowitz. He will have to
do that for himself. Someday.
Rcbbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
A3

mww
G^e^r**
A\>e
P\.*%w "Si <^;>-:V^
^^T^^eS.

mmm
j>
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<
cK
The Manor' at iamarac
This it not an offering, which can be
made only by formal prospectus.
VOM TOV VILLAGE
6400 N.W. 64th Avenue, R. Lauderdale


.18, 1975
+Jmidh fkrid/art
Page 13-A
:gotiations Will Resume'
ivid Blumberg, .Says Here
between Israel
p resume prior to
. of peace talks in
Id M. Blumberg,
J'nai B'rith Interna-
i Sunday in Miami
(G the annual in-
[the South Florida
l*nai B'rith Lodges
|cana Hotel, Blum-
"There are strong
it Egypt wants Dr.
[return to the Mid-
ee President Sadat
to go to Geneva
lid have to put him-
other Arab nations
(Palestine Libera-
tion Organization) at the nego-
tiating- tables.
"Yes, Israel wants peace. Is-
rael wants a negotiated settle-
ment. But. Israel wants survival,
not promises," the Knoxville,
Tenn.. insurance executive stat-
ed.
ON ISRAEL being blamed for
the breakdown of Secretary of
State Kissinger's recent peace
initiatives. Blumberg said: "For
the first time in Israel's history,
since the establishment of the
State in 1948, there is political
unity in that country on their
present position."
He referred to Israel's stand
that there will be no return of
occupied territory until Israel is
recognized as'in existence, a po
sition totally rejected by Egypt
just a fpw weeks aRo.
MORE THAN 600 B'nai B'rith
members and their guests heard
Blumberg warn of an impending
"propaganda war" being launch
ed by the Arab world.
"Projections are that, in 1975.
over 200 million petrodollar*
will be spent on this propa-
ganda war of anti-Semitism." the
international president of B'nai
B'rith said.
THREE OF the largest public
relations firms in London, he
added, as well as the largest in
New York, have been epead
to formulate and execute the
propaganda campaign.
Blumberg's address followed
the installation of 1975-76 offi-
cers for the South Florida Coun-
cil, the governing body of Dade
County's 38 B'nai B'rith lodges.
Scheduled to serve one-year
terms are Barry T. Gurland, pres-
ident;.Loujs Hymson. president-
elect; Harry Matron. Joseph Suss
man, Mel Feigeles, Col. Na-
tnaniel Kutcher, vice presidents;
Kenneth Hoffman, treasurer; Sid
Schwarzbach, secretary; George
Kotin. Maurice Mehlman. Jaclc
Sloan. Jack Chaiken, Sid Ritter,
Sol Klein, Sol Kaye, Herman
Nudelman, Robert Feingold, and
Dr. M. Teitelbaum, trustees.
Fred Snydcr is immediate past
president* "' ">M"
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easy to have your Social Security check
deposited directly to your checking or savings
account by having the government mail it
directly to us each month. Which means that
if you move, take a vacation, visit friends, or
what have you. your check won't wind up
sitting in your mail box or the post office.
It'll be right where you want it. In your
checking or savings account. What's more, you
don't have to wait for confirmation from the
bank to start using your Social Security money
each month. On regular Social Security
payments, the money will automatically be
available to you on the 3rd of each month
whether or riot we've actually received your
Social Security check from the government.
Funds from Social Security supplemental
payments will be available on the 1st of
every month.
It's called Direct Deposit. And all you
have to do is stop by and sign a Direct
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One more thing. In case you didn't know.
Bank of Miami Beach offers free checking to
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mean just that. Free.
THAT5 MfBANK.
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930 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida 33139, Phone 534-1577 m,*, P
DIC.


Page 14-A
*Jfcn iat fhcridliain
Friday, April 18, 1975v
Israel Unveils New Jet, Says
People to Meet Half of Needs
>C By YITZHAK SH ARGIL ,]
TEL AVIV (JTA) Defense Minister lSbimeTi'Peres'Said herd that Israel4
prepared to produce 50 percent of its weapons needs in the event that American mili-
tary aid was cut back. He also said that Israel was totally justified in rejecting pres-
sures to accept Egyptian demands in the recent bilateral talks conducted by Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger because guarantees are proving worthless as evidenced by
the present situation in Indo-China.
Peres made those remarks in an interview broadcast
by the Armed Forces Radio and published in the Army
weeklv, "Bamachaneh."
HE SAID, however, that he
found it very hard to imagine
thai the United States would re-
treat into isolationism because
the vacuum would be filled by
the Soviet Union.
He acknowledged that U.S. -
Israeli relations were passing
through a crisis period since the
failure of Kissinger's latest Mid-
east mission but expressed con-
fidence that the crisis was a
temporary one.
"Should there be a drought in
our (military) purchasing rela-
tions (with the U.S.), this would
oblige us to step up production
at home, to work harder, to save
every piece of equipment in our
possession and keep our ammuni
tion boxes filled," the Defense
Minister declared.
BUT HE added. "I'd find it
very hard to imagine thit
America has given a divorce to
the whole world, to concentrate
only on her own affairs and o"
her own coasts and to live a lifn
of isolation. I do not believe tha*
Should America decide to tun
its back on the whole world, the
the world will change becau--
every place vacated by t*
Americans will not remain em?
ty. Russia will fill the gap," Pen-
said.
Peres made his remarks on t1,
eve of the arrival in the Unit I
States of Deputy Premier Ylgo\
Allon for previously delay
talks (by the State Departmer
and on a much lower level as t"
the possibilities besetting Isi;
in the event of a renewal
Geneva meetings.
At the same time, Allon an
nounced Israel's unveiling of :
new jet-fighter plane mod if
from French dfsiens for the
Mirage and powered by a Gen-
eral Electric turbine.
The new fighter nlane is cap
able of flying at twice the speed
of sound and in excess of 50,000
feet.
PERES SAID he was convinced
that Israel was right in takine a
firm position in the recent Kis
singer negotiations. "In a world
going up in flames, with guaran-
tees toppling like so many houses
of cards and war breakinf out in
unexpected quarters, where small
peoples are being exposed to im-
mense pressures, I feel proud
that Israel emerged from this test
with her spirit unbroken, her in-
dependence and freedom pre-
served," Peres said.
The validity of agreements
made by the Big Powers are lim-
ited, he said, noting that the
Vietcong have violated an agree-
ment signed with the U.S. less
than two years ago. He said that
if Israel had given in to Egyptian
demands. Egypt would have
pressed for further withdrawals
and "we would have found our-
selves in a headlong gallop."
PERES SAID that President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt was dis-
playing only verbal moderation
in his recent public statements.
F?ypt's basic political strategy is
io create a wedge between the
i '.S. and Israel, he claimed.
As to Israel's preparedness, the
'fense Minister stated, "the
past year has been most imper-
il as far as military build-up
d progress are concerned.
Reds in Israel;
Pressing Pre 967
Border Formula
By AN
JERUSALEM (J1 I aeli officials continued
to maintain a stony s1; una report that two
Soviet emissaries visi;. r Yitzhak Rabin and
Foreign Minister Yigal iast week to sound out
Israel's position on rec ie Geneva conference
and its position on an ce settlement with its
Arab neighbors.
The report was publij < d ;ay in Haaretz by the
newspaper's political coi lent, Mati Golan. A For-
eign Ministry spokesni;!,, said, I am not confirming,
neither am I denying the storj There has been no
comment from any official s here since then.
ACCORDING TO Haaretv. the Soviet emissaries
were not official representative of the Kremlin but
"persons close to the Son Lei administration." Their visit
to I>rael was the latest ries of meetings between
Israeli and Soviet Offici. Is on levels, including
alleged meetings between Israeli Ambassador Simcha
Li. :.: Lnd Soviet Amb Washington, Haaretz claimed.
Kcports, however, sugg the Russians have
nding out I tuthorities on the possibility
ging peace to the Middle East via an Israeli re-
the pre-1967 b rders with 'some minor cor-
" which the F are offering to support
in principle.
Should the Arabs attempt to re-
peat the Yoin Kippur attack of
1973, they would find a surprise
waiting for them."
Red Cross Offers
Water Safety
Training Course
The American Red Cross is
agpin sponsoring water safety
instructor training courses in
Dade County. The six-week
course will be held at seven dif-
ferent locations two evenings a
week from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Applicants must be 17 years
of age and hold an up-to-date
senior lifesaving certificate from
Red Cross or the YMCA. The
certificate must be presented at
time of registration. Cost of the
course will be pool admission
plus textbooks.
The locations where courses
will be held are as follows; Mi-
ami Dade Community College,
South Campus; South Dade
Pool. 16350 SW 280th St.; West
End Pool, 250 SW 60th Ave.;
Miami Springs Pool, 1401 West-
ward Dr.; Tom Sasso Pool, 1250:'
NW 11th Ave.; North Regiona
Pool, East side of Opa Locka
Airport; Victory Park Pool.
17011 NE 19th Ave. For furthei
information call the Red Cross.
Danny Tadmore
To Entertain At
'Night In IsraeV
Internationally-acclaimed Israr
li personality Danny Tadmore
will be the special guest enter
tainer at a "Night in Israel" in
behalf of Israel Bonds at the
Avila in Miami Beach. Milton M.
Parson, executive director of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization, has announced.
Sponsored by the Avila Men's
and Women's Clubs and the Avila
board of directors, Tuesday's
"Night in Israel" is Dart of the
celebration of the 25th anniver-
sary of the founding of State of
Israel Bonds.
Abraham Weiss is serving as
chairman of the Avila event
Henry Ackerman, Mrs. Tillie Ep
stein. William Seidner and Tedd
Soil are cochairmen.
Master of both the classical
and popular guitars, Tadmore'
vocal repertoire includes songs
in Hebrew, Yiddish, Spanish am'
Italian. A musician, arranger an
actor, he holds the rank of lieu
tenant in the Israel Defens
Forces Reserves.
Richard M. (Dick) Zimmerman accepts President's Club
plaque from Jack H. Levin, past chairman. Gold Coast
Lodge Board of Directors. Zimmerman, senior trust of-
ficer of the Flagship Banks of Greater Miami, has joined
the members of B'nai B'rith who pledged themselves to
continued support of Hillel and BBYO, B'nai B'rith Youth
Services.
Joseph Drexler (second from right), president of Temple
B'nai Zion, presents the State of Israel Masada Award
to Mr. and Mrs. William Feinberg (left) at a recent din-
ner on behalf of Israel Bonds at the Diplomat Hotel.
Michael Arnon, (right) president of State of Israel Bonds,
was guest speaker at the Temple B'nai Zion event. The
Feinbergs were honored for their devoted service in
fortifying the economic foundations of Israel.
Independence Da i
Celebration S*>t
Temple Menorah Hebro
School will celebrate the 27
anniversary of the State of I
rael with activities involvin- bo
parents and children Sund
from 9:30 a.m. until noon.
Four workshops covering vai
ous areas of Israeli life will h
conducted. An exhibit di=p''
Israeli items will also be nr-
ed.
One of the special treat '
Sunday's activities at the Temple
Menorah social hall will be
ing of Israeli food freshly
pared by childreu and
parents.
All proceeds wfll be
Jewish National Fui d
than 50 leaders u, the Gn Miami Jewish led-
on Women's Division gathered recently to celebrate
1975 campaign's achievement of more than $1 mil-
so far. Among the leaders reporting on particular
progress by the Women's Division in the S. Dade area
were, from left (seated) Mrs. David Schaecter, South
Campaign Coordinator Mrs. Norton Marcus, and
Sol Center, (standing) 19 Campaign Chairman
Sol Goldstein and Mrs. Allen Supler.
*j
<
.


73
1975
*Jewish Fkridlicir
Page 15-A
udaism Distinguishes Between Mother's
light and Life of Viable Fetus
rORK That Judaism
Pftinction between a
ight to abortion and
usance of the life of a
Hies the consensus
cal and medical speak-
e conference on "Abor-
Hll Research" heid
wish theological
Bointly by the Com-
?Al-'dical Ethics of
finical Assembly and the
ological Seminary, of
JpBtanley M. Kessler,
artford, Conn., is chair-
ns general agree-
Qte mother had the
Bnon. but it was gen-
H|t the fetus outside
I a right to life if
IS thus consider-
bat Dr. Kenneth C.
on, was morally
aking steos to in-
of the fetus he re-
^Bortion.
S Included Rabbi David
of New York, author of
itrol and Jewish Law;"
I M. Nitowsky. orofes-
(tries and genetics at
the Albert Einstein College of
Medicine and director of its Rose
F. Kennedy Genetics Center
Counseling Clinic; and Prof. Sey-
mour Siegel, of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary, who is chair-
man of the Committee on Jewish
Law and Standards of the Rab-
binical Assembly.
Rabbi Feldman introduced a
novel distinction, between the
right to life and the right to
be born. The right to life he
called "absolute, while the right
to be born is relative to the life
of the mother. The fetus not yet
born, though it is sacred and in-
violate, is still potential rather
than actual human life; as such
under special conditions its right
to be born can be secondary to
the mother's existing rights."
ON THE other hand. Rabbi
Feldman pointed out "this very
principle means that once the
fetus is alive, outside the womb,
its claim to life is absolute and
the physician, such as may have
been the case with Dr. Edlin in
Boston, would have to preserve
that life."
Rabbi Siegel said that "Re-
search and experimentation on
fetuses ought to be limited to
procedures which present no
harm or which have as their aim
the enhancement of the life-sys-
tems of the subjects."
It was Rabbi Siegcl's view that
though Jewish law sanctioned
abortion under certain circum-
stances, "this did not mean that
a live fetus can be treated as if
it were a mere piece of tissue.
"Because the fetus is endowed
with potential life, it has a right
to our bias for life" he said.
"THIS DID not mean that all
experiments on fetuses are mor-
ally prohibited," Rabbi Siegel
continued.
"If the experiment is meant to
enhance the life of the mother;
if it does not have any discern-
ible harm on the fetus then it
could certainly be carried out."
Rabbi Siegel asserted that cri-
teria for determining the death
of the fetus should be the same
as applied to human individuals,
that is. the cessation of the life
systems such as heart beat and
brain waves.
He believes that even if the
fetus is non-viable (that is less
than 24 weeks old), "the fact
jhorSml Raises Question Whether
f Can Ever Happen Again
from Page 1-A
bad worked for Hitler
need his plans and.
Bled abbilt their r<
^fchers claimed they
Ken und betrogen"
irtd betrayed) by the
rials). Others claim-
Hfcein Nazi" (I am not
Hght of this anniver-
^Erhaos well to recall
Bent of history when
empire came crumbling
l under the onslaught of al
Hnd the rottenness of
was exoosed in its
f human beings.
[They were manv and varied;
iment officials, business-
professors and w -rkers,
Hband women. A* this
in particular come*
use of the oddity of
and its contradic-
! was a "Oaure.ln t (^t i'
ft) and hi i '>> <- *> "
rea. make \i
, the people to support
Hitler. He had this tit-c and fu-v-
om 19X1 u. !':
H^ by U.S. fo'-ces f >r
that reason.
he asked to set
Hs did the other mem-
team, a nanv other
i but I was the only
pn the t^am. Th^
German and Austri-
had mierat -d to the
been draf'ed.
HIS THEORY, I susDected
then, was that as an American I
was not personally touched,
would be fair because I was an
American and, as far as he knew,
because o; my o.'iicial name, was
not a Jew.
I gave him the interview be-
cause we were then very se-
curity-minded (Goebbels had
threatened the Army with were-
wolves), and sometimes we used
the inmates to find out if any-
thing of such nature was going
on in the camp itself.
The man was smail, middle-ag-
ed and mustached in the style of
the time. The rest of him was
camp clothing and wooden shoes.
He thanked me for the chance
to talk and announced he was of
Jewish origin. When I told him
that he held a top job in the Nazi
system and that, therefore, it was
not possible, he said. yes. that is
so but I was not known as a Jew
and even in my own mind, I had
forgotten it.
WHAT REMINDED vou. I ask-
ed, the fact that you are now in
prison? No. he said. As vou can
gee, 1 left the post in 1935. And
the Nazis permitted vou to do It
without reason? I said I was sick,
he said. But th- real reason was
that I remembered my grand-
father.
I remembered that he would
take me to the park. He was an
old man, and he wore a beard.
And I remembered that the chil-
dren in the neighborhood used to
make fun of him and ca1! him
Saujude (Jew Pig). As a child,
it made an imoression on me but
with time and events, it faded.
Until now? I asked. Yes. he
said. And waited for me to ex-
ercise compassion. I thought then
of all the speeches the man must
have made, not only extolling
Hitler, but attacking the Jews as
well.
I FIND it strange. I said, that,
until you recalled that your old
grandfather was a Jew. you ac-.
cepted the Hitler philosophy, that
you rose to a high position in the
Nazi hierarchy and that vou made
speeches for Hitler and his pro
gram. That means to me that vou |
were for everything Hitler
meant, including the destruction
of the Jews. And onlv to save
your skin, vou decided to sena-
rate yourself from Hitler. And
now you come to me with this
story and you expect me to be-
lieve it?
It's true, he said.
And you'd like me to recom-
mend your releise from camo"
I asked. Yes. he said. I am i
Jew. I reached for the h-ntoi at
the side 01 the desk to bring the
German orderly iwno was ?
character unto himself) aid
when he came, I said, take thi-
man back to his barrack. At th !
door, the Gauredner turned and
looked at me. beseechingly. Then
they left, and I could har their
wooden shoes in the corridor.
WE WANT YOUR
BUSINESS FOR A LIFETIME
SOWETAKE BETTER CARE
OF YOU DAY BY DAY.
Barnett Bank of Miami Beach. N A .20 Lincoln Road, 53S-7S31.
Member FD1C.
that it is alive should make us
exercise our bias toward life in
relation to it. This would mean
that experimentation on the fetus
would be severely limited bv the
acceptable canons of medicine."
FROM THE medical noint of
view, Dr. Nitowsky said that
"ethical issues in the manage-
ment of the unborn fetus revolve
mainly about the issue of abor-
tion.
"Advances in knowledge of
human genetics, which permit
prenatal diagnosis of eenetie and
non-genetic fetal abnormalities,
now permit abortion to serve as
a possible alternative to narents
faced with the prospect of having
a child with a lethal, serious or
incompaciatir.g genetic or non-
genetic disorder."
AT HI hospital, he said,
mothers are Provided with all
Dossible medical knowledge o
that, they can. if thev desire
choose interruption of Pregnancy
to prevent the birth of abnormal
children.
"In ? free society." he stated,
"I oe';e\e parents have the right
to determine the qualitative as
well as the quantitative size of
their families."
He expressed opposition to the
"Right to Lif" gm>w that Is
seeking to oppose the Supreme
Court decision on abortion bv
blurring "the distinction between
personal or religious objections
to abor'ion. and to aeh;e--n o-'t-
riht nrohibition of abortion for
everyone, whatever one's norsnn-
al b-'ief*. by law and criminal
sanction."
DR. NITOWSKY expressed th"
need for fetus research, but said
there are problems as yet unre-
solved.
Saying that he agreed with
those who believe "there is no
immediate need toarrive at a con-
sensus to make ooliey decisions."
he said that ".-rations mu't be
keof open and discussions by re-
ligious and medical leaders be
encouraged."
Broido
Dead
At Age 79
NEW YORKLouis Broido, a
leader in commerce, politics and
Jewish communal life, died here
Saturday. Apr. 5. at the age of
79.
Several hundred Jewish lead-
ers city officials and political
leaders attended funeral services
at Temple Emanu-El on Monday.
Jack D. Weiler, JDC chairman,
said that Mr. Broido's death was
"a great loss to the JDC and to
the Jewish community. He was
dedicated and devoted and made
his leadership felt in many fields
commerce, civic affairs, educa-
tion, philanthropy and. above all,
th" rescue and rehabilitation of
endangered and needy Jews over-
seas. He left a legacy of gener-
o itv and devotion that will serve
ps an in=niration and a beacon
for generations to come."
BROIDO was the fourth chair-
man to serve the JDC since its
inception in 1914. He had been a
member of the Executive Com-
mittee since 1931 and was elect-
ed to the top office at the agen-
cy's 51st annual meeting on Dec.
10. 1955. Upon retirement from
his post as Commissionr of Com-
merce and Indusrial Development
of the Citv of New York in 1966
he d-voted himself full time to
the JDC.
An active worker and leader
of I he United Jewish Appeal. Mr.
Broido was general chairman of
th" TIA of Greater New York
in 1n5l and "ved as president
in 1951 and 1952.
In the vears that followed, he
continued to serve the major Jew-
ish fund-raising organization as
an officer and director.
He was for a number of years
a vice chairman of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
and was a member of the Board
of Trustees of Temple Emanu-El
of New York City.

interiocken
Hillsboro Upper Village^N H.
International Camp
Imaginative summer program located on a pearefjl
lake ir a 1000 acre wilderness preset boys and girls, ages 10 !5 li/e with others from
around 'he world. Community ce"t-d individual
programming with opportunities In athletitfl ait>,
waterfront ucd extensive wilderness capping.
Travel Camp
Small groups o* boys and gi'ls age-, 13 15 plos an
adult married teaching couple. Bicycling hik.ng,
e/p'oring mountains cd lakes of Appji.xhia,
Canada. New England.
Crossroads
International group of ten boys and girls ages 14-
18, living and learning together, camping, hiking,
bicycling ond exploring on:
CROSSROADS AMERICA with Appalachian
Mountain families, migrant and community
development woikers, Grand Tetori mountaineers,
Texas ranchers, American Indians
CROSSROADS BRITAIN with Welsh coa! minen,
Irish diddicais. Lancashiie cotton spinners, canal
bargees
CROSSROADS FRANCE with Bosques in the
Pyrenees, Breton fishermen, young Pansians, people
of Provence
CROSSROADS SCANDINAVIA with Nomodi:
Laplanders, Danish craftsmen. Norwegian
trawierrnen, Swedish farmers
CROSSROADS JAPAN KOREA with Kabul.! octorl,
coastal fishermen Hachi|0 pearl divers Buddhist
monks, Gifu villagers, students of Seoul ond Tokyo.
Send for additional details and please specify which
program interest! you.
Open House 2-4 P.M. April 6
Mrs. Linda Steinberg Miami, Flo.
8520 S.W. 89 Ave. Tel. 271-8697


Page 16- A
rJewisMicrkfor
Friday, April id
If you
tires
wWM*1
W"1 *!IZZ read this
the
next 30 days. Y^
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times.
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidew alls.
The I R.I All-Steel Radial is the worlds first
all-steel radial (ire for automobiles It's the
most economical tire you can own Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I R I All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
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is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
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Our engineers believe the I R.I All-Steel
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We guarantee them for 50.000 mi'.es. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
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we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
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I. BIAS
2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
1. BIAS TIRES
Two. four or s:-ie:rres am aoitfi es (or
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angle or bas totac CMtM neoflMM -e-f-aiiy
the cheapest tire r: :..
2. BELTED TIRES
Sia y ': Iba 5'SS tve lac =:: I M :'!<*o
or more Mis:' aateml IM '-' a-:.-: tlw I n
unoe' the treaa Tfi.s coal -.: : a; s>ae*ail
witt- increase: featf staD ..:--: mproved
treac N
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer re -;st :es rab '>.-: Zvi< of
nateml run Iron SKteaa IoskMm :-:ss -% **?
treafl at 90 aeg-es ": : -: bats :' aateml
a'SO rjn arOuM IM ti'e Prce per tit % h.g-e'
but cost per mie is :;'
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need ar. engineer's education to
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AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
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The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
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An exclusive design and engineering process
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A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
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is 100 per cent steel strei gth at d
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Rated Load Range D.
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The I R I All-Steel Radial uses a specially
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us Each cable is wc even strands of
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The only passenger tire with steel
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"^Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, April 18, 1975
Section B
StH. mm CHWCW, tMBASStOOR 6WW 50fftg MAW SHAKOS
8,000 Attend Tuesday Evening
Independence Day Celebration
"The United States can count
rn Israel, and Israel can count
on the United States," Sen.
Frank Church told an enthusias-
tic audience of more than 8.000
i ei sons at Miami Beach Conven-
tion Hall Tuesday night
THE CROWD which filled Mi-
ami Beach Convention Hall
formed the largest celebration
of the State of Israel's 27th an-
niversary of independence and
opened the area's observance of
Yom Haalzmaut (Israel Inde-
pendence Day).
Sen. Church and the other
principal speaker Israel Am-
bassador to the United Nations
Ovadia Soffer called for con-
tinued efforts towards both in-
terim agreements and a final,
just peace in the Middle Kast.
SPONSORED by the South
Florida chapter of the American
Zionist Federation, the rally also
produced resolutions calling for
renewed American military and
economic aid to Israel and
strong measures for the relief
of Soviet, Syrian and Iraqi Jew-
ry.
Dr. Irving Lohrman, rabbi of
Temple Kmanu-Kl, .said the time
of Shalom in Israel will come,
and that the Jewish nation will
not only survive, but also con-
tinue its historic destiny as the
homeland for oppresed Jews
from all over the world.
HARRIET i Mrs. Milton)
Green, president of the Zionist
Federation and of the Pioneer
Women Council of South Flor-
ida, said the Zionist Movement
would continue in the forefront
of asistance to the State of Is-
rael and in promoting Aliyah to
the Jewish nation.
Gerald Schwartz, executive
vice chairman of the Florida
Committee for F.ar-Ilan Univer-
sity and chairman of the rally,
said the introduction of the Kfir,
Israel's newly announced jet
fighter-bomber, signified to the
world that the destiny of Israel
is increasingly in her own hands.
Continued on Page 4-B
Hoffman Reelected President
Of Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith
Senator Hubert H. Humph-
rey (D-Minn.) will be the
special guest speaker at
the annual dinner of the
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's large Mercantile
Division. The event will be
held Wednesday, May 7, at
the Sheraton Four Ambas-
sadors, under the leader-
ship of Division Coordina-
tor William S. Ruben, pres-
ident of Jordan Marsh. In-
formation on reservations
for the dinner can be ob-
tained from Mr. Barasch at
the Federation office.
Kenneth Hoffman, vice presi-
dent of Biscaync Federal Savings
and Loan Association, and an at-
torney associated with Pallot,
I'oppeil, Goodman and Slotnick,
is to be installed for his second
term as president of Sholem
Lodge, B'nai B'rith, Saturday.
This is the first time in the
50-year history of Sholem Lodge
that a president has been re-
elected for a second consecutive
term.
The installation dinner-dance
at the Dupont Plaza Hotel will
feature entertainment by Johnny
Violin, and the Lisa de Milo
Show.
Mr. Hoffman is the son of Mr.
and Mr:. Irving Hoffman of Nash
vl'K Tenn., and the son in law
of Pr and Mrs. Sol N?idich or
Beaufort, S.C. Dr. Ncidich is a
past president of District Five,
B nai B'rith, which includes
Florida, Georgia, Maryland, North
Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia
and the District of Columbia, and
is a member of the B'nai B'rith
International Council.
Other officers to be installed
are Andrew Tibor, president-
elect: Max Nadler, vice presi-
dent; Andor Klein, recording sec-
retary; Norm Lieberman. corres-
ponding secretary; Al Zissman,
treasurer; David Tow. financial
secretary; William Thompson,
historian; Chester Lciter. guard-
ian, and Sid Wellman, chaplain.
Reservations for the installa-
tion dinner-dance may be made
hv telephoning Mr. Hoffman.
S. Florida Rabbis To Attend
Rabbinical Assembly Conclave
Twe'vc South Florida rabbis
wii: be amon-r the thousand rab-
binical leaders attending the
jubi'ee convention of the Rab-
binical Assembly to be held at
the Grcssin ;cr Hotel. New York,
S.mday through Thursday, April
24.
Included are RaftM Mayer
Abranwarttz; Tertiple Menorah,
Miami Beach; Rabbi H/man
Fishman, Temple Beth Ei, V7.
: aim Beach; Rabbi Max For-
tran, Temple Emanuel, Palm
Beach; Ha bi Seymour Fried-
man, executive director, South-
oast Region United Synagogue
of America; Rabbi Eugene La-
bovitz, Temple Ner Tamid, Mi-
ami Beach; Rabbi Sol Landau,
Beth David Congregation, Mi-
ami; Rabbi Irving Lehrman,
Temple Emanu El, Miami
Beach; Rabbi Max Lipsehitz,
Beth Torah Congregation, N.
Miami Beach; Rabbi Chaim List-
field, Temple Sinai, Hollywood;
Rabbi Charles Rubel. Temple
Beth Tov, Miami; Rabbi Hjrry
Schwartz, Hallandale Jewish
Center, Hallandale, and Rabbi
Victor D. Zwelling of Congrega-
tion B'nai Raphael, North Mi-
ami Beach.
The local leaders will be
among the participants in an in-
tensive examination of the evolv-
ing growth of Judaism in the
I ast 75 years as the interna-
tional association of Conserva-
tive Rabbis devotes itself to the
t'vme: "The Rabbinical Assem-
bly of 75 Retrospect and
Prospect."
"This will be one of the most
significant explorations of the
role of American Judaism in the
twentieth century," Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, Southeast Region
Rabbinical Assembly president
stated. "It will bring together
s"ch outstanding leaders as Rab-
bi Gershon D. Cohen, Chancellor
ot the Jewish 'Iheological Sem-
inary, and his predecessor. Rab-
bi Louis Finkelstein. and Rabbi
Mordecai Y.axman of New York
City, current president of the
organization."
The 75th Jubilee convention
of the Rabbinical Assembly will
begin Sunday evening with a
special convocation of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary at
which honorary degrees will be
conferred on a number of mem-
bers of the Rabbinical Assem-
bly.
Following the convocation,
Rabl i Waxman will deliver the
keynote address. Addresses at
the other < veiling sessions will
be delivered by Rabbi Robert
Gordis "f the Jewish Theological
Seminary, Rabbi Gerson D.
Cohen, the present Chancellor of
the Seminary, and Chancellor-
Emeiitus Rabbi Louis Finkel-
stein.
A s|>ecial highlight of the con-
vention will be the personal
reading Tuesday evening by the
noted author, Elie VViesel, of a
narrative poem he has especial-
ly written to celebrate the Rab-
binical Assembly's 75th anni-
versary- H is entitled: "The Rab-
bi and his Niggun."
Another feature of the con-
vention will be four major panel
discussions each morning that
will intensively examine the
changes in Jewish life during
the 75 year history of the Rab-
binical Assembly. Among the
subjects to be discussed will be
Continued on Page 8-B
Jacob M. Arvey (center), pioneer in the establishment of
the Israel Bond program, is honored far his efforts in
behalf of Israel. Making a presentation to the HO-year-
old Chicago and Miami Beach leader are (left) Sam
Rothberg and (right) Israel Ambassador Simcha Dinitz.
Ceremonies were before more than 300 members of the
Prime Minister's Club and Trustees of Israel at the re-
cent international Israel Bond inaugural conference at-
tended by some 2,000 delegates
For the first time, residents of Miami Beach's Maison
Grande gathered under the leadership of Chairman
Isadore H. Abrams (left) and Treasurer Mrs. Ethel
Greengold (second from right) to express their mag-
nificent commitments to Jewish survival through the
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund.
General Shaul Rosolio (right), Inspector General of the
Israeli Police, addressed the meeting which was held in
honor of Mrs. Marian Blum (second from left) for her
many years of outstanding community service.
General Chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal Is-
rael Emergency Fund at the Regency Tower for 1975 is
Col. Milton Blum (left) who greeted guest speaker Moshe
Diskin (second from left) at a recent meeting of Regency
residents, where Benjamin A. Miller (center) was hon-
ored for his years of service to the Jewish community,
by leaders including Associate Chairman Martin Fleisch-
man and Harold Kurte (right).
Abba Eban's Appearance Sunday
Part Of Beth David Forum Series
Abba Eban, former Israeli
Foreign Minister who is widely
regarded as one of the world's
great orators, will le the speak-
er as Beth David Congregation's
Forum Series continues Sunday
evening. The subject of his talk
will be "Hope for Peace in the
Ml I'e Fast."
A native of Cape Town. Union
of South Arica, where he was
born in 1915, Mr. Eban was ap-
pointed Foreign Minister when
Mis Golda Meir resigned in
1936, and retained that positl *.i
until 1974.
Mr. Eban was a mem! er of
the Jewish Agent- 's delegation
Dinner, Auction For 0RT
Proceeds of Saturday's "Sa-
lute t<> Israel" buffet dinner
and art auction at the bayfront
home of Mr. and Mrs., Julian
Temple will go to the Royal
Palm Chapter of Women's
American ORT, it has been an-
nounced. Sondra Temple and
Corinne (Mrs. Murray) Good-
man are chairpersons of the
event.
ABBA EBAN
to the UN General Assembly at
the deliberations leading up to
its decision for the establish-
ment of the State ol Israel, pre-
senting the Jewish ease to that
body, and was appointed as Is-
rael's Representative to the
United Nations in 1948, becom-
ing its Pe.manent Representa-
tive upon Israel's admission.
Tickets to Mr. Eban's appear-
ance may be obtained by calling
the Beth David office. All seats
are reserved.


:-b
JemirfFhrrt&r
Friday, Apr.! 19-*
fOf TtAcms m moot sewo* \oh schools
Miami Leaders To Attend
| CAJE. Dllde School Board Bonds Conference Sunday
f" Establish Study Sessions
?.;vr L E


Z.i\.

r.,r--z:
-
of Daoe Clj aad t =
*taei...a st*s? a jib for
1 =
r ----- --
er V
40M Btscayae Brd test week
TV secoad if nrhedwled Juoe 17
M Berger exeeat:re Jlreetor
of CAJE. mH that the
these* to be explores' oil! he
aaaee. fed 2 seed fat ** *r-
t-sa ssateria. aad -* xtii.i-
.:.-. aapaaactaa :-;:> rtoefces
&*ace these sobjecti a.-* -. ~ .-.-.
- r. h es-
-
AJE has ioag served M l
o*her edacatsoaal BKdia to aL
sfhoola. whether paa-lir
Correet
Poland Selected As Ch'rirman Of
Dinner Honoring Mayor Rosen
Sidney Poland of Miami Beach
of ficer at-large of the Israel Bono
Organization. ha* been aeleeted
a* chairman of the Rededieatioa
Israel D;nner of State honoring
: Bo*
en. c
general Ncataa oi
. land Bond
Orsiii nation.
I Sunday
May 25 : Home *.::
pay
brad PHaM
>!:.-.!--.- 1 MeJ:i
Israel's develop
ir.in-
nd who ni South Florida
Snomrei Yisraei chairman for Is-
rael Bonds last year, is former
general chairman of the Maryland
Committee for Israel Bonds. Be-
fore moving to Miami Beacn. he
served as a director of the United
Jewish Appeal and Associated
Jewish Charities in Baltimore.
A member of Temple Beth
Sholom. B nai B*nth aad the Zi
irt Organization of America.
Poland has made more than a
down trips to Israel since 1967
Among has many honors h I*-
SIDNEY POLAND
racl's Silver Anniversary Medal
presented on behalf of Srsaer
Prime Minister Golda Metr hi
1W73.
for the Ma>
- Eededication Dmaer are
now being accepted For farther
information, contact the Israe
Bonds office.
Ncr TamicTs Annual Meeting
Includes General Election
Ten
i-' .. I :.- the
I
.
I
. *.- : Paul


. Ken).:
' '
I
.
-
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I:


-
-
fed, Sal rUi
Di R :.*.d H. Scherr. Ja-
-nan.
Ben>a
Karri Beyaa Hams. Jacob
MIAMI BLl'.- :'-5T
Th* KOSHHR
STEAK BOt Sh
The Ultimate in Kosher
Dining In An Elegant,
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Serving
: SLY GLAT7 KOSHER MEATS
Your Ho*t MEKASHC HiPSCH
p*o~: 531-4114
0- TW arm MUJ* RIO
Lehrfield Leading Tour
Ha-. DmM Lahrfield of
Kaeac will
g Ma> 28 and re-
2 Jaae 16. it has been an
nouaced.
hacks. easser.-

iatr^u Je .eaee
The >ea:or;f :
------ :- :' ... i ~-.i-.i--
aid Lacrua?f %r-
espeoaly those
tnester piogjaau I

... elx2* art : 1
:-anei*su <-;
speai :.-:... .-^i o.-tribu-
r'-r.k:
he BU*-
'1-
'
sum on The Rid;
-. Ei--. --. Haaaa Sher
Cool
. -.
Dr Wi ;-; Bxea
f :.-: I
sor f the t"i -

Je
.'.-. re bet
for
Je-.-.- E
be ex:ec:e: :; *x:-n: ; -
; :' : -
ng wul be demoted :o t
:e. i-i the America.", i?-*^.-.
coauiunuy: the follow aa se>-
noa Jane '.' will involve the
penod as well as the
mat of humaa rights ir. 6oviet
1 Abraham Gittd- c^e Director of CAJE will be
Dm ;a:,rM asaatist
la ordr for wr.ool personnel
tc aoalif} for Professional In-
Progrsa ;re ^eaion? have
b*M d":n*d. not onJy attend-
ance but independent work re-
.... ed IV ----,. Agi -
Je^. E thare
its hi tb all partidpat-
Th. pera-
CAJE
I
- '.

-

I
\JE .
I
FUND RAISING TIVE
.:'
BANQUETS o PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
. : -
Pri At
" I

lEaUIIUTail E.IBEIS
. 1 yrfiT NMIKMUUl'IIUirUI
- 1 t r .
eaampaaftw tat ad aad i.:r-rT
arfje affl rep-
.. ... .
Bl i.. II' ; T ; I.-'-"-- t
er ways of all*
The Washington
-:.--. BTaaaea
I
10a*
to measi : .
f*yr-' and
professaooa. sect ^
Isn
1 -^^JOerT .:' t --
--.. "^1 eaaaaasga cabiae'. aad
.-
is :r. !w Statag and
:-.c; wU
ir- *hici w-.ll be acdr*<;-d
Amoissador Sharha :
I a -r- Ze e^

Israt er.t e:.r.
1- Sam B
general chairrBaa. and
>'. the 1
Bond Or:
.
Prime M:-..=ter Rabin,
pir .'. the *
[g

Gut!erman Presiding At
Hi'dson Co'.'ntv Club Meeting
Irriafl 'rltrrawa a*
: t. meeting
:' "-- to el
New Jersey :.- Florida featai
Biaa Artie Lewis and a re
aaiaa
The meetins. hi the Aawrieaa
Savings at 12*) Linco;n Rd wa
aio to S* utilised for D-a"
the clubs annual luncheon.
B'hirh will take olace Uua year
in th s--!'le Hot*!. Aahraace
b wi h* avfilable for the
Saadar. Mi-. 4 -,ff^.:


Israel Bond
- :w celebrat:n:
versary as I
bar Irael iim
veloomeat
Forty-Ninerfi To
Honor Schenker
!
pre-ident of the
B Forty-aiat -^
. taa] .:
Tke wrgaaiialioii
him :'.:
dent of '
' B'na; B':
in numerous oth-::
?roups.
chairman of I
tee far B>r-l
speak aa Oatloek I
Her 28t-
pre^ider: f the S
Z.:r. -.: Can
.
ataal :.-. Ton-
ter.
Ir.. f S
Sidaey Leir..
the .
men: and lafasdaaeata .'.'. be
provided Adaiission free and
oper, to the fa
Regency Singles To Meet
"Tie Reefr. of
Miami Beacf: Meeting M r/iay
at SrOO p.rr.. at the V.a>.-.ngton
Federal Bank E 1133
Normandy Dr e an
outstanding speaker rerresh-
ments. dancing aad ''*'
in?s. held the tall y cf
e\ery month, are s!
?:n?les from 40 thru 5r
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ft Larry liai.ct
537-3987


Friday, April 18, 1975
*JmMh ifcridiatr
Page 3-B
American Jewish Congress Chapters
To Hold Regular Monthly Meetings
The North Dade Regional
Council Skylake, Stephen Wise
and Mar Len members of
American Jewish Congresswas
to hold a monthly meeting and
social afternoon Thursday at
12:30 p.m. in the First Federal
Savings and, Loan, 18301 Bis-
cayne Blvd., North Miami Beach.
a # tr
Golda Meir Chapter, will hold
a monthly meeting Monday noon
at the Seasons South, 5001 Col-
lins Ave., Miami Beach.
The program will feature a
symposium on "Preserving Juda-
ism" by AJC leaders Judy Tep-
per, Muriel Meyerson and Millie
Gersh, with Jeanne Spector as
narrator. Hostesses for the meet-
ing will be Bea Kreines, Ceil
Sroelov and May Pisik.
X tt &
Jade Winds Chapter will hold
a monthly meeting Monday noon
at the Tower (8th floor).
The program will feature a
convention report by Sylvia Riv-
chun and Mildred Berlin. There
also will be a musical program
with Ruth Stern and Ray Liskin
at the piano.
# *
Point East Chapter will hold a
monthly meeting Wednesday at
12:30 p.m. in the Point East
Auditorium.
The program will feature Dr.
Sanford M. Shapero, a distin-
guished rabbi and expert on ger-
ontology (aging) and retirement,
who will talk on the subject:
"The Shock of Genius." The
musical: "Fiddlin' for the Loot"
presented by the AJC Point East
Players, will be directed and nar-
rated by Jeanne Spector, with
Betty Heimbinder at the piano.
Musical directors: The Gold
fingers.
& -fr
Miami Coral Gables Chapter
will hold its monthly meeting
Thursday, April 24 at 12:30 p.m
at the First Federal Savings &
Loan Assn., 2750 Coral Way.
The program will feature "Pan-
els for Equality"a panel discus
siqn on the Equal Rights Amend-
ment, and the discriminatory
laws now in effect. Hostesses will
be: Goldic Reiss and Sophie
Berman.
& # &
Justine Chapter will hold its
monthly meeting Thursday. April
24 at 12:30 p.m. in the American
Savings at 1200 Lincoln Rd., Mi-
ami Beach.
The program will feature elec-
tion of officers and a report on
the national convention by Sylvia
Kaplan and Sylvia Silvers.
# ft
Louise Wise Chapter will hold
its monthly meeting on Thurs-
day. April 24, at 11:45 a.m. in
the Delano Hotel, Miami Beach.
The program will feature an auc-
tion and cake sale plus festive
music. Hostesses for the meeting
are Gertrude Klein and Lillian
Sherman.
Beth David Congregation
presents former Israeli
ambassador to the United States
and minister of foreign affairs
ABBA EBAN
SUNDAY EVENING APRIL 20, 1975. 8:30 P.M.
Beth David Aud.tonum 2625 S.W. 3 Avenue, Miami
\t orili. SHMX). .. rr on.'- VHRTHIRIN-
Ti
elf v
cremation. 2M5 S.W. Ave.. Num.
FORMATION CALL 854.3011.
Terry and Jules Bjgdjn. Chairman
FOR FURTHER IN-
KOSHER FOODS Inc.
is pleased to announce that
it has established a new sales
and distribution company for
the Greater Miami area.
National Food Distributors
of Florida Inc.
1620 N.W. 21st Street
Miami, Florida 33142
(305) 3250178
Harold Jaffe, !" Executive Vice President Vice President Sales
Rabbi Lehrman
Main Speaker At
Luncheon Session
Dr. Irving Lehrman. rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El, will be the
principal speaker on homiletics,
the science of sermons, Monday
at the luncheon session of the
75th anniversary national con-
vention of the Rabbinical Assem-
bly.
Dr. Lehrman. former visiting
professor of homiletics at the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, is honorary president of
the Southeast Region.of the Rab-
binical Assembly, the rabbinical
body of the Conservative Move-
ment.
This year's conclave will be
held Sunday through Thursday
at Grossinger's Hotel in Gross-
inger, N.Y. Temple Emanu-El es-
tablished the Irving Lehrman
Chair in American Jewish His-
tory in his honor at the Jewish
Theological Seminary in 1963.
National honorary president of
the Synagogue Council of
America, he is considered one of
the country's outstanding orators
and will talk to his colleagues on
the techniques of selecting ser-
mon topics and of delivering
messages from the pulpit.
Dr. Samuel Jaffe Elected
President, SE CCAR Assn.
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth El, Hol-
lywood, was elected president of
the Southeast Association of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbi at its meeting this week
in Orlando.
The Southeast Association of
the CCAR represents the Re-
form Rabbinate of the southeast
region of the United States, com-
prised of Florida, Georgia, Ala-
bama, Tennessee, South Caro-
lina, including some 70 Reform
Rabbis.
Lodge Meeting Monday
George Gershwin Lodge, j
Knights of Pythias, has scheduled
a meeting at the Surfside Com
munity Center Monday at 7:30
p.m. The newly elected chancel-
lor commander, Philip Coller,
will preside. Refreshments will
be served.
2.
3.
INVITATION FOR BID
1. Furnish and deliver 940
hot Kosher meals, 5 days
per week.
Please call 673-5106 for
specifications for bid.
Sealed bids are to be
received at the office of
the Project by May 9,
1975, and opened on
this date. Any and all
bids may be rejected,
and the successful bid
shall be submitted to the
State of Florida Division
of Aging for approval.
Honoring 1776 and
Famous Jens
in American Hisior\
SEND FOR BOOKLET
HONORING 1776 AND
FAMOUS JEWS IN
AMERICAN HISTORY
Exciting accounts of Jewish pa-
triots in the creation and shaping
f the nation. Valuable reading for
all ages SEND 50c (NO STAMPS
PLEASE) TO: Jewish Patriots, Box
4481, Grand Central Station, NX,
N.Y. 10017.
12 South Florida Rabbis To Attend
Rabbinical Assembly Conclave
Continued from Pace 1-B
the role of the Rabbi in the
lives of Jews and Judaism, the
influence of Israel on the Dia-
spora, the interpretation halacha
and the responsibility of the
synagogue and the community.
Rabbi Wolfe Kelman, execu-
tive vice president of the Rab-
binical Assembly, and Marshall
Sklare, Professor of American
Jewish Studies at Brandeis Uni-
versity, will lead off Monday
morning discussing: "The Amer-
ican Synagogue: From Super-
market to Boutique."
On Tuesday morning, Rabbi
Arthur A. Hert/berg, of Temple
Emanu-El, Englewood N.J., pres-
ident of the American Jewish
Congress, and Rabbi Stanley S.
Rabinowitz, Of Adas Israel Syn-
agogue, Washington, D.C. a vice
president of the Rabbinical As-
sembly, will address themselves
to the subject: "The Changing
Rabbinate: A Search for Defi-
nition."
The exploration of new trends
in Jewish education, particularly
as it relates to communal schools
and local Federation participa-
tion and sponsorship, will be dis-
cussed Wednesday morning by
Rabbi Samuel Dresner of the
North Suburban Synagogue Beth
El, Highland Park. III., and Rab-
bi Saul Teplitz, of Congregation
Sons of Israel, Woodmere, N.Y.,
who is also a vice president of
the Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica. Their subject will be: "The
Synagogue Vis-A-Vis The Com-
munity: Local Autonomy or Kul-
tusgemeinde?"
The highly controversial sub-
ject of "75 Years of Conservative
Halacha: Review. Appraisal and
Projection" will explore in depth
the role which Jewish law has
played in the Conservative Move-
ment through the years. Papers
on this subject will be present-
ed on Thursday morning by
Rabbi Seymour Siegel. chair-
man of the Committee on Jew-
ish Law and Standards of the
Rabbinical Assembly, and Rabbi
Jacob Agus, of Congregation
Beth El, Baltimore, Md.
Harris Speaking Friday
In Rabbi Charles Rubel's ab-
sence. Temple Beth Tov presi-
dent Morris Harris will speak at
the Friday evening services this
weekend. His topic will be "Our
America. Born 200 Years Ago:
The Bicentennial and You."
The
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Pi*s ^B
+Mmist fkrk&*r
Fnday. AprC
New Educational Program In
Progre? At 2 Local SefcWth
ore* awn *- '" -"
-- -;--

JTK K i- .'r -
Ft--: --. -,
(M 'ras-sTa'
a* dM fnvih ae** ftffl
t. p ...... i s 9,.:>|
A:4-._ C.. .- f V- ;-- -:
; CMBH
Mitt aaa' Beaek
Z-. fc?*r ***rvijv*
t: rae M-ar.. CAJ \*A -_a* ero-
graa "wfil CBafcr. n .r>
'.'/..Vi.- j- :..-?'...-?
cvrr.'n.iT arise earh that w.il
teefc to i.rajlhi n w social study
sobj* I Judaiea anc
*:*. Studies D*part:neirts -.:'
two schools.
8a attempt..'.; m p-i'.' aaaeri-
ed?e front J' 1 r*r>*r*i
-*,ih child Mr fc-
.'.h.f.e i great-
I
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f>~u'.i*% aad 18ml ail
traton of the two da-- -cbools.
' "
and
I
r. the America B
r,ii! M Hi -' the
1979-78 school >*ar. he si.d.
ITwHHr Mr. Berzer n
rMa the curricuiar e.-ntiha-
il be in the social studies
spanning history, geozra-
sociology. economic*, po-
! science, etc.the program
so be i'~ rrtorich
Deirtol Society Meeting
liii.v.. Bf:ivv. D
--: .-
Mtami
23 at 6
tenaer
-iinz.
attaL and as-

speak on T
Ors.1
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Avai'able Hign Holidays
Liberal Mirtf I 'or Temp'e,
Hotel, Condominium, etc.
Write BoxCS 012973
Floridian
Wbl*sol Dtstrrealars ef
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H BBacare u-jftiT*
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X.-i. : all Pnaicvadi al
Sea ". AAJB : "f -... _- .: :;
_' ,- lacK jtr^>ii
: V* UT-+. -
'. *? i t
V. I -,i % i ; -

.. aer jeea. ia? xaiali.
. .* f aajalii -- -
.:- 1-i -. : :i
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rec-jtae** an reehan aae -i
' S : i* same as ai*.i
- 8 8ar at'aiii w.\\

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'..-"- Fnedcamea
piHlM Mi
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-.--..-.-=- -.'. .-- ''-
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aha.T Ma. aato-
-.;-- i *.: .' --= :aje. ?-*>
ll V i-^.
ef Bal '. T~- ". > :
=.- > i i e '-*-: t -
M -- ^._- ._. i y-
' By ':-=---=: -
.--:*-.- i" "- 7..-
'JT'*1* TT" -.:5 '.' *- --." '.'-.'.-
-- K-i'.zr- -- '--
n*w.i*x*. H*f. Paxxar Zff.'-.fr
.'z back. A. B ^s as
>..- .; "...".:
M of CUE
I .
shared rr, the AAJ1 '..-. '.7.
part.-jpar.r.r MOooll
Open House Program
For Harmony Lodge
An open house | irJl
be heid b> Harmony L*cr
B'nai B'rith. at th Wast
Federal Auditorium. 833 !E
187th St. North Mia'
Monday. April 28. at I ;
Judge Howard Neu sriTI -a the
?uet speaker and
Dworkir Singers vffl prCMBl a
proeram of BJabfew ..-*-
-al and modem ?
- Ifag to Je
man
ment will b*
Otoi Chopter Installation
m

at n
be Mr:
!: ". I
Painiingi On Display
: A'ill
2:
.4rf Festival This Weekend
-. annuai dxrjter of tte
Grea:e* Miz~z Jewish Fed-
e'Gtum's Builders A- AUied
Trades Division, one of the
lories: divisions r~ fat
I Combined Jewish r
I brae] E^e-?v-
Pad 3-J/ t-e held Than-
r. lfr. : i; rhe dci
Hotel Guest speake*
for the e-.ent will be D'.
3dos he P:..~r. Director
General fat ie\
Agency in Israel. Coc'"m:'-
men of the D-.:-j.ior. are
local i Samuel I.
'.- arJl Herbert ? Sod-
mm Attend
Iii(lepeii Dav Celebration
Caminaed frwai Page IB
BBT. ( HI E( H
-..... trabon
iRpare erku
the al -


- u
-
THE AMKBICAX
t but be
.; ir. '.:*

that 1


...
! I
in the
PLBDODVO the I era-
tfon of the en.
^el the svlKiessitbaJ to
eh be i
not pres.'jre a '.rienl by
. -.
Beach \c~- .~yn 'ester Weess-
eai an Eesc-.a. a: isame-
aa A-.. Maes Brae erf
Mfca Terrier.
S^aaay the Cesster be
j :'::
T,-'e Mudeuts' uajuii_r* r
^raratve The
cnghwl and lepi rteri -- i
" -
sjs frsea afast-^ -rpitaam-
n* worst c
..:s a baj
eadka
Anyone 69 years Service Maries AfMhrersary
Prhtm fcM 1 I*"**
Net Tanid's Unhed 5
Youth will joca the worshippers
r. the serrsee ia the main sa-
latteaaal to the eattkratiaa
of fan :-ioeader
Raoir. Eugene Labonxz. Cai
Ec^-sri Kie:- and the teasf
- preaeal rantata m
.-: the leaajfaa
Sooth Beach Art.
There a ao fee
ahn
aal and eahr._-
tjes t- :t -netrteri
Mrs. Fruchtmnn
Guest Speakpf
At Beth Moshe
Mrs Mams Fix I
day at the J
servxe. accorhnr tc aonann.
- made b> Rabc ; ^h .
ikei am Herb yj
chuk. eoeaajrecatioci ; render..
Mrs. FraehtmaB .- Mthea
Mam Heath bjt -1
-*me>l :.-- .,'
r^re she wi -
f To>dt. lesrh j,
''':~jrr i Dh : ,35
-..-<; hefpad j
Eiehnar Aca-ie
Mrs. FMaahta : h
..y reruraed t: 3eadil
months ago. She 1
rX. iic ; : u^a
Aasarieaa : RT indhwah
ho) '-. sea
'.: educate ar.: n
h hah r An
.4-. JeT>- Her -
the Je-Ai : -.:.:"
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Kday, April 18, 1975
tkimUb FhridUrnr
Page 5-B
1,000 Students Participate
In National AMI Examination
More than a thousand students
the Jewish schools of Greater
liami participated in the annual
laiional AMI-knowledge of Israel
(xnmination, Herbert Zvi Berger,
Iterative director of the Central
Lgency for Jewish Education,
[hich coordinated the program,
[nnounced.
The AMI Quiz, which is under
he sponsorship of the Depart-
nent of Education and Culture
If the World Zionist Organiza-
Kon. America Section, directed
Lv Dr. Abraham Gannes, is de-
nned to promote the study of
srael throughout the Jewish
JWV Auxiliary
I nslal 1m I ion
Manned Tuesday
The Four Freedoms Ladies
Auxiliary No. 402 of the Jew-
Sh War Veterans will have a
ila installation Tuesday at 1
l.ni. in the Penthouse Roof Gar-
en. 15th floor, 3800 Collins
Lve., Miami Beach, with depart-
ment president Kvelyn L. Ferdic
Hiring auxiliary president Ann
fcrodoff and her officers.
Kae Feinstein will be installed
kuxiliary president. The officers
[lso include Ida Greenspan, sen-
or vice president; Ann Schumer,
|unior vice president; Sophie
?hernoff, treasurer; Mary Den-
^nbeig, conductres; Henrietta
lolzer, chaplain; Rose Nuren-
erg, patriotic instructor; Ann
kloscow, guard; Rose Siegel, his-
korian; Anne Slovack, recording
pecretary; Sara Burkin, corre-
sponding secretary, and Frances
pacjbson, Marian Goron and
Cthei Cohen, trustees.
Clara Landy, past Illinois
^tate president of the Ladies
kuxiliary, and department of-
ficers will attend the installa-
tion.
Rae Feinstein is an active vol-
unteer worker at the Veterans
Administration Hospital and also
In the Social Service Unit of
Mercy Hospital.
[ho Pi Phi Marks
Cancer Month At
I April 23 Meeting
The South Florida Chapter of
Rho Pi Phi International Phar-
maceutical Fraternity is observ-
ing National Cancer month
[Wednesday at 8 p.m. at First
Federal Savings and Loan, 18301
3iscayne Blvd., North Miami
each.
This will be a two-hour ac-
credited seminar. Dr. Charles F.
Tate, Jr., associate professor of
Jnedicine at University of Miami ]
School of Medicine and chief of
Ithe pulmonary disease section of
Jackson Memorial Hospital will
Ispeak on "The Health Hazards
|of Smoking."
The second speaker will be
JJoel Warren, Ph.D., director of
Ithe Life Sciences Center of Nova
University. His speech will be
Ion 'Recent Developments in
|Cancer Research."
The program is open free of
charge to all practicing pharma-
cists, visiting pharmacists and
their wives.
emorial Service Sunday
Vt Temple Beth Raphael
The tenth annual memorial
(service for the six million mar-
.tyrs of the Holocaust and the
heroes of the Warsaw Ghetto
I uprising, will be held Sunday at
18:00 p.m. in Temple Beth Ra-
[phael. 1545 Jefferson Ave., Mi-
la mi Beach.
Rabbi Elliott J. Winograd,
spiritual leader, will participate,
and Dr. Isaac Unterman, a Tal-
[mudic scholar and writer, will
Bpeak in Yiddish. Cantor Saul H.
3reeh will chant appropriate
Psalms, and recite the "El Mole
achamim."
schools of the United States and
to afford recognition to those in-
dividuals who exhibit knowledge
of the culture, political life, his-
tory-and hulttuUsm of Israel.
This year a considerable por-
tion of the examination was de-
voted to the life and achieve-
ments of Chaim Weizmann. first
President of the State of Israel
and a major figure in the Zionist
movement. This year marks the
one hundredth anniversary of the
birth of Weizmann and was mark-
ed throughout the country with
courses of study, celebrations,
and other activities dedicated to
his memory.
The Department of Education
and Culture makes available
bronze, silver and gold pins to
those students who achieve out-
standing records on the quiz.
The Jewish National Fund of
Greater Miami through its edu-
cational consultant, Mrs. Nily
Falic, will award prizes to those
individuals who achieve the best
marks throughout the entire
Greater Miami area.
A special group of participants
in the examination were the stu-
dents in the Hebrew classes of
North Miami Beach, and Miami
Beach Senior High Schools under
the direction of their teachers.
Mrs. Wilma Goldsmith and Mrs.
Rena Rantz.
In addition, students enrolled
in the Day Schools, Sunday
Schools, Afternoon Schools and
youth movements of the com-
munity participated in the
examination.
'No Frills9 Flights Inaugurated
This Week By National Airlines
At the recent installation
of officers of the Ladies
Auxiliary of South Dade
Post No. 778, Jewish War
Veterans, Carol Gold, ad-
visor for the past two
years, presented outgoing
president Leah Eisenman
with a plaque for her out-
standing leadership.
Donors To Be Honored
Miami Beach Chapter of the
City of Hope will honor their
members who completed their
"Donor" contribution, with a
luncheon at the Beau Rivage
Hotel, 9955 Collins Ave., Bal
Harbor, Sunday noon. For in-
formation and reservations call
Bess Linde.
Conference Set Aug. 10-14
The third quadrennial Inter-
national Conterencc of Jewish
Communal Service is to be held
in Jerusalem, Aug. 10-14. 1975.
Additional information about the
conference and related tours can
b obtained from EL AL Israel
Airlines.
"No frills" flights arrived this
week as National Airlines inaug-
urated its new discount fare serv-
ice.
Many of the travelers w'tf
bought tickets for the no-meals
sections brought their own box
lunches or "brown bag special-."
The fares are 35 per cent low-
er than day coach rates. Reser
vations are confirmed only when
tickets are actually purchased a
minimum of seven days before
departure. There is a penalty fee
of S10 or 10 per cent of the
ticket price, whichever is higher,
in case of cancellation.
"No frills" passengers sit in a
section at th" rear of the plane.
They may bring snacks or sand-
wiches, and can buy coffee or
soft drinks for 25 cents. Alco-
hol'"- beverages will be sold for
$1.50.
"No frills" fares are available
Mondays through Thursdays.
They are effective throueh June
30. and from SeDt. 3 through Dec.
16. with the exception of Thanks-
giving week.
The program is aimed at fill-
ing seats during the mid-week
and other low traffic Deri.'.ds by
nvans of sharnly-reduced fares
attracting su*h new groups as
youths aM retirees.
The new fares slash one-wav
trawl ""n-ts between New York
and Miami from $98 to $61: Mi-
ami-Houston from S88 to $57. and
T ns Angeles-Bfiaml from $183 to
$112.
National filed for the fares
with the Civil Aeronautics Board
Feb. 27; they wore approved a
in.>Nth later. The fare proved
popular with the public and was
endorsed by the CAB's Office of
tne Consum ir Advocate and the
Department of Transportation,
which called it "a cost break-
through for the traveling public."
Independence Day Declared
0RT Day 1975 In N.Miami
By ovder of Mayor John Stem-
bridge and the City Council, this
week Israeli Independence Day
was declared ORT Day 1975 in
the City of North Miami.
"We are very proud that the
City of North Miami Beach has
seen it to recognize our ties
with Israel and to proclaim ORT
Day 1975 on the same day as
Israel celebrates its Independ-
ence Day," stated Mrs. Felice
Traktman of North Miami
Beach, president of the South-
eastern Florida Region.
ORT Chapter Being Formed
Unattached men and women as
well as couples are invited to par-
ticipate in the formation of the
first Miami Beach National Busi-
ness and Professional ORT Chap-
ter Sunday. April 27, at 1:30 p.m.
in the Seville Hotel. The pro-
gram, which will take place in
the Madrid Room North, will fea-
ture character actor Henry How-
ard in "An Afternoon at the
Theatre."
READY
WHEN
YOU ARE!
Incredibly spreadable
Philadelphia Brand ^
Whipped
Cream Cheese **
Philly's been whipped. So it's lighter,
smoother and easier to spread.
It comes out of your refrigerator
creamy and fluffy. Ready to enjoy
on a bagel, cracker, matzo or
muffin. Take your choice of regular
Philadelphia Brand Whipped
Cream Cheese or our other delicious
Kosher favorites-every one
guaranteed fresh when you buy it
or your money back from Kraft.
Be sure to keep the "incredible
spreadables" on hand at your house.
They're always ready to spread
happiness!
KRAFTS Division oIKraflciOv*"!!"*
Enjoy Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
and Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
with Chives/with Pimento
with Onion/with Smoked Salmon
All these Kraft Philadelphia
Brand Whipped Cream Cheeses
CERTIFIED KOSHER



Pa^e 6-B
Jmisr HcrHi^r
Friday. April li 19-,
AV 0 it n d J
>- \moa WaE;?
>'-:
a Fnii 25 -itn*--
ml *-* b* aeid 1 racsta
.. .
taeariat eiaei are re-
. Barbara P*
KGwuiRi I
doaaun?
._-d* J MeadiMa.
York Open Theatre
aad
Viim+iU Ip*z: soprano Ireae
FiUi I>aniel Oreen. Harriet
M*rtz, aad Bey HowM!
,:. Gables Music Club ta
sponsor with Swaaiie Tweed.
r.in and Rab>* ***. co-
utor Ticket* are available
from mifffrfPI or .b" off.cea of
the American Can-.er Society.
The dooatioa tax deductible.
6 6 6
Traveling halfway around the
world as an ambassador of good
will" i n't really an/thin? Hf
for Morris l^uik. one of the Pio-
neer land MbdivUcri and de-
reJopen of huge South Florida
...ots. But the en-r
Miami businessman took
fflJle, his salesman-hio and
Temple Israel's Sabbath
Service will include "Danc-
es of Faith" on the pulpit
in the temple's main sanc-
tuary. Friday evening,
Louise Mattlage, an out-
standing interpreter of lit-
erature, poetry and the Bi-
ble, will dance to the words
and music 0 f Biblical
Ptalms as well as some of
the Sabbath liturgy. Her
interpretations will be ac-
companied by Rabbi Joseph
R. Narot, Cantor Jacob G.
Bornstein, Harold Frantz,
organist, Mrs. Ruth Green-
field, pianist, and Miss
Ruth Levine, reader.
o w n
tmt sa*i dee
abes is the
CM .'.
ee-uial So** aad Ceattnl Faonda
mi KM MMOtf tMMMMM
- ;i -. M mn >. -. reeeaf
- ----- .. .---:
ladia m order to see fintfcaad
.-
Tne-r >m trwm ami E**sard
Ud t-roMMMifil Morr.s awl
: : -r- ff ..: z.-***.-
aaor. -u same* Mi-
RpHl
nanes. aod k
and toonsm The L*id
ed major phflaatl I

since the 1980"s. providing med-
. i ad lead supplies for India's
The Luck family was feted by
..-. at New Delhi. Bom-
bay. and. by the mayor and city
council of Poona. a large Indian
- n the area of Bombay by
Poona Mayer Naasdevrao Sarya-
vansai. and three top officials of
his city government
Civic League
Celebrating Its
-10th Anniversary
Plans have been completed for
the Miami Beach Civic League's
40th anniversary dinner dance
and entertainment Saturday eve-
ning. May 3. in the Deauville
Hotd under the eeneral chair-
manship of Larry Taylor.
Mayor Harold Rosen will be
installed as president: the civic
leader of the year and the Out-
standing Civic Leaeuer of the
Year will be honored.
Joe Rosen will be recognized
as the only person who has been
a member of the club for 40
years. A number of 25-year cer-
tificates will also be presented.
Assisting Mr Taylor in arrang-
ing the gala event is a committee
which inc'udes Sol Roth. Manny
Meats, Bill Schusel. Peter Libas-
ci. Barton Goldberg. Alan Master
and Miriam Sirkin.
Reservations may be made by
contacting Dave Emmer.
Retinitis Pigmentosa Group
Meeting April 20, April 29
A tfeneral meeting of the
Lade-Broward Chapter of the
Retinitis Pigmentosa Founda-
tion will be held at 8:00 p.m.
Friday at the First Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association, 18301
Biscayne Boulevard. North Mi-
ami Beach. The topic of discus-
sion will be "Emotional Stress
and Coping with the Handicaps
Of Retinal Problems."
Tuesday, April 29, at 8:00 p.m.
a special meeting will be held
at the same address. Present
will be the executive din
and the founder of the National
I'.'lirntis PlgmentOM Founda-
tion. All memberi and interested
j.-i: ties are urged t<. attend rbi
further Information contact Will
Edell.
DR. SIDNEY H. MOSS
fakes pleasure in announcing thai
DR. MARSHALL N. MOSS
will be auociattd with kirn in th*
Contact Lentei (hard a aoft) Ey GENERAL PRACTICE OF OFTOMETRY
1562 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables Ph. 665-8114
(RIVIERA THEATRE BUILDING,
South Dade JWV
Installation
Conducted by L hr
V fat MMatMy MWtraf of
Sora Dade Pfz X-a T78 of the
Jean&x Tar Vetenos of the
l"=*d 5--^r. sa week at Te-
. l- -.r -:-:. : .-- :: :'.
ix*n nt held.
......-:
Deaartaaeat af Flonda warn
. --. i -. .:'. : -.:-.: :.-
tLcen. and aL Jay Be
Past Deaartaest Cooasaader.
acted as Master of cereMoaie*.
After fawnfBag MCMher Sol J.
Adyr was :t: necial
ceieaaony as .eaporarj" Com-
tcander. the Post Colon,
were purchased with a fund
siar.ed by Comaianc
ere presented Honor Gua:
chaded Ben CJeia Major
neth Cahea and Badaard Wl
f iiliafilj foUowing the
.; -.
were
-'.:-: A
T^Tander;
I hmiot
MsMMMT Sol Brown, second
r vice commander M Ja>
Berl.'.T .-i. Sey-
moor Btammthal
Richard jdjutant: Abe
Eisenman. th-
Bec Clan two rear traatee; Ken-
neth Cohen, ftnt year '.r.
Nathan Xewrr.an. sers'ice officer
and Arnold Gurevitz. historian.
Tne Po*t meetings are held at
8 p.m. the second Tuesday of
each BOOth a*. Temple Beth Am.
5950 X Kendall Dr.: all eligible
men are invited to attend.
Tropical Cancer
League To Install
Tro.okacl Cancer L*ii".e of
the Ameri'-an Ifedl enter
will hold its ins'%
in? and luncheon Friday noon at
the Montmartre H Na-
tional A ent Mrs.
Arthur < .:.% as in-
stallation
Takir.z the oal r- will
1* Mrs Meyei Wl ,:ent:
Mrs. Betl and
means vice
Friedman. memb
-kin.
-
ident: Mra. Lo
treasurer: Mrs. William Man-
ning, fine ary; Mrs. *
Lou Norkin. recording secretary,
and Mrs. Charles Rubtchek, cor-
respf>ndin^ secretary.
A musical program will
the business portion oi the meet-
ing. The public is invited.
Brunch-Card Party Monday
Devorah Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women plans a brunch
and card party Monday noon in
the Lobby card room of the
Roney Plaza Hotel, according to
Beatrice Fuchs. president.
Friends and guests invited
Roggrt i Bay Harbor recentl
a most successful parlor meeting on ben.
er .V Federaxior, Women's Devi .---
Combined Jewish Appeal Emergency Fund
the women joining her were 'left to right Mr
Sair.ir W n-^n's Division Bay Harbor Cocham
- speaker Mrs. Har.na Rai
Lora 'Mrs. Tom) Sanberg, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rich
were among those responsible for the highly successful
Art Preview conducted March 30 by Ch. 2 in advance
::s annual auction which raises some 25 percent of
its yearly budget. More than 500 persons visited rhe
Ch. 2 iradios, submitting 400 pre-bids for 160 of the 1%
items on display.
Rev. Garth Thompson Speaker At Emanu-E!
The Rev. Garth R. Thompson.
:er of '.he Miami Beach
Community Church, will be the
guest speaker at the 8 30 p.m.
Friday service at Temple Emanu-
El of Miami Beach. Dr. Irving
Lehrman will officiate, a.--
by Cantor Zvi Adler and the
Temple Emanu-El Choir under
the direction of Shmue! Fershko.
The Rev. Thomp-on. who suc-
ceeded Dr. Wiley .-
of the church la-:
on "The Aborr..
Israeli Art On Display
Temple Jud< Arts
Committee will
media Israeli art dur:r.- I Oneg
bat social hour .
.: the Ft
services this weekend.
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
i
Jor %ff\ai Special CvenL.
1033 N.E. 171 Terrace
North Miami Beach. Florida 33162
TIP:
Party goers who know have bee-
B.llv BollackS Orchestra (or their
occasions. Top grade Music Maker* 'Of
entrrtjinmenl and dancing.
Florida's Finest Music
-floridhs'
and his
Boca Raton Hotel & Club
Orchestra
featuring Society, Lalin, Rock and Folk Music
Singing Master of Ceremonies
Phone (305) 651-2803


Friday, April 18, 1975
+Jewish fkx-kikiti
Page 7-B
Rosemarys Thyme
By ROSEMARY FURMAN
ASPEN, Colo.One of Flori-
da's most insistent non-skiers is
back in snow country again, in-
sistent on not skiing. But a few
days ago we, the Hills, Mort and
Margie, and the Fines, Pat and
Marty, returned to Marienbad ..
Not exactly Marienbad. but a
hot sulphur water spa, in Glen-
wood Springs, Colo. There's a
gigantic outdoor pool in Glen-
wood, and as you drive to Denver
you must pass this pool with its
attached hotel. Each time we
have passed the pool and seen
the swimmers paddling away in
20-degree weather, I've wondered
at their stamina and made a
mental note never to get near
Glen wood in a bathing suit .
Marge Hill, bless her, brought
a bathing suit for me, and there
we were, swimming in water
heated to 104 degrees and being
pelted with unheated snow from
the heavens. A strange sensation,
indeed, but not an altogether un-
pleasant one, if you make it from
the locker room into the water.
As I sunk in, all the while sens-
ing my pores opening and dirt
pouring out, an old man with sun
glasses approached us in the
water and warned us to stay in
a maximum of 20 minutes .
"Every year at least 20 people
go in the locker room and never
come out." We set our watches.
For a quarter, you can sit in a
chair that vibrated and spit out
a jet stream of sulphur water.
I didn't try it because it seemed
to me the chair had to be electric
and my mother told me always
to avoid wet electric chairs .
& & H
The experience was actually
enormously relaxing and at least
unusual. Even the hair dryers in
the locker room were unusual.
They were the type that 1 always
thought were for drying hands,
towelless. But, Coloradians are
creative, and they raised those
wall-mounted dryers to hair
height and voila, a handless
hair dryer.
I pity all those who visited
Aspen that week and missed our
Glenwood Hot Sulphur Springs
experience.
Among those left behind were:
Aaron and Dorothy Podhnrst,
Marty and Bobby Goodman, Mor-
ris Burk, Arthur, Bunny Horo-
witz and sons Jimmy and Steve,
and Burt Hunter's ex-wife, Marge
Martin.
Sean O'Conner, grandson of
Bill Unman, was on the Denver-
to-Miami plane, so he must have
been around somewhere. Carole
Euster is also out in Aspen, mar-
ried and running an art gallery,
Far and Wide.
Before we traveled far and
wide to Aspen, we attended
Eliot Triesler's Bar Mitzvah. Of
the many nice things about that
occa-ion. the family's elimination
of a candlelighting ceremony was
high on my list. And father Ken's
admonition to his .uests to
simply relax and have a good
time, period. Which we did.
tr a &
A tribute to this town is the
cooperation that it is giving to
the "Farmworker Weekend" of
Apr. 26-27 .
The Fiesta, sponsored by
people like Rabbi Ralph Kings-
ley, head of the South Florida
Rabbinical Association, Cong.
William Lehman, Hon. It >
Gordon, Max Friedson, Rabbi Irv-,
ing Lehrman and Rabbi Jos'.'ph
Narot and many other communi
ty leaders is scheduled for Sun-
day, Apr. 27. from noon to 6
p.m. at Watson Island, just across
from the Goodyear Blimp on
MacArthur Causeway.
Coordinator for the event is
Juanita (lane) Brown, whose
husband. Gcra'd, teaches at FIU.
Juanita is th? daughter of Millie
and Harold Cowen, of South
Dade .
The aim of the Fiesta and the
reception for Cesar Chevex at
Temple Israel on Apr. 26, is to
support the cause of the United
Farm Workers of America.
Torah Fund
Luncheon And
Fashion Show
"Food and fashion" will be
featured when the Temple Adath
Yesurun Sisterhood holds its
annual "Torah Fund Luncheon
and Fashion Show" Sunday noon
in the temples Social Hail.
Kidsville. Julie Erlcbachcr and
Bills Room of Skylake Mall will
provide the fashions to be model-
ed by temple members.
The commentary will be bv
Eleanor Schenk of WCKT-TV
Ch. 7. A buffet luncheon will
precede the fashion show.
Torah Fund supports the
Mathilde Shechter Residence
Hall of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, and the
Eternal Light radio and televi-
sion programs.
Reserve your tables by calling
the temple office. ______
(Tjscec>la IN the MOL AND SCENIC BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
Finest Jewish Amenran Cuisine
FrcmS
_.T Dadv
Per person, dble occ
Including Breakfast
Lunch and Dinner
. SWIMMING POOt GOLF 'TENNIS
HORSEBACK RIDING'BOATING FISHING
SUPERVISED CHILDREN'S PROGRAM
Resort Hotel on Beautiful Lake Osceola
HENDERSONVILLE, North Carolina 287ja
Gathering Jewish community leaders for
one of the most important progress re-
ports of the year, 1975 Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund Chairman
L. Jules Arkin (center), Greater Miami
Jewish Federation President Harry B.
Smith and Women's Division Campaign
Chairman Mrs. Sol Goldstein, mapped the
success of CJA-IEF's intensive Purim-
Passover effort. Arkin pointed out the
achievements of each campaign division
during the month-long moratorium period,
and gave direction to community leaders
for the coming monthwhich will mark
the final public phases of the 1975 cam-
paign.
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Regular & Lime 6-Oz.


Page 8-B
Jmtei> norldttar>
Friday, April 18, 1975
Ron Benjamin (left) of Jordan Marsh, cochairman of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Mercantile Division's
Department and Retail Store Group, met recently with
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
Chairman L. Jules Arkin (center) and GMJF Executive
Vice Prescident Myron J. Brodie to set plans for the
Group's role in the ongoing 1975 campaign, culminating
with the annual Mercantile Dinner, May 7.
Friendly Visitors Seeks Volunteers
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida through
its North Dade Senior Citizen
project otters a number of Ml v-
ices to people over 60.
One of the special programs is
the Friendly \ isitors. which
brings a little of the outside
world to those who are home-
bound.
Under a training program be-
ing offend at Temple Sinai in
North Dade, the Friendly Visi-
tor is trained by a professional
staff member in techniques nec-
essary to become most effective
in their role. They will meet
weekly and share their experi-
ences with each other and a
staff supervisor. Any person who
is interested in Fiiendly Visitor
program either as a volunteer or
to give a client referral can
contact Steven -Mirowitz.
Hillel Day School
To Elect 75-76
PTA Officers
The PTA of the Hillel Com-
munity Day School will hold a
joint meeting with the Men and
?Women for Hillel at the First
Federal Bank, 18301 Biscayne
Blvd., North Miami Beach, Mon-
day at 1:00 p.m.
Dr. Joshua Sternberg, a promi-
nent North Dade physician will
speak on "Jewish Attitudes To-
ward Sex and Fertility." Dr.
Sternberg is a specialist in Sex-
ology and Fertility.
Elections of the PTA officers
for 1975-76 will be held. The
slate for the coming year in-
cludes Mrs. Sidney Harris, pres-
ident; Mrs. Alan Bostom. ways
and means vice president; Mrs.
Walter Fingerer, program vice
president; Mrs. Leon Roth, mem-
bership vice president; Mrs. Ira
Ginsberg, special events vice
president: Mrs. Michael Yarmuth,
treasurer, Mrs. Gary Dubin. cor-
responding secretary, and Mrs.
Sherman Winn, recording secre-
tary.
The Hillel Community Day
School is proceeding rapidly with
its building campaign. The new
facility which will be located at
NE 191st St. and NE 25th Ave.,
North Miami Beach, will house
500 students and will be ready
for use this fall.
Michael Scheck is president of
the school. Rabbi Albert Mayer-
feld is principal and Marshall
Baltuch is executive director.
Registration for the 1975-76
school year is well underway. In-
terested persons should call the
school office.
JCC Plans Camp'75
Reunion Next Sunday
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Florida invites children
and their familes and friends to
Camp '75 Reunion Sunday from
5:00 to 9:00 p.m. in the Jewish
Community Center activity build-
ing at 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood.
"Charlie Brown and Me, Lucy
and the Gang," an original mus-
ical adaption will be performed
by the JCC's Teen Repertory
Players. The Camp '75 staff will
be present. Refreshments will be
served free to everyone.
Music Book To Be
Presented At
Hadassah Confab
A collection of original music-
al compositions by Tillie S. Pek-
elner of Miami Beach will be
presented at the Florida Region-
al Conference of Hadassah in
the Dupont Pla/.a Hotel Mon-
day, April 28, according to Lee
Goldman, who is handling the
IxKik's production. Distribution
throughout the United States
will begin after its introduction
in Miami, he said.
Themes of the songs are var-
ied, fitting almost any activity
or celebration connected with
Israel, it was reported, but the
melodies and lyrics are designed
especially to showcase Hadassah
programs and projects.
The piano accompaniment has
been arranged by Ruth Meisels
of Cleveland. Ohio, in a simple
form so that they will not pre-
sent any- difficulty for even the
amateur pianist.
The collection, published In
book form, will be available at
the Conference Gift Shop and at
the Miami Chapter of Hadassah
office, 4200 Biscavne Blvd.
UGAI. NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11h JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR'DA
GENERAI MiRisniCTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-6126
tn re the Marriage of*
KAHFV MARIE MASSARO,
Wife,
an<1
ENHI O MASSARO,
Huaband
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ENfO <; massaro
M Highland Avenue
Everett, Massachusetts 02149
YOf ARK HKRKIIV NOTIFIED
thai a Petition for DlMolutlon of Mar-
riage hai been filed against vou and
you are retiuired to serve a ropy of
your written defense to it. If anv,
iinn BTFPHEN I.. RASKIN", Peti-
tioner's Attorney, whose address is
7200 Bird Road. Miami, Florida. MISS,
on or before May 23. 1 7r,. and file
the original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on Pe-
titioner's attorney or Immediately
thereafter: otherwise n default will be
entered for the relief demanded in
the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on 16 Anrll IMS.
RICHARD P BRISKER
As Clerk of Said Court
B) A w Al sil
As Deputy Clerk
__________ 4'18-25 r.,'2-9
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 76-1549
In RE: Estate of
SARAH HAQER
ill-. i\iHad
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Batata:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have aaKinst the es-
tate of SARAH MAKER deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
utes, In their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
i me will be barred.
Filed al Miami, Florida, this 14th
day of April. AD. IMS
LOl'IS H. STAI.[..MAN-
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 18th day of April. l7.->.
Louli H. Btallman
Attorney for Executor
407 Lincoln Koad; Miami Beach
4/18-25
1,000 Americans To Attend
Week April 18-24 Reopening Of Mount Scopus
JWV Auxiliaries'
Calendar For
The activities of the Depart-
ment of Florida -Ladies Auxili-
ary of the Jewish'War Veterans
hav> been announced for the
week of April 18 through April
24.
Norman Bruce Brown 174 will
hold a special board meeting
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the First
Federal Savings Bank Building,
at 2750 Coral Way. for the orien-
tation session of new officers and
chairmen of services; Claire
Greenwald, president, will pre-
side.
Murray Solomon 243 will hold
its annual donor affair at the
Hyatt House, Miami Beach Sat-
urday evening with a dinner,
show and dancing. Tanya Levine
is the auxiliary president. Evelyn
L. Ferdie, department president,
and a past president of the
auxiliary, will be the installing
officer at the installation to be
held Thursday evening. April 24,
at 8 p.m. in the Cutler Room of
the First Federal Savings Bank
Building at 2750 Coral Way.
Tanya Levine has been reelected
to serve another year 1975-76.
Four Freedom 402: Rae Fein-
stein and her staff of officers
will be installed by Evelyn L.
Ferdie, departm?nt president.
Tuesday at 1 D.m. in the roof
garden (15th floor) of the Four
Freedom Apartments at 3800 Col-
lins Ave., Miami Beach.
North Shore 677: Ruth St irk.
past county president of New
York, will be installed as presi-
dent for the year 1975-76. along
with her staff of officers, by
Evelyn Ferdie, department pres-
ident, Wednesday at 8 p.m. in
the Jefferson Bank Building on
Arthur Godfrey Road. Miami
Beach.
William Krestchman 730: Ella
Faltz, president, has been reelect
ed for the term of 1975-76 and
will be installed with her se-
lected officers by department
president Evelyn Ferdie Sunday
at 2 p.m. at the Gait Ocean Mile
Hotel, Fort Lauderdale.
Abe Horrowitz 682: A double
purpose simcha will be held
Thursday, April 24, at 8 p.m. at
15947 NE 19th PI.. North Miami
Beach. The auxiliary is honoring
its president, Shirley Morton who
is serving her second term, and
Mrs. Morton will honor her 1974-
75 officers and chairmen.
CoL David Marcus 746: Anne
Traeger, child welfare chairman,
with Sabina Lieberman will have
a birthday party for the resi-
dents of the auxiliary's sponsored
cottage, Paradise at Sunland
Training Center, Sunday after-
noon. Esther Winston, hospital
chairman with Mollie Unger will
service the portable telephone to
the veterans at the Veterans Ad-
ministration Hospital who are
bedridden Thursday. April 24.
~U>A1 NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY <;|\EN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of
Greater Hollywood; The Jewish Flor-
idian of Greater Fort l^tuderdale. The
Jewish Floridian of Palm Heach Coun-
ty at 120 N.E. 6th Street, .Miami. Flor-
ida 33132 Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Fred K. Shochet Owner
______________________4/H-25 5/2-9
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 736817 (Parker)
IN UK: Batata of
AARON SWADOS.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I
have filed my Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Firm I Dis-
charge as Executor of the esl
AARON SWADOS. deceased, and
that on the 23rd day of May. 1!'7".
will apply to the Honorable' Circuit
Judges of Dade County. Florida f..r
approval of said Final Report and
for distribution and final discharge
as Executor of the estate of the
above-named decedent. This 16th day
of April, lT6.
I It VI.NO SOLOMON
PHILIP MEDVIN
Attorney
103] duPont Building
Miami, Florida Itltl
Tel: 379-7615
4/18-25 5/2-9
.Members of the Florida Region
of Hadassah including Helen
(Mrs. Maxwell L.) Weisberg,
president of the Florida Region
of Hadassah. will join over 1.000
other Americans from all walks
of life and every section of the
country at the reopening and
dedication of Hadassah's famed
Hospital on Mount Scopus in Je-
rusalem next October.
Visitors to the week long dedi-
cation ceremonies will include
American government officials,
doctors and scientists, and repre-
sentatives of philanthropies and
foundations devoted to encourag-
ing medical and public health in
the developing countries of the
Middle East.
Forced to evacuate its first
medical center in 1948, Hadassah
repossessed the facility in 1967
and has spent eight years and
over S25 million in rebuilding
and expanding this historic hos-
pital through the contributions of
its 335,000 Hadassah members
and their friends. The Florida
Region with almost 28.000 mem-
bers is the largest in the country.
"The rebirth of Hadassah Hos-
pital on Mount Scopus is not
only a testimony to Hadassah's
commitment to all the people of
a united Jeru.-alcm.'" Rose E.
Matzkin, national president says.
"But it is a living symbol of the
friendship between the American
people and the people of Israel."
At the dedication, which will
take place Tuesday. Oct. 21. the
flags of every State of the Union,
including Puerto Rico, will be
flown as messages of good will
from the 51 governors. That eve-
ning Mayor Teddy Kollek of Je-
rusalem will provide a reception
with entertainment at the Je-
rusalem Theater.
On Wednesday. Oct. 22. the
Mount Scopus Memorial Garden
will be dedicated to the 75 doc-
tors, medical personnel and
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 74-8660
In RE: Estate of
WILLIAM BRANT)
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person- Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Aeainst Said
Batate:
Vnu are hereby notified and required
to preaent any claims and demands
which vou mav have aaKinst the 88-
tate of WILLIAM BRAND deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 73.1 in. Florid* Stat-
ute*, in their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 8th
day of January. AD 197."
FANNIE BCHLBS8ER
As Administratrix
First publication nf this notice on
the ISth day of April. 175,
SHAPIRO. FRIED. WEIL & SCHEER
Attorney for Administratrix
407 Lincoln Road. Suite 10-B
4/18-25
scientists of Hadassah and the
Hebrew University who were
kil!"d in an Arab ambush in
1948 ,
When Henrietta Szold. founder
of Hadassah and a native of
Baltimore, lived on Mount Sco-
pus in the doctors quarters she
planted an American garden
there with phlox, sweet william,
marigolds, hollihocks, asters and
southern jasmine.
Charlotte Jacobson. Buildings
and Development chairman says
that Hadassah hopes to recreate
this garden, which will also have
a piece of sculpture as a gift
from the Jerusalem Museum and
the people of the city.
Ephraim Katzir. President of
Israel, will give an afternoon re-
ception for special guests on
ThurrdaJ Oct. 23, and there
will be a reception for all the
guests at the Knesset in the eve-
ning.
There will be rest days for
SabbathFriday and Saturday
and the celebration will resume
in Tel Aviv Tuesday. Oct. 28
when Israel Minister of Tourism,
Moshe Kol, will host a program
at the Mann Auditorium.
The Israel Post Office is issu-
ing a Dedication first-day cover
and a full-color aerogram with
pictures of the Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center at Ein
Karem and the Mount Scopus
Hospital. The government is also
striking a limited edition bronze
medallion which may be worn as
a pin or pendant.
In conjunction with the dedi
cation. Hadassah has arranged a
variety of 10, 15, and 22 day
tours which are available with
accommodations. Israeli breakfast
and table d'hote dinners at three,
four or five star hotels. All tours
include guest luncheon and fare-
well dinner as well as extensive
sight-seeing by private a'r indi-
tioned coach and especkly se-
lected guides.
The tours will visit the Ha-
dassah-Hebrew University Med-
ical Center and th* sv^oigue
with the famed fh!f"l w'-dows.
Youth Aliyah child-*"!*' vi hue
and day ce"1 i.......' iVorption
center for nn"' i~,r,'< ants, and
major r''' >-"vipri'.ogical
site a "'' a- '""' "'llMes. the
Dear' S"a nr"> "id Reersheba,
canittl city of the Negev and
other places of interest.
Members of the Florida Re-
gion of Hadassah will be travel-
ing together. Brochures are avail-
able at the El Al Airlines office.
Tickets to the dedication cere
monies will be available only to
people traveling on the official
dedication tour. ^_______
UGAI NOTICE-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK 8. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-2423
In RE: Estate of
LEO BECKER
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have aaKinst the es-
tate of LEO BECKER deceased
lt '' Dade County. Florida, to the
CJrcult Judges of Dade County, and
'" seme in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.16. Florida Stat-
in their offices In the County
' ourthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 11th
day of April. A.D. 1975.
JEAN g. BECKER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the lNth day of April, 1975,
MICHXEI. RECHI.ER
Attorney for Executrix
407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach.
Fla. 33139
4/18-25
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THS
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-11775
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
THE MARR1AOE "P:
MARIA RiiDRKlCEZ SOTO.
Wife,
and
LEONARDO soTO.
TO: LEONARDO SOTO
427 Shelton Street
Bridgeport. Connecticut nfifio-J
Yor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to It on
ALBERT L CARR1CARTE, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 2491
N.W. 7th Street, Miami. Florida 3312S.
and file the original with the cleric
of the above styled court on or before
May 30, 1975: otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
14th day of April, 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L CARRICARTE, P.A.
2491 N.W. 7th Street
Miami. Florida IS125
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone No. 649-7917
4/18-25 5/2-9


April 18, 1975
* Jew 1st fmridUan
Page 9-B
%
Wp
^abhtmtal ijJajje
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
. Dr. Max A. Poschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issuesrelevant to Jewish life past and present
Issues And Answers...
Our Rabbis' Views
National Jewish Concern
By RABBI SOL LANDAU, Beth David Congregation
fc
trengthen American Jewry requires democratization of its
ty structure.
Until the advent of the French Revolution, the Jew was ex-
ludod from the general community, socially and religio-culturally.
B Ml compelled to organize his own community and was depend-
t on It for his basic needs in education, security, health and welfare.
MANCIPATION brought to the Jew the opportunity to be part
m the general body politic, and minimal contact with fellow-Jews.
United States in addition, developed the separation of church
md state into the very' fabric of its Constituion.
The American Jewish community, consequently, is a voluntary
MBiminity with limited involvement for the average American Jew,
while it nominally represents him in the political, social and re-
ligious arena of the country.
Above all, thus far no genuine instrument has been developed
to have a leadership for American Jewry which will have been di-
rectly elected by the leaders.
TO A LARGE EXTENT, American Jewish leadership is com-
posed of selected people, many of them distinguished men and
women, but not brought to the helm through the democratic process.
To give the American Jew the social structure necessary to have
fa fact a democratic community, he must plan a system of elections
Which will _'o to the very grass-roots of his people. The call for the
Wganic community issued some three decades ago by If. M. Kaplan
seems more plausible and more urgent today.
In the past, the Shekel-voting procedure of the Zionist movement
and the earlv experiment- in the history of the American Jewish
Congress were attempts of democratization. The six million in the
American Jewish community will be able to restructure its organiza-
tion and involve its people to the fullest in this manner and the most
representative and dynamic leadership will emerge from it.
inside judai
Insight- nn questions of Jewish
interest by Dr. Frederick l.aeh-
Mn, Executive Editor, Encyclo-
pedia Judaiea.
What does Judaism *ay
about Abortions?
In the Bible, only accidental
abortion is di-ous-od: e.g., caus-
ing an abortion of a fetus in the
eourse of a quarrel as a result of
kicking or striking a woman. A
fine was imposed on the perpe-
trator.
During the Talmudic period,
however, the Encyclopaedia Ju-
daiea reports, a basic Rabbinic
atement appears in the Mishnah
iolot 7:6) which contains the
Bodamen'al regulations regard-
ing abortionregulations which
i been kept alive throughout
Centuries. The statement
Mds as follows: "If a woman
travails to give birth and it is
fe&red she may die. one may
sever the fetus from her womb
and extract it. member by mem-
ber, for the mother's life has
precedence over the child's life.
But if the greater part of the
hild has already emerged into
the world (from the womb),
either its head only, or its great-
er part, it may not be touched
even if it endangers the mother s
life \.J. because one may not re-
ject one life to save another."
What this pas-age means, is
dear: while the child is still in
the mother's womb, it is not a
person in Jewish law. and its
destruction to save the mother's
life does not mean murdering one
oerson to save another: but once
aica
emerged from the womb and into
the world, it becomes a person in
Jewish law, and it cannot be
destroyed to save the mother's
life.
With the reservation contained
in the above quotation, all the
codifiers agree that an abortion
when the mother's life is in
danger, is not only permitted by
Judaism but it must be perform-
ed. Many authorities have gone
farther than this, by permitting,
e.g., an abortion "if intended to
serve the mother's needs .
even if not vital." At the time
of the Holocaust, in the Kovno
ghetto, the Germans decreed that
every pregnant Jewish woman
shall be killed together with her
fetus. As a result, in 1942 Rabbi
Ephraim Oshry decided than an
abortion was permissible in order
to save a woman from the con-
sequences of the decree.
Many codifiers permit abortion
when the birth of the child
would cause the mother to lose
her sanity, or if the doctors de-
clare that the child would be
born seriously deformed, or if
the pregnancy is the result of
rape. An important factor in de-
ciding whether or not an abor-
tion should be permitted is the
stage of the pregnancy: the shor-
ter the period, the stronger are
the considerations in favor of
permitting abortion.
It must be stressed, however,
that neither economic reasons
nor the fact that the child is
simply not wanted, are sufficient
for even considering an abortion
under Jewish law, the authorita-
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
What is the historic back-
ground for the festival of
Lag B'Omer?
The name "Lag B'Omer"
means the "thirty-third day of
the count of the Omer."
There is thus nothing in the
name of the festival as such that
would indicate what historic
event caused this day to become
a festive day until this very' day.
Yet, this day is a festive day
that occurs in the midst of the
seven weeks of sadness known as
"Sefirah." It is generally the only
day between the Passover and
Shavuoth holiday when marriag-
es are held.
There are some who claim that
this was a memorial to the fact
that the plague or bloodshed
that caused the demise of Rabbi
Akiba's student either stopped on
this day or only lasted thirty-
two days altogether and the
thirty-third day is thus a day of
thanksgiving that the tragedy
came to its end.
Some later critics suspect that
this day might have been some
day of victory' during the Bar
Kochba revolt, or that it was
some day of victory when Jews
asserted themselves temporarily
as independent of the Roman
Caesar.
Even if these periods of victory
or independence were short-lived,
the memory softened the blows
of oppression for years to come.
Because the victory or the mo-
ment of independence was so
short lived, and also because vic-
tories were rarely celebrated
among Jews as military triumphs,
the name of the festival was
couched in secrecy by neither
giving it reference to a date of
the month nor to a specific his-
torical event.
Some trace part of the mean-
ing of this festival to the con-
tention that the Manna began to
descend unto the Israelites for
food in the wilderness on this
day.
The Kabbalists, especially since
the 16th century', have attribut-
ed an esoteric meaning for this
day woven in the tradition of
mysticism. They consider it to
be the day of the demise of the
great Rabbi Simeon Bar Yochai
whom the Romans were intent
upon killing but who neverthe-
less lived out his life and died
a comparatively natural death.
His death, a natural one, was
considered a victory over the foe.
To this day. then, there are
great celebrations in the town
of Meron. Israel, which is con-
sidered to be the location of his
grave.
Why is it customary for
children to play with bows
and arrows on this festival?
Some see this as an emulation
of the heroic students of Rabbi
Akiba or the revolutionaries of
Bar Kochba who were encourag-
ed by Rabbi Akiba. Others read
into this the futility of armed
strength against what was de-
creed by the Almighty to show
that against His decree we are
all like children with bow and
arrow.
Others claim that the bow is
somewhat significant because it
reminds us of what the mystics
claim: that the rainbow was not
seen in the lifetime of Rabbi
Simeon Bar Yochai and appeared
only after his death again. This
ly person that the rainbow which
symbolized God's promise not to
bring a flood of destruction to
the world, was unnecessary as
long as such a person lived.
After his demise, the symbol
was necessary again to give the
people confidence, which they
may temnorarilv have lost at ob-
serving his death.
Religious Services
MIAMI
A H A VAT SHLOM CONGREGA-
T'.ON, J95 SW 67th Ave. P'thodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aroi.. 1
NER TAMID (Temole). 79th St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
IETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipeori. 4-B
BETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel. ______ ______ 8
I'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Olixman. 8-A
--------------
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE < ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waldenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Stanley Rich. 1$
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 90^5 Sunset Or. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
SAMU EL. (Temple) 8900 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Beraer 9
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Tempie). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Seymour Hinl:s.
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
B'NAI ZION (Temple). 200-178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
I, Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGRF^ATmN
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHAROIC HEBREW CON-
GREGAT'ON 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23-A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing.
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 28
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber-
man. SO
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her*
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
BETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd Ays.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipaon. 4-A
EPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ave. 2
BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Aw.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro, Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Vavneh 32-A
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
AGUDAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaime-
vlts S'-
ADATH YESHURUN (Temole). 10fS
N.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor Ian Alpern. 33
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Religious Community Center. 19256
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beaeh
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson.
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jack Lerner. 38
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. St
CORAL GABLES
JUDEA (Temple*. o550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
ZION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con.
servative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HeWman. 1*
HIALEAH
flFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
NORTH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 NE 121st St. Conservative.
r.abbi Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamin. 36
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
BETH EL. 2400 Pipe Tree Dr.
Orthodox. 5
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
--------------
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temole). 1545 Jef.
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd, Cantor 8aul Breeh.
20
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 Zamora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
MRMaM
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 50
FORT LAUDERDAIE
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
TEMPLF. BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde-
cai Yardeini. 21-A
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Re-.orm. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
CORAL SPHINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. _____ 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. 53
POMPANO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. -B
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Raubi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
HAUAN0A1E
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
HOtirtVOOD
BETH EL (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosenfeld 48
BETH FHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 48
SINAI (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfield.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. F.'.bbl
David Rosenfield. 47-B
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 NE 8th St. Conservative. 61
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enoel. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
lonservative. Raspi Mayer Abram-
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
7 IYAR 7:26



Page 10-B
fJenist rhrkttan
Friday, April 18, 1975
KESSLER
BTOBER, David. 68, of Miami Reach.
N. u man.
UGAl NOTICI
LEGAL NOTICI
LEGAL NOTICE
MARVIN M 17, a resld
for IS years, formerly
Md. and tt.isliini:..... D.C. Retired
Aiharmaclst and former owner of
Ifcormandy Pharmacy. Nat'l Past
Vice Pres. of Phi Alpha Fraternity,
J'nlv. of X C, member of MB Rika
No. 16H1 and North.shore .ii,i, rm-1
riul', member />T Temple N.-r Tunnd,
Veteran of WWII, in (he rank of Lt
8r. Grade. Survived by wife, LeOlUt,
daughter. Susan Renkoff and grand-
son, Jason. Funeral services were
li. lil Friday, April 11, ut Riverside
Chapel, with Interment in Lakeside
Memorial Park. Family suggests
contribution! be made to the Amer-
ican Cancer Society.
CAHDONE. Anthony. 70. of Xorth
.Miami Beach, Newman.
OALJPEAU, Jeanne, 11, of Miami
Beach. Newman.
MAYO, Anna. >4. of North Miami.
Levitt.
Mindei.l. Minnie, 88, of Surfslde,
Riverside.
PAWLEY, Philip, T(i, of Xorth Miami
Beach Riverside.
PRESTON, Barnett, t>". of Xorth
Miami Beach, Riverside.
ROSENZWEIO, Samuel, 13, of Miami
Beach, Riverside.
RUBIN, Irvine, IS. Of Miami Beach.
New man.
SPEAR. Sammy, is, of Miami Lakes,
Riverside.
sldent of HBWISEMAN, Dorothy. 74. of Hollywood,
of Baltimore, RlvSrStd* Interment Mt. Xebo
Cemetery.
HIKRER. Charles C, 78, Of Miami.
Levitt
PORIM, Beeale, 65, of i.Mami Beach,
i evltt.
FoRSTF.lt. Herman A., 77. of Miami
Beaeh. Riverside.
OBRSHMAN, Ann. 60, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
GER8HMAN. Ann. 80, of Miami
Beach, Riverside.
CK 'I DBERO, William. 80. of Miami
Beach, Blaebera*,
cross. Gilbert of Miami. Newman,
HERMAN, Rose, 70. of Miami.
i tiaaberv;,
KA8KOWITZ, Frank, 86, <.f Miami
Beach. niasberK.
KATZ. Sol. 61, of Miami Reach.
Illasbenr.
pel.in. laidore, 57, of Miami Beach,
Busbars;.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undcratffaxnl. desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of Directions Publication at 2417 Bis-
cayne Blvd., Miami Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of lj. Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
Allen and Rhoda Qadol
4/18-2.1 R/2-9
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME/
Strong (tie Jewish Community since 1938
0R1H000X
CONSERVATIVE
______ __^ REFORM SERVICES
EmimitI Gordon (19461 lk GtnSM
Hatty Gordon (1964) JjmtsB Gordon
Telephone 858-5566
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY filVEX that
I he undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under (he fictitious name
of INTERNATIONAL C.EXERAI.
MERCHANDISE IXC .1 b/a ICM :K
931 Xortheast 7th Street. Miami.
Florida 33138 Intends to register (aid
nam.- with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv, Florida.
631-6417
SHIRI EV WOOLF, ESQLIRE
Attorney for Aiipiicant
120 Lincoln Rlind. Suite 211
Miami Beach, Florida ?'*
4/18-25 5/2-9
LEVITT
Jllemorial Chape
"JEWISH FUNEKAL DIKECTOKS''
fjEFFER
^^FUNMAL HOMES. INC.
*
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
1S38S W. DIXIE MWY.. N.M.
FUNERAL HOMES, INC.
DIRECTORS:
Irwin Jeffer
Medwin Jeffer Alvin Jeffer
188-11 HILLSIDE AVF HOLLIS. U.
1283 CONEY ISLAND AVE..8KLYN.
212/776-8100
13385 W. DIXIE HWY..MAMI
305/947-1185
Represented t): Sonny Levitt. F. D.
625 S OLIVE AVE..W.PALM BEACH
305/833-4413
RctHnonea ky PMie Ntmaaa, F.O.
: arlable in all
commtjni'^rs m New York and
nVOugtlOUl the Miami.
WPin B^ach areas
Httxt
^mmU^A^el
I AU N HATS
AMfU riUM M IHI UAI
865-2353
720 Swnty fiat Strt
jf WEdn CM Mn
n AAJcaW loot*
4nilATK>NS O* IMVICfl
Experts win sejl
CONTENTS OF HOME
apartment or estate
v. .
'..-'.-- Pt|
/.? ,-: || >. .
._........_ ......
INTERIOR HOME SALES
rjl
Equipment ft, P*r. Sa 11
Licensed Mercaoitie Broken
POBox 2565. MB, FL 33140
868 3000 Anytime 279 1800
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. 75-11990
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The man-las......':
HOWARD BODDEN,
Petitioner,
anil
JANET BODDEN,
Respondent.
TO: JANET HODDEN".
106*1 Shore Front Parkway.
No. 12th
Rockway Beacb Park (Queens),
New Vurk
viir AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Diaaolutlon 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
I AW OFFICES OF BURNS & AH-
NOVITZ, attorneya for Petitioner.
whose address is 42 Suite 4.'.". Miami Beach, Florida 331 St,
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
May 21, 1975: otherwise a default will
lie entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall lie published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and (he seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
15th day "f April, 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit '"ourt
Dade County, Florida
By I.. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
ii :ircuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFFICES OF BURNS
' ARNOVITZ
42" Lincoln Road
Suite 4"ll
.Miami Bench. FL 33139
Telephone (305) 538-4421
Attorney for Petitioner
4 18-25 5 2-9
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-12017
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARRIOXET Ml.VMS.
Wife,
vs.
JACK MINMS.
Husband
Y..U JACK MINN1S. RESIDENCE
UNKNOWN, ar. hereby notified to
aerve a copy Of your Answer to the
Dissolution of Marriage filed against
you. upon Wife's attorney. GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQ., (IS N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami, Florida 11116, and file
Aith Clerk of court on or
!un Ith 1875; otherwise the
.' ed by vou.
ih day of April. 1975.
ID 1- BRINKER, CLERK
MARION NEWMAN
.. put) Clark
i IS-SS 5/2-9
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. 79-11596
GENERAL JURISDICTION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ANOEL 0. CASTANEDA.
Petitioner.
MADELINE P. CASTANEDA.
Respondent.
TO: MADELINE P. CASTANEDA
Residence 1'nknown
Vor ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thnt an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has In en filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses. If any, to
It on Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr.. Esq., at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
la lul N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami.
Florida. 33128, and file the original
With the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 30, 1975; oth-
etherwlse a default will be entered
against you for th-- relief demanded
In the complaint or petition,
This notice shall be published once
each week for four i.....secutlve weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 11th day of April, 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By U ATA LA
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ANTONIO J. PINEIRO. JR. ESQ.
1"1 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
(305) 324-4555
Attorney for Petitioner
t/lS-36 5 2-9
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And By The Authority
Of The State Of Florida
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL COME, GREETINGS:
Whereas,
ROSE V COIM ON MIAMI. FI.ORIDA
ROBERT L. SHAPIRO
.MIAMI. FLORIDA
GEORGE R. RICHARDS
MIAMI. FLORIDA
did on (lie 271b day of April, A.D.
1978 cause to be Incorporated under
the laws of the State of Florida
CONSUMERS FIRST NATIONAL
CORPORATION
a corporation, with its principal place
of business al MIAMI (DADE co|"N-
TY) in the State of Florida, and
whereas such corporation did on the
1st day of April. A.D.. 1975 cause to
be filed In the office of the Depart-
ment Of State of the State of Florida.
(he documentary authority required
under section S0S.27, Florida Statutes,
showine (he dissolution of such cor-
coratlon. ":.'.
Now. therefore, the Secretary of Btate
reby certify to the foregoing
and that he is satisfied that
-f the law have been
Plied with.
GIVEN under my hand and the
.! Seal of the State of Flor-
ida, at Tallahassee, the Capital.
this the 1st day of April. A.D..
BRFCE A SMATHERS
Secretary of State
4/i8/7r
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. 75-984Z.
IN RE: The Marriage of '
EVANGK1.INA FERNANDEZ.
Wife
and
LEI IPOLDO FERNANDEZ,
Husband 1
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION I
OF MARRIAGE '
TO: LEOPOLD!> FERNANDEZ I
470 Jefferson Avenue
Apartment 5 4
Elizabeth, New Jersey
YOIT ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
LOUIS It. BELLBR, attorney for Pe-
tltloner, whose address is 420 Kincoln
Road, Miami Beach, Florida. Suite
238, and file the original with the Cleric
of the above styled court on or before
May 7. 11*75; otherwise a default will
be entered ^gainst you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive Wfeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
27 day of March. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida *
By I. SNEEDEN ~i
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LOUI8 It. HELDER, ESQ.
420 Lincoln Road 1
Miami Beach, Fla, 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
_________________ 4/4-11Q8-S5
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO 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 Marriage of
ADEI-FA GONZALEZ., ^
Petitioner, ,-'- '
EMILIANO GONZALEZ,
Respondent.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: EMILIANO GONZALEZ
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a COM of
your written defenses, if anv to i't on
?Y GONZALEZ, JR., ESQ. nitorne?
for Petitioner, whose address is 101
i V. AvpnU!'. Miami. FL 33128.
and file the original with the cleric
\i, .k,"1X?-",yl5d courl on or b<'f<-e
Ma) .'in 1976; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
d.manded In lhc comiaint or pet,_
each'we'l'T S,1"1" l,c WMIelMcl onea
recolng U ruw ,SZ,t',u,r ?'!?Scutlv wc<*
the re- ..-iV-vr^ V ISH pfORIDIAN.
en com- ..,",,U;..-.m>' hnne seal of
on this
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Siegel's Bail Bonds at 618 N W 12
Avenue. Miami. Florida. 33136 Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
said court at Miami. Florida
2t>th day of March. 175
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
,01___.. A Deputy Clerk
(Urcult Court Seal)
In? v(JOXZALEZ' J" ESQ.
i? N ,W^,12,h Avenue W
Miami, Florida 33128 (324-4555)
Attorney for Petitioner
,____________^^_ 4/4-11-18.25
that
_10 NOTICE UNDER
v FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
rvNOIC" HEREBY GIVEN
.------ .....- .,,.,. u.. cicK '7 "'."'erslgned, desiring to engage
of the Circuit Court of Dade County. J2 ?SJ,nSSrSS&r. ,ne ''ctUious name
Florida. ^.J-M-.INVESTMENTS at 10500 Bis-
HAROLD JACK SlEfJEL
When a loss occurs
away from home.
L
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656
13385 West Dixie Highway
Kep'Uenlcd by 5. UvitL F.O.
In New York:
(212) 263-7600
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hillf,N.Y.
. T COURT OP THE
..'.'.*. CIRCUIT IN AND
FOfl OAOI COUNTV, FLORIDA
Ms /'. MM >> srstoiM))
'.D-ECA- /jSHO'CTIO'l DIVISION
NCI Bt PUBLICATION
IN RE 1 n rrlsxs of
. IERi U i.
11 0.
., A
JL'ANITA MEI'.'i 1:.
Wife,
V'ir. JL'ANITA MERONE, resl-
dsnes unknown, srs rstnilrsd to file
your answer to the petition for dis-
solution of mnr-1 i.-in- with the Clerk
Of the above Court snd serve a copy
thereof upon petitioner"! 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. 197.1
RICHARD P. DRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court
By A. WALSH
Deputy Clerk
4/11-18-25
4/4-11-10-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to enicafre
In business under the fictitious name
Of INTERIOR DESIGNS BY RONNIE
ill MS Fairway Drive, Miami Beach.
Florida 33141 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Oeorgc Sampas, Esq.
Attorney for Ronnie H.ilpern d/h/a
Interiors by Ronnie
4/11-18-25 B/J
name
Court
wi.h mSJ^S ,to Ulster said
of i, He S'-erk of ,ne Clr TA,^,ount>'- Florida.
*<>"* K MARINO 50%
Ei..otMJi5Su>JMAWNo^* -:
Atlorney for Applicants
b-'l N E r.lHl Street '
Miami. Fla. 33137
4/18-25 5/2-9
6/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious
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. 75-11143
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
E. A. GARWOOD. JR.,
Husband
and
MARILYN GARWOOD.
Wife
TO: MARILYN GARWOOD
Louisville, Kentucky
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you arc required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any to it
nn..A.,bert U. Ca-ricarte. attorney for
1 etitloner, whose address is 2491 N W
Street,
notice under
fictitious name law
Notice is hereby given
the undersigned, desiring to
" SSfiHSH "">'' the fictitious
that
engage
name
ffsfHE""!? fHARBfACATlt"^
Fi,rM,: fl.Mr, ,'1' V"rth M'ami ch
with i, in,!rn<,ls rejfur '"id name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida
GCI.KCOAST DRIC sri'PLT INC
M- e,Vy:^obert PolI<'<, President
Martin Starr ^
A'1,0,rr,ey ,or Applicant /
420 IJncoln Road T^
Miami Beach. Florida 3S139
.______________________4/18-25 6/2-1
JlttrVttSi!,?U'T CU"T OF THS "
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
_ DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
In Pf EROBATE NO" '6-1681
I" RE. Estate of
KAMONA DE LA L-UZ
deceased.
T .^CZrCe TO CREDITORS
Havin- r?rTd'lor8 and A Persons
2ia S .Cl,lm" or Demands
Said Estate:
X .
*
Against
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in busir.-ss under the fictitious name
of COMMERCIAL MEN'S INSUR-
ANCE AGENCY at 5820 S.W. 13th
Street, Miami. Florida Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
said court at Miami. Florida
8th day of April. 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L. AYALA
/ ~ As DePuty Clerk
. (Circuit Court Seal)
rTorldCa.rCUlt CUrt f D*de CoUnty' ^VlTw I7thCS^rR,CARTE **
[MB ,?AC LUCIO Miami.' Fla. 33125-Phone 649-7917
5820 S.W. 13th Street. Miami. Florida Attorney for Petitioner
WTNFSS mvHh F'/,R DlwAN- DaZ 'A ,he CoU",v r.hoU8e hi
S'T??S-.rn.y..han.d P on this fi'r',:"^rhl7>"'h (fom the time of the
first publication hereof or ih .,,..
will be barred.
-same
" I '
,.^"ed t Miami. Florida, this 8tl
day of April. A.D. 1975
ALBERT L. CAHRICARTE
i-i ^.* Administrator
thi i^.i.PS "cailon of ,hls noc
ai DUi!l,d^y of AprU- ,975-
ALBERT U CARRICARTE. P.A.
AA,0rJ'^ ,or Administrator
2491 N.W. 7th Street
oa
'*.
r


Ipril 18, 1975
* Jen ist fhridimr
Page 11-B
Bab Mifyuah
11
(i
Joel Safirstein
OLEKSNIANSKI
Habriel. son of Mr. and
Meyer Oleksnianski, will be-
^Bar Mitzvah Saturday.
11 18, at Beth Torah Congre-
gation.
The crl brant i< an eighth
rade Itudcnt at John F. Ken-
[y Junior High School and at-
tje Beth Torah's Harold Wolk
Ugious School, where he is a
ECATER
to the
BARMItZVAH
YOUNG MAN
I
Nationally Known
^Manufacturers...
DORWIN'S
1572 WASHINGTON aVe.;
132-4061'
member of the fifth grade class.
Jose's parents will sponsor the
Kiddush following the services
and host a reception in honor of
the occasion. The guests will in-
clude his grandparents. Mr. and
Mrs. Z. Olex of Miami Beach.
a & ir
SAMUEL PEARL
Samuel Leon, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Arthur Pearl, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, April 19. at Beth David
Congregation.
A seventh grade student Palmetto Junior High School, the
celebrant is a member of Beth
David's Hebrew class, Junior
Choir and Cantor's Club. He
plays clarinet in the school band
and is a member of the league
ball team.
Samuel is sharing the occasion
with his cousin. Judith Nathan-
son. Their parents will host the
Kiddush folljwino the services
and a luncheon in their honor at
Beth David.
Special guests sharing in the
festivities will include Samuel's
grandparents, Mrs. Gu^sie Ja-
cobskind and Mr. and Mrs. Her-
man Pear] and Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Posner and familv from
New Jersey.
Jl'DITII NATHANSON
Judith Ann. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jon A. Nathanson of
Saco. Maine, will become Bat
Mitzvah Saturday, April 19. at
Beth David Congregation, where
her mother, Tobie Jacobskind
Nathanson was confirmed.
The celebrant is a seventh
grade student at Saco Middle
School and in Hebrew Grade five
at Temnle Beth El. Port'and, Mc.
Judith is sharing the occasion
with her cousin. Samuel Pearl.
Their parents will host the Kid-
dush following the services and a
luncheon at Beth David in their
honor. Her grandmother, Mrs.
Gussie Jacobskind will be among
the special guests.
^r ir ir
ALAN NARZISSENFELD
Alan, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Narzisscnfeld, 9301 SW 46th
Terr., will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah at B'nai Zion and Greater
Miami Youth Synagogue Satur
day. April 19.
A seventh grade student at
Riviera Junior High School. Alan
is a member of the bowling
league and the track team.
Mr. and Mrs. Narzissenfeld will
host the Ones Shabbat Friday
evening following the services,
the Kiddush Saturday and a din-
ner and cocktail reception in
their home Saturday evening
eel brating the occasion, \mong
the honored guests will be his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs,
R lint Gisfin of Rochester, N Y .
and Mrs Sofina Brill of Fort
Lauderdale.
it fc >>
JOEL SAFIRSTEIN
Joel, son of Dr. and Mrs.
George Safirstein. will become a
Bar Mitzvah at TemDle Emanu-
^i Saturday. Aori' 19.
Ok Qavaqe
Kosco..ue.hEhoBMov,lu. north ca~un* 2.73*
250 BOYS GIRLS AGE 5-16
. MATURE. EXPERIENCED STAFF, PER 4 CAMPERS
. ~UDI etc ACTIVITY PROGRAM INCLUDES:
* 1KIINC CANOeInG SAILING. SWIMMING.
nn?s horseback riding, land sports,
craft!', overnight camping, trips.
Samuel Pearl) Judith Nathanson
A seventh grade student at the
Hebrcv Academy of Greater Mi-
ami, the celebrant plays both
guitar and drums.
Dr. and Mrs. Safirstein will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occa-
sion, and a reception Saturday in
the Friedland Bal room. Honored
guests will include Joel's grand-
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Mates Safir-
stein of Colombia; his grand-
mother. Mrs. Lola Taub: his
aunts and uncles. Mrs. Rosita
Borenstein of New York, Mrs.
Ana Wancier and Dr. and Mrs
Adolfo Safirstein, and friends Eli
Lalo and Mr. and Mrs. Nessiin.
ft ft ft
MITCHELL STERN
The Saturday morning worship
services at Temple Beth Sholom
April 19 wiil include the Bar
Mitzvah of Mitchell, son ol Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Stern,
ft ft
SARAI.YNN NEMSBB
Saralynn Nemser. daughter of
Mrs. Myrna DePaula and Arthur
Nemser, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at Temnle Beth Sholom
Saturday morning. April 19.
'ft ft ft
MICHAEL GREF.NBERG
The worship services at Tcm
pie Judea of Coral Gables Sat
urday, April 19. will include the
Bar Mitzvah of Michael, the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Green-
berg.
ft ft ft
GISELLE KOVAC
Giselle Leslie, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. David Kovac. will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah at Temple
Emanu El Saturday. April 19.
Giselle is an eighth grade stu-
dent at I-ehrman Day School.
The celebrants parents will
host a reception in honor of their 1
daughter Saturday at the Doral
Beach Hotel. Sharing in the fes-
tivities will be her grandmother,
Mrs. Celia Margolies. and her
aunt and uncle Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Berger. from New York
City.
it ft
JARETT SAUL
Jarett Sinclair Saul, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Jarett.
will !i" called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, April 19.
al remplc Emanu El.
The celebrant h a seventh
grade student at Nautilus Junior
High School, and attends Temol
Emanu El Religious School,
v here he is in the Bar Mitzvah
class.
Mr. and Mr- Jarett wi'l host
a reception in honor of the oc
v Ion Saturday aboard th-*
'Miss Florida." Special guests
will inc'ude his uncle. Meyer
JOIN IN ON A
FUN-FILLED
AND MEANINGFUL
CAMPING
EXPERIENCE !

SABBATH SERVICES
M DOCTORS AND RNS IN RESIDENCE
LIMITED OPENINGS (1-305-866-3045) CALL TODAY
Chait, frm Ohio: his uncles Sey-
mour Saul and Henry Saul, and
brother, Robert Saul,..from New
York, and sisters Lori and Lisa
Saul.
it ft it
BRETT PAUL
Saturday atoning, April 19,
Brett Adams, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Dick Paul of Miami Beach, will
be Bar Mitzvah at Temple Ner
Tarn id.
Brett is a student at Ner
Tamid R-lirrious School and at-
tends Nautilus Junior High
School. He has won many sports
awards.
A Kiddush will follow the serv-
ice and a reception in Brett's
honor will be held at the Ameri-
cana Hotel Saturday evening.
Four generations of family will
be represented at the Bar MitS-
vah including the celebrant's
great-grandmother, Dora Berko-
witz of Boston.
ft ft ir
LAWRENCE FRIEDMAN
Lawrence Robert, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Fried-
man, will be called to the Torah
at Temple Beth Shalom. Holly-
wood, in celebration of his Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. April 19.
Larry, a seventh grade student
at Attucks Middle School, where
he is in the junior band, is a
former student of the Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami, and
is active in Temple Beth Shalom
Re'isiou* School, where he is in
the Hay Class.
A dinner will be held at Tem-
pi-- B"!h Shal'wn in Larry's honor
Saturday evening. Guests will in-
clude Larry's grandparents, Mr.
aid Mr- Harry '/ Brunell of
north Miami Beach, and Mrs.
Or id Friedman of New York.
Bat Mitzvah Program Set
A special Adult Bat Mitzvah
program will be conducted under
the direction of Rabbi Norman
N. Shapiro and Cantor Frrol Helf-
man at Temple /.ion Friday at
8:15 p.m.
The Adult Education Rat Mitz
vah class was an outgrowth of a
continuing Adult Hebrew course
which Cantor Helfman beean last
year, in order to aid in the read-
ing and understanding of the
Sabbath service.
Because of the effectiveness of
this program that was planned to
meet the needs and wishes of
t *i con negation, several womn
expressed a desire to continue
their Jewish education.
These women, under Cantor
Helfman's mpervision. studied
essentially the same materials re
quired of Bar and Bat Mitzvah
students. The Adult Education
Bat Mitzvah e'ass worked with
Cantor He'fman in planning and
Supper. Square Daiu-e
Temple Israel's Sisterhood
and Hrotherhood will hold a
joint covered di.sh supper anil
square dance Saturday, April 26,
at 7:00 p.m. in the v.'olfson Au-
ditorium. Caller Jerry Schleifer
will teach any bcinncrs how to
square dance. Call the Temple
Israel office for reservations.
preparing for this special servce.
The women participating in the
Bat Mtzvah are Sybil Lucoff,
Dorothy Oppenheim. Evelyn
Pawliger, Anne Roth and Ar-
lene Yedid.____
First Bat Mitzvah Set
At Temple Israel-South
"And A Child Shall Lead
Them" will be the topic of Rab-
bi Ban"' Tabaehnikoff's sermon
during the Sabbath Eve service
i.Vi.j ,| Temnle Israel-South,
9025 Sunset Drive, beginning at
8'1S n.m Rabbi Tabachnikoff will
discuss the outpouring of sy 01 pa-
th" tor children orphaned by the
war in southeast Asia, compaiing
thh response with the silence a
generation ago when six million
.1 H i' annihilated.
Tepin'o 1 riel South will cele-
brate its fir t Bar Mitzvah dur-
ing the Sabbath Services when
Duam 5oss will be called to the
pulpit to read from the Torah.
SPEAKING Congressman
Dante Fa cell will address Great-
er Miami 'haotcr No. 139 of the
rVona' Association of Retired
Federal Employees (NARFE), on
the subject of "Federal Retire-
ment Legi lation" Saturday at the
Washington Federal, 1234 Wash-
i""t-n Ave. Miami Beach.
F
-
Mem/ym to laAtcu tifetme/..
OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
Imagine! Tennis on 13 lighted piofessional courts, staffed by a
'well known' Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own
private nine hole couise! Riding on seven miles of trails spread
over 525 acres of brcathtakingly beautiful scenery! A chilclrens
paradise ... 25 sailboats, 3 motorooats, 4 indoor Brunswick
bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball, basketball, wateiskung,
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 aii fare allowance.
OUR40TH YEAR!
under Weinberg lamily direction
Dietary Laws Observed Nationwide Enrollment
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Announcing limited openings in the Miami area.
Contact Directors 758 9454 or Miami Representative
Mrs. Jack (Nancy) Davis 11042 Paradella Ave., Coral Gables.
Telephone: 665 7923 or 665-9147
Separate camps o( distinction loi Boys and Girls on beautiful Reflection
Lake in the picturesque Pocono Mountains ot N.E. Pennsylvania.
Sto(B@8 %
WINTER OFFICE: 6528 Castor Avenue. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19149
Phone: (2151 533-1557


+ 3mi*ifkrHtor

--. s ;
j*+r. \f^r.*j. - roto faje ias tk mssi tfAiirr roots
FOOD
.; : ;<*
BEEF CHUCK
.
Q." BLADE STEAK I
--^-rr^^T^ BOTTOM ROUMD ROAST $!
FRYER BOTTOM ROUND STEAK $1"
PART* ITI ROUMD ROAST $1"
SHOULDER POT ROAST DHLS. %V9
1 SHOULDER[STIAK BMLS. *Y*
POT ROAST $l,f

r^ri *.- *< -../-#
FAIR
SLPERVAD^'3
=cj :-
APPLE JUICE
39e
.v --- :-^--^ -,r
Beef Brisket $149 "ACHES
wi^jsi:
EAJRONr
Yellow Corn
CK
TMf
SWKT
TENOEP
= 0* ^*
8 89e
:rv : '>*,*
PASCAL
CELERY
25'
*'A /
ft iR"ae*4
Fresh Mushreeas
Florida trances 10
Idaho Petat.es 5..' 69
98
59
':* m*
leiicious Cheese O's SS 59
Begonia Plawts ^T 79
WO DMC CM
Orange
Juice
.!>'." .
*'BH
ERA LKX^O
3
Mc|L22;dr!iP2Ler9ent
. .; ;i ; 1ASJ5
:- j 3f
rjtlMSTIlN
RED SOCKEYE SALMON
:
*l
19
Hi-C "1
DRINKS
HAVOCS Z 59 f CAM
Berden's Yogurt
4 99e
AU DfiJOOUS
clAVCRS
Neufchatel Cheese
Stff Margarine 2
Creamed Cottage Cheese :.'. 65:
!C3N |
- :%si
American Cheese 3.-:'.. $3CS
Regular Spaghetti 23 39
w ^ art _
Welch's Graeeiade "'" 89e
Spaghetti I Heat tails ':. 49'
Cheese Pizza Mil 3ST 83
Hudson lath Tissue 2 3 43'
eoO*>-+*ar* cma*..
Borden's Creaora
t Mil
Caesar Dressing
Beef-O-Cetti
MM n.-
Apricot Nectar
Tomato Sardines
61s
49e
If
S 39*
I SLICED SWISS
fiQs *
MUENSTER
CHEiSE
69'
k-OZ.
i :
x-.
'.:
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AMERICAN KOSHER A pj Af
Franks or Knocks ^:. I
P P. BRAND FROZEN
ORANGE
JUICE
5.oz $ I
CANS
* ttCZiU
io-o: g
FRENCH AAc
CRUMBcake99
"-" j<-
Thomas English Mattias '. I
Broccoli Spears 39
i ;- Smoked Meats
r*HN S MUOGE* l-OZ CHUB
1AMO O HOST
socto <
Alf VAMTICS
2s95*
Scndwkh Spreod
or Brauflschwotger
53
FROZEN PERCH FILLETS
Sliced Strawberries 3 SS s I
$|09
I* oz

.M S ''>,*.
TTTTTTTrfTTTTI
M /. ? ,l .1'.!' I '^.I'l'.i.'.
English Muffins
3 S! $1
Not logs or leet Franks : 69
rurl tucu inu _
Luncheon Meat 22 79s
MACKEREL TURKEY ROLL
FlOeiDA
CAUGHT
ft
MAM9
OVfN
FttSH
If VOX HIM IU*1*U M BOM* O* WOC -,
Kada'a Danish M4*
Pumper nickel BreaC X 55e
#. MMC O/IH Mil" .
Delicious Egg Bread & 50
Cooked Salaai .'.V '1M
Copeland's Meat Franks..'. 95e
55
LB
IKKS
All, WHITE
MEAT
55
QUA"
IB.
Mil
GILLETTE
TECHA4ATIC
tAZOS
BANDS
G Of 5
99
>.Ot< CAvO-'
Fresh Yellowtail %\
Fancy Flounder Fillet 79c
'!! laous CMuas
si'
FtESHir SlICEO
POUND
King fish
Steaks 99c
'. .*
. -,'-'--' >-',-.-.'-;. -;. >: ..tit--c cotturc-.
Baby Whitefish ............. ,. $1
Baby Swiss Cheese ^ 90
LEAN COOKED
Corned
Bee* pound 99
C 1!*-!S



QN THE occasion of the 27th anniver-
sary of Israel, many difficulties beset
the nation. Israel is a land of miracles,
but as Don Wright's cartoon (Miami
News) suggests, one of the most needed
of miracles did not come to pass.
U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissin-
ger's step-by-slep shuttle diplomacy -'.ail-
ed and ground to a stop several weeks ago
when Egypt, in the face of huge Israeli
military and territorial concessions, re-
fused 'to take a non-belligerency stand
with respect to future confrontations in
the Middle East.
IN OTHER words, whatever Israel
would give up in terms of compromising
tier future capacity to defend herself,
Egypt still insisted on opting for war.
On the eve of Israel's 27th anniver-
sary, what did this portend for Israelis.
And morewhat does this portend for
Jews generally?
Avraham Schenker, member of the
World Zionist Executive and head of its
Organization and Information Department,
speculates on just this question in an
interview here.
By AVRAHAM SCHENKER
Q: What significance attaches to Zionism
in the presentday and agein 1975. 18 months
after the outbreak of the Yom Kippur War? We
are witnessing an all-out mobilization of Diaspora
Jewry in aid of Israel. What role did the Zionist
movement play in this manifestation? Did it in
any wav propel this all-out effort? Is it en-
deavoring to strengthen the ties between the
Diaspora and Israel and to place the State of
Israel at the center of Jewish life?
A: The very condition of the State engen-
dered an awakening in the Jewish people so that
consciously or unconsciously, willingly or un-
willingly, Israel became the center of Jewish
life But as it appears to me. there is a certain
distortion of Zionism in framing the question in
this form. Zionism did not serve as a lever for
Jewish aid and volunteering, nor as a medium
for the setting of Israel at the center of Jewish
life._____
^Arnnivcrs
an
it
Jewish Floridian
Friday, April 18, 1975 Section C
J nought:
One More
Miracle?
Zion Has Seen
Them for Millenia
RATHER, it provided an answer to the
problems besetting the scattered Jewish people
insofar as they are aware of the problems of
Jewish identity, of assimilation, of continued
Jewish existence and the dissemination of Jew-
ish culture, not to speak of anti-Semitism and the
dangers to their physical existence. The mobiliza-
tion of the Jewish people around Israel was a
means of trying to find solutions to these prob-
lems.
Q: It is often asserted that while the Zionist
idea has emerged victorious, the Zionist Or-
ganization has failed. What are your reactions to
this hypothesis?
A: Allow me in the first place to dwell on
the centrality of Israel in Jewish life. Let's take
the whole range of Jewish organizations, not
necessarily Zionist organizations, such as youth
movements, women's organizations, fraternities,
synagogue movements. Does not their center of
interest and activity lie in Israel? We notice this
even among student movements.
I often took part in campus debates at the
time when the N:*--Left was at the height of
fashion, as well as when the fad began to wane.
I asked the students: If. you say, Israel doesn't
mean a thing to you, if it is wholly black, as
you claim, why concentrate on Israel at all? You
: u are not Zionists, and take no interest in
the Jewish community.
So why Israel.' We see. therefore, thai even
in the negative attitude of these factors, Israel
stands at the center of their self-consciousness.
as roR the victory of the Zionist idea and
the weakness of the Organization, l would frame
(he problem somewhat differently. I can't say
that the Zionist movement has failed. The pres-
ent-day world, both Jewish and non-Jewish, is
undergoing a process of disruption. Classical
breaking down. The Zionist move-
was an outcome of B certain period in
lean and American sot iety, and this world
is now changing.
The Zionist movement must now contend
with this problem, it musl go along with the
stream thai is ou'.to change frameworks through-
out th: world and not only within the movement
To my mind, the Zionist movement has shown
itself to be much more flexible than all other
factors.
True, we have not succeeded in including all
who wish to be associated with us in our classical
framework, and the question is whether in the
near future we shall succeed in creating suitable
new frameworks.
WE HAVE already set out to do so. such as the
enlarged Jewish Agency, the Zionist Federations
in the various countries, the American Zionist
Youth Foundation, the various organizations of
professors and intellectuals,
Q: Do you find any reason for the con-
tinued existence of the various Zionist parties
abroad, and of the separate youth movements?
A: My opinion on this question is clear.
I cannot envisage any Zionist movement that
will not embrace a wide range of ideological
trends. If you ask whether I am for or against
Zionist parties, I would say that I am definitely
for the existence of Zionist parties that are worth
their mettle. However, I don't think there is room
in the movement for parties as mere organiza-
tional frameworks without representing some
ideological trend within the range of Zionist
thought.
Q: In what way will the deterioration of
Israel's security conditions after the Yom Kip-
pur War. and the burden of militarv servic"
affect aliya in the coming two or three years.
What bearing will the ongoing debate in Israel
as to Who is a Jew. have on immigration?
A: I see no direct connection between these
Continued on Page 2-C


Page 2-C
*Jenist FkrkJiar
Friday, April 18

CONG RATULATIONS ISRAEL
on your 27th Anniversary
May Peace ever reign among
all kind. In this < our Prayer
on the wonderful occasion of your
Glorious 27th Anniversary Celeb-5- :
On :he 27th anniversary, the making of a new flag.
Another Miracle
Continued from Page 1-C
questions and aliya to Isra'-l In-ofar a they
ft any connection with a persons expectation-*
of Israel however, their influence will undoubted-
ly be considerable.
THE IMMF.BIATE situation is not always
of any :onsequehce, *-, 1 realize from my ex-
perience* with oiim and my activities for the
encouragement of aliya. Everywhere the concern
for the future of the children as Jews takes prime
of place, but if the expectation is that we may
ultimately reach some understanding with the
Arab, and attain a peace, many would be pre-
pared to come on aliya now. even when Israel
is i.i a state of war.
The ame applies '.o the nature and quality
of life in Israei If we lose the hope of being able
to buiid a different type of societvmore just,
more egalitarian, more humane, then this will
certainly have an influence on ariya.
INCIDENTALLY, social drawbacks have
their deleterious effect* only insofar as one fails
to contend with the problem. Let me quote an
example. About 18 months ago. heforc the oat-
break of the Yom Kippur War. when 1 addressed
mas* meeting in Buenos Aires, there were
young people there who staged demonstrations
affafcirt Israel for tai.ing to help solve the prob-
hm of the -Paie+in;ns and acsinst the Zionist
leaders for fairing to go on aliya. No sooner did
the Vom Kippur War break out than same of
those very demonstrators came on aliya them-
selves, entered kibbutzim and joined the army.
When I recently watched a television program on
the Golan. I was able to pick oat a number of
young men who had 18 months before participat-
ed in a demonstration againsT the Zionist Oreani
zation and leader-hip. When later I asked them
*M| ^aononed thev renlied: Here one can put
up a struggle for something, bt.t way back there
we have no possibility as Jews to fight for a
more just society, for more equality.
Q: What are the pro-;, .1 the Z
nwement being abie to weakness
.n the field jf Jewish education a- a means of
enuring the continued existence of the Jewish
Dtop;'.'' What is to be done ir. order to "Zionize'
1-rael? This involves not orl. tfa creation of a
favorable absorption atmosphere :n the countrv
but a strenuthenine of ties with the thousands of
young people, students, visitors and volunteers
who =pend a certain length of time with us.
A: It would seem that we have not yet at-
tained the goal of what is generally called "na-
tional"education. the inculcation of the conscious.
ness that every individual Jew is part and parcel
of the Jewish peoDle and carries on his shoulder*
the burcYn of Jewish history. We sometimes
succeed in teaching the Hebrew language or in
imparting a knowledge of Jewish traditions and
customs, but I'm not so sure that we lay sufficient
stn-ss on the real content of Jewish education.
Thi*. too. is dependent on the centrality of
Israel. There is one basic problem that I hear
abojt from volunteers and others, namely the
lack in Israel of a consciousness of its task in
ab-orhing people who come over as students, or
temporary residents, or volunteers, and particu-
larly as olim
WE MUST make every effort to make the
people of Israel more deeply aware of their tak
in this respect, because undoubtedly this will
later on reflect on the approach of the Jew in
the Golah to the Jewi-h school: on the attitude
of the young people returning from a short stay-
in brael. attending summer courses or doing
volunteer work, to continue their Jewish educa-
tion. This influences their whole approach to the
future.
CARTEL, I1SC.
7495 N.W. 48th STREET
MIAMI
MR, and MRS.
GEORGE FELDENKREIS
In Loving Remembrance
of
Cur Parent Founders
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rabincwitz
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstein
MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER
Salutes Israel on the 27th Anniversary
of a great nation
and courageous people .
To the Suite of Israel...
Congratula tions
Have it
BURGER KING CORPORATION
7360 North Kendall Drive
Miami 33156


iday, April 18, 1975
+Jmlst> fhrkMom
Page 3-C
espite Pullback Fears, Expansion Goes On
Heading for a new life in Israel as the
nation celebrates its 27th anniversary
are these two patriarchal figures from
Bukhara.
i\
ural Settlement Hope of Future
By VIVIAN JACOBSON
1/iF THE 359 agricultural vil-
lages under the care of the
I Jewish Agency's Land Settlement
I Department, 90 have entered con-
jsolidation stage. 191 are still in
Ithe pre-consolidation stage and
[94 of the younger settlements
I enjoy the Department's full care
land treatment.
Forty-three villages are locat-
led along the Lebanese and Jor-
Idan frontier. There are another
|44 villages under the care of the
[ Land Settlement Division of the
I World Zionist Organization and
I these, for the greater part, may
I be classified as frontier settle-
I nicnts.
TIIF OITBFEAK of the 1973
I war found the Department in the
midst of extensive development
activities in the villages under
[ its care, the greater Dart of its
| financial resources having hern
diverted to the speedy consolida-
tion of the villages in the pre-
consolidation category, to the de-
velopment of the dairy and ex-
[port blanches of production and
kto helping hill settlements to at-
itain economic viability.
The outbreak of hostilities ud-
set many of these plans and put
a halt to activity in many of these
villages. The sudden mobilization
of the male population in many
of the settlements placed the
onus of the daily chores in the
farmsteads on t^- shoulders of
the women and the olde.' chil-
dren.
A CONSIDERABLE number of
settlements found themselves un-
der enemy fire and suffered
heavy damage from shelling, but
luckily no loss of life. In these
villages the women and children
spent three whole weeks in the
shelters while the men. who were
not called up to the forces, stood
guard.
A similar situation obtained in
the settlements bordering on
Jordanian territory, until it be-
came clear that Jordan decided
to stay out of the war.
No sooner had the fighting
died down than the Department
set about reconstructing and re-
habilitating the settlements that
suffered direct or indirect dam-
age as a result of the war. Hous-
es, power and telephone lines had
to be repaired and damaged
equipment had to be replaced.
Fields had to be cleared of
burned-out armor and transporta-
tion vehicles destroyed in the
fighting so as to render cultiva-
tion possible.
A SURVEY undertaken after
the war showed that in general
agricultural production had been
affected to a smaller degree than
anticipated, and that on the whole
it would be reduced by no more
than 10 per cent. Owing to the
black-out, however, egg produc-
tion had dropped considerably,
and milk production to a some-
what lesser extent.
The most seriously affected
branch ot production was that of
vegetables This was duo mainly
ro the fact that most of the men-
folk hai1 been mobilized and the
hired Arab labor failed to report
to work There were also many
instances of scheduled sowing
operations not being carried out.
of crops failing to be gathered
in from the fields and of produce
remaining unmarketed owing to
the lack of transportation trucks
which had generally been requi-
Bitiom d bj the army.
VEGETABLE PRODUCTION
consequently dropped by as
much as 30 per cent For the
- imi < exports were
also very soi'Uxisiy iffaotmli On
the other hand, fruit pi
did nut -ii" ai.j larked ex-
tent since work in the orchai -
i-. generally at a standstill dur-
ing this particular season of the
year,
The citrus branch, however,
did suffer extensively on account
of transportation difficulties and
Ihe lack of working hands at the
height ot the oran :> picking
son. liere, however, the volun-
teers who arrived from abroad
did yeoman service. Through the
g.io'. offices of the Youth and
Hechalutz Department of the
World Zionist Organization, over
12.COO volunteer, were sent out
i thi settlements, generally
itzim, to help in the ot
pickii .
THE EXTENSIVE survey of
the imp.u; jI the war
1i i'ii klessons that
havi I i bi learned. These affi ct
border settlements differ
than the oilier settlements. In
the case of border settlements '
became dear that shelters must
be prepared for the entire popu-
ol .omen and children,
At present, some shelters suf-
fice Eor onlj about half thai
ulation. Furthermore, the
Continued on Page 6-C
Happy Anniversary Israel
On 27 Years Of Statehood
TiaJtLonal title
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1S1 S.W. 27Hl Avenue
MiwM-Fiwat M2-A220 mnd Brawrari-Mwiit 525-1 f4i
L' CHAYIM
a toast
to
ISRAEL

higL ddckjys
liquors & touches
Wlwe. yowe neiwi alow! j
iJJe) Congratulate J he J-~eaders Trcople of Israel on J heir

27th aAnn
ivcrsary
'V
I
SUPER MARKET
527 WASHINGTON AVE
MB. FLORIDA


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*****>* nrrrf^r
P
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27th Anniversary: Occasion to Consider Investment
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Our Deepest Admiration
tor an Incredible 27 1 ears
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Happv Annicertarv
tu the State of Israel
HollaiKl Machinerv Co. Inc.
3*5 EAST 16* AVB
WAiiXH 33010
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TERRY MOTORS
INC
Used CarRetailW In It>ale
3130 S.V. ft* SHEET
3313S
-i

-
Iff? Congratulate
f/i^> Leaders of the
State of Israel
on a Job Well Done
TOGA'S
MEAT & SEAFOOD
MARKET
W EAST It* AVBME
HAOAH 33113


Friday, April 18, 1975
*Jemst> Meridian
Page 5-C
.
EAGLE
INCORPORATED
FLORIDA AGENTS AND STEVEDORES FOR
ZIM ISRAEL NAVIGATION CO, LTD.
SHIP AGENTS STEVEDORES' WAREHOUSE TRUCKING
A Tree Planted Strong
And Bold Lives Mightily
Thereafter
Happy Anniversary, Israel!
MR. and MRS. H. G. TEITELBAUM, PRESIDENT
MR. and MRS. MANDEL KRATISH
MR. Mid MRS. SAM KRATISH and FAMILY
MR. and MRS. JOSEPH TEITELBAUM and FAMILY
MR. and MRS. MANNY LEVY and FAMILY
MRS. BEN MUSSARY and CHILDREN
MR. and MRS. ISRAEL KRATISH
MRS. ADOLPH KRATISH
MRS. JULIUS KRATISH
ESTHER, SARAH and RUTH KRATISH
MR. and MRS. IRWIN LESCHOWITZ and FAMILY
MR. and MRS. ROBERT KRATISH and FAMILY
MR. and MRS. ROBERT DOWLING and FAMILY
DODGE ISLAND SEAPORT
1015 North American Way
PHONE: 377-4071, TWX-810-848-7061


]
Paee 6-C
> 3en ist fhridiiar
Friday. April 18,
c
c
Rural Settlement
As Israel celebrates her 21th anniver-
sary, the percentage of young people and
children among new arrivals grows pro-
portionately higher. Here, an immigrant
clutches her doll as she tries to pick out
her family's belonging among the luggage
piled up at the airport.
Continued from Page t-C
fen mint be proper!:
. :
first aid. and fire-
fighting equipment for prolonged
mains, pc telephone lines

;roud.
In the case of non-border set-
a closer tie-up of man-
- needed especially for
n of the central
branc nents
-
such
Transport
rt be
ted to undertake various
id equip-
allocated for emergencies,
such as urgent repairs to me-
chanical equipment.
THK WAR and the le--
drawn from it have stressed the
importance of further develop-
ment land settlement acti1.
by establishing new villages and
by speedily expanding underpop-
ulated existing settlements and
increasing means of production.
Plans are consequently being
evolved tor 1
-
in the I
em Sinai. dos<
Plans for J
visa.-
tlements at p:
villas'- .
lation of
area of 65.00"
000 dunanu
6300
In all. 1.746
to be
I
1 i
Anniversary: Time to Consider Investment
Continued from Page 4-C
board. Israeli management is fa-
miliar with American methods
and techniques.
For the above mentioned in-
dustries, financial assistance is
available from the Israeli Gov-
ernment Up to 70 per cent ot
the finances needed for fixed as-
sets is provided by the Govern-
ment 'up to 40 per cent as a
long-term loan and 30 per cent
as a grant i. Even though a grant
may be issued, a voice in the
company < neither shares nor vot-
ing rights) is required by the
rnment. Industrial accommo-
dations may also be provided by
the Government. Exact amounts
of grants and loans vary accord-
ing to the kind and location of
project.
Although know-how and mar-
keting abilities are not pre-
requisites for government financ-
ing, the investor's ability to guide
the project is an important con-
sideration in the Government's
decision. So it is advisable that
the investor possesses know-how
and or marketing abilities or
can be backed-up in those ai
SEVERAL INDUSTRIAL com-
panies in Israel are planning ex-
pansions in order to increase
their manufacturing capacities,
and are looking for foreign par-
ticipation in their projects.
Usually the amounts involved,
are from several tens of thousands
of dollars, in the small projects,
to several millions of dollars in
large projects. Investments are
ht for such projects.
Till SETT1 I HEM
the Jordan V
in
call
abf
mate number
situ
south ar. I Tir
At present 12 -r
ments in the regi r.s
and six Nah .
ing an area of al
nams. Anoth
ments and one N .
to be established ii
in the comin; I
The three exist
the northern -
be brought up I
tion. two more Nahal outpa
are to be estal "here
conditions will be reated
their eventual transformation
to civilian settlerr-
THESE MAY
strange statistic-
Israeli negotiations
and ultimate
bring a world-crv. including fc
Washington, for Israel's retur:
her pre-1967 bor i
But no diplomatic
wipe out two war- '..iiinchedl
the Arabs againsl
concessions or no concess
Israel

C- := Z- THE NNKEEPEfl
^>-
1U JPL,t <,ifl
<-7n Jltc IXJorld
We Salute The
State of Israel
on its 27th Anniversary
SAL LAAIPOsSE, Innkeeper flj


April 18, 1975
*JpHisf fk>rH*^r
Page 7-C
THE
STATE
OF
ISRAEL
Long a Dream.
2 7 \fears a Reality
Washington
@Federal
AMNCS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
7 Convenient Offices to Serve you
Miami Baach: North Miami Baaah:
1701 Meridian Avenue i33 N.6. 167th Street
1234 Washington Avenue Phone:673-3333
1133 Normandy Drive
Phone: 673 3333
Bay Hmitor Islands:
1160 Kane Concorse
Phone: 366-4344
JACK 0. UMQN
fitlitMt
Moilywoad:
450 North Park Road
Phone: 98 J-9192
oca Raton:
899 East Palmetto Park Road
rjone. 391 8903
AftTKUR H C0UBSM0N


Page 8-C
+Jeist ncriJiaw
Friday, April 18, 1975
]y|Y FRIENDS in Israel, I read
your letters with sorrow and.
I must admit, also with some
disappointment.
The letters are sad. and I can
well understand it. After the
fourth war which was forced
upon you and which you won,
you have lost the peace for the
fourth time. The vanquished be
have as though they were the
victors. You are the victims of
blackmail on the part of your
friends no less than of your ene-
mies. Your sons, destined to ac-
complish your work, are at the
front. There la hardly a house
without an invisible black flag
of mouring on its roof.
HOWEVER, it is not only the
Brief for the lost peace and the
lost men that speaks from your
letter. If I am not mistaken, you
are most depressed hv vour iso-
lation and loneliness, by the con-
il irnation that has replaced ad-
miration, by the lack of solidar-
ity, by the ingratitude.
But what did you expect, my
friends" Must I. a Diaspora Jew.
remind you that the Israelis are
Jews? Did you believe vou were
nothing but Israelis? Even if that
were possible, it would not be
desirable. Is not your Jewish-
ness the link between you who
have returned and us. the home-
less? Did you really think that
Zionism, which has achieved al-
most all its aim. would also
mean the end of the antagonism
towards the Jews?
If you were Black people in
deepest Africa or Yellow men in
Indochina or starving Indians.
Australian dockers or Pakistani
warriors. American cowboys and
German students would demon-
state for your just causeeven
Ethiopia's Negus would forgive
you for having accorded hospi-
tality to him. But you are Jews.
WHAT DID you expect? The
military virtues of the Jews are
aggression. The miracle of your
upbuilding your country is cun-
ning. Your socialism is a Jewish
socialism and therefore not akin
to the socialism of the "Socialist
World.'' Your will to live is na-
tionalism, and your readiness for
peace will be called cowardice.
What did; yhu exoect? You
made the desert bloom; you
brought the West to the East;
you have taught illiterates to read
and to write. You have brought
progress to two Continents; you
have held your ground against
overwhelming odds and you have
survived. The triumph of life
over death will never be forgiven
to the survivors.
BUT I do not want to plunge
you deeper into grief. I want to
Hans Habe, the Austrian
born author of many best-
selling novels like "Ilona,"
"Countess Waleska" and
"The Net," to name but a
few, is of Jewish descent but
was brought up outside the
Jewish faith and commu-
nity.
However, he found his
way back to the Jewish peo-
ple and became one of the
most active and eloquent
advocates of Israel's cause
in Europe, especially as a
columnist in mass circula-
tion newspapers.
His report on a visit to
Israel, "In David's Foot-
steps," was a great success
and was translated into sev-
eral languages. A life-long
fighter of totalitarianism in
every formhis book "And
a Thousand Shall Fall" deals
with his experiences as a
volunteer in the French
Army in 1939 40. Hans
Habe today calls himself a
"liberal Conservative."
It is Time Now
To Begin Seeing
Tomorrow's Hope
By HANS HABE
tell you why your letters made
me sad and sometimes disap-
pointed. In my book. "In David's
Footsteps." I wrote that the
greatest gift I received from Is-
rael was the realization that the
Jews had learned to do without
the love of the non-Jews.
The Jewish "inferiority com-
plex" is an anti-Jewish invention;
the Jewish need for love is. not.
Nearly all the mistakes the Jews
made in the Diaspora were moti-
vated by this touching but dan-
gerous craving for love. I thought
you had freed yourselves from
it. Hence my disappointment.
After 1967 you were basking
in what you thought was popu-
larity. But you were admired
rather than liked. You gained re-
spect rather than love.
what DOES it matter? You
must regain the self-assurance
you possessed before the Yoni
Kippur War. Politics are not a
competition for popularity.
Whether you are loved or not is
a matter of indifference. It is
more important that you are re-
spected and most important that
you survive.
You are the one nation among
the nations with a conscience.
Therefore vou seek fault with
yourselves. Certainly, you have
committed mistakes, but you
don't have to look back. Your
youth do not look back in anger.
. Take an example from them.
Your "Shalom" should be ad-
dress to the future.
YOUR CAUSE is just. In this
uniust world there is no cause
that is 100 per cent right. Re-
member that to be unpopular
does not mean to be wrong; on
the contrary, much more often
than not. just causes Droved to be
unpopular in the historv of man-
kind. The knowledge of the tru
causes of your present lack of
popularity should fill you with
pride.
What is good for you is good
for the world. Your right is in
separable from justice. Mankind
derives benefits from what bene
fits vou Moses spoke about
instiee: there is no love without
justice.
You believe to he the Chosen
People. You are! But who savs
that to be chosen means to be
singled out for hanpiness? No
rewards are given for being the
Chosen People.
I WISH to tell you something
you do not know and have no
means of knowing: Today the
world looks different from what
it used to look before the Soviet-
Arab assault in October, 1973.
The conspiracy between Com-
munist dictators and fascist oil
sheikhs has become evidens. Th
Western world, in the shadow of
the oil blackmail, knows now
who it is that is pulling the
strings of the puppets.
Good liberals in the who]?
world are turning away from
their socialist seducers. Young
people, in Europe and America
are again listening when their
fathers speak. Artists of confu-
sion are again creating under-
standable works There are again
men and women who dare to use
words like homeland and family,
respect, faith and decency. You
are eating sour bread because
you are the salt of the earth.
All this does not make you one
iota more liked. However, all
these changes occurred because
;i small country on the shores of
the Mediterranean has withstood
the assault. In this you were
chosen and of this you should be
proud.
FORGIVE ME these candid
words, my friends. I would un-
derstand if you said: It is easy
to preach when one is far from
the battlefield, but I am m
preaching. Your hearts and mini
are beating in the same rhythm
Your hearts and mine mourn foi
the same losses.
vilianjH
However, many things are seen
more clearly froma distance. I
read your letters but I also read
other letters, hundreds of them.
J. O I.SI*clCl whose gates remain open to immigration .
T^ri ^inril upon the threshold of the celebration
* dCl 0f 97 years of independence
And to the multitude of Americans
Friends of Israel whose continuing
support is an inspiration to a nation
striving for peace in the Middle East
L
i
i
V MIAMI
^NATIONAL
^BANK
Come In And See Us At
101 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI
757-2411
CURRENT BANKING HOURS
LOBBY
y,.m.<.rM,.m. Mfert,.*.,
DRIVE-UP AND WALK-UP
im*m.HJMhm.mm+,*,, + hl+,
Member F.D.I.C.
I
/
>ver


! Friday, April 18, 1975
They prove that the baseness of
governments does not mean that
the peoples, too, are base. It
would not be a disgrace if you
were indeed alone but you an
not.
"JewisiinarMtarj
Page 9-C
were: "But the sons of Belial
shall be all of them as thorns
thrust away, because they cannot
be taken with hands. ... My
house be not so with God; he
had made with me an everlasting
covenant, ordered in all things
and sure, for this is all my sal-
vation and all my desire."
SOLUTION TO DILEMMA NEEDED NOW
Arab-Jewish Future in Israel
By DR. STANLEY KINSTEI.N
WJN ALL secular assets of the State of Is-
rael, there should be no distinction be-
tween Jews and Arabs." This is how Dr. Herbert
Alexander, new oleh, former Hillel advisor and
professor of psychology at Cickenson College,
Carl/Ie, Pa., initiates hia view, about tin- issue
of reaching sut to the Arabs.
This u an issue, 27 years aner Israeli State-
li.....I. that is comfusing to everyone living in
Israel. Perhaps even more SO to American ini-
mlgrants. They have been brought up with the
s'ogans and concepts of reaching out... melting
pot... integration... democracy.
AND ALONG with their having to adapt to
a new language, housing shortages, schooling
for their children, cultural differences, different
eating patterns (as well as oods), the choice
'and the consequences) between being a secular
Israeli or a practising religious Jew, vocational
adaptations, the American oleh is also faced
with tin issue of determining his relationship
to reaching out to the Arab, And this issue is
not at all crystal clear.
9 Which Arabs should he reach out to?
Arabs living in Israel who toss bombs into
market places? Those who are active in I-:ai'i
social and -political lite? Those who grwvv and
sell magnificent vegetables? Arabs who present-
ly make up the majority of Israel's construction
workers?
Having come from a country that has
experienced two decades ol civil rights actions
and reactions, what are the rights of the Pal-
estinians? And who are they? Are they a dis-
tinct ethnic, national group? Does one pay any
attention to the concept of equities with active
or passive enemies?
And If the American oleh were part of
the peace movement in the U.S.A., what weight,
U ,i i.. does this carry in his present situation?
Does his previous stance regarding the Viet-
namese, who were thousands of miles from his
home in the U.S.A., color the attitudes he may
take towards Arabs living near his home, or
millions living only kilometers away from
Israel's boundaries?
And as he finally comes to terms with the
reaching our issue, in what way are his deci-
sions affected by his having to instruct his
youngsters not to pick up pens, buttons, cigaret-
te boxes and many other objects that are to
be found in Israel's beautiful fields and her
Continued on Page 10-C
"Chad Gadya" comes alive in Israel. Despite a troubled
27th anniversary, the nation lives its past and present in
a political-historic reality.
I.
SINCERE
CONGRATULATIONS
ON ITS 27th BIRTHDAY
TO THE
STATE OF ISRAEL
>er
V:
MARION
ELECTRIC
COMPANY
3100 DOUGLAS ROAD
MIAMI 33133
BA MORTGAGE
OF FLORIDA
A BANK AMERICA COMPANY
DOUGLAS CENTRE BUILDING
2600 DOUGLAS ROAD
CORAL GABLES 33134
Congratulations to the
STATE OF ISRAEL
on its 27th Birthday Celebration


^r
mmm
Page 10-C
* lewitf ik^rldRnr
Friday, April 18, 19?c
" April 18, 1975
Jews and Arabs
Continued from Page 9-C
i H le 1 streets because they have beer, placed
the:,' on purpose with deadly or maining ex
sives.
These are some of tlie issue- which the
Ameriran oleh is .'.ffected by, as he coraeio
and unconsciously grapples w Ith what to
about reaching OUt tO the Aral's.
DR. JOSEPH Meyerowit/, medical sociolog-
ist from Houston, Tex., has yel to make a Clear-
cut decision. On the one hand, he lelieves that
Israel will never become a Middle Kast coun-
try unless it seeks an accommodation with the
Arabs." But he also states that "I'm still try-
ing to accommodate to the Israelis. Reaching
out is a luxury that natives, old timers, allow
themselves. This luxury is not possible for the
new-comer."
I.phiaim O'Sullivan, convert to Judaism an !
former Commander of Intelligence, New Oi i
Police Depaitment. is another example of the
difficulty in approaching this issue.
In Israel less than four months, his rii t
response is: "As individuals. Jews and Arabs
can live togetherreally together." He be-
lieves that lie can coexist with anyone. And as
part of this belief he has "befriended" Bedouins
near where he lives. They have been to his
home once and he has been to their camp once.
But he also emphatically states "We must pre-
pare for another war in the mar future."
A FRIEND of his. Dr. Eugene Sockut, a
dentist from West Hartford, Conn., who now
practises in Jerusalem, has taken a clear posi-
tion. "I am against reaching out when it en-
dangers the person attempting to reach out."
For this dentist, who is also a small aims and
sniper expert, reaching out has always been
dangerous for the Jews. Dr. Sockut firmly be-
lieves that "human relations are not just solved
by contact."
Rachel Alexander, mother of four and z
former child welfare case worker, does not take
a unilateral position. On the one hand, she be-
Despite the propaganda from abroad that pictures the
Israeli-Arab conditions as "irreconcilable," scenes such
as these occur throughout the country daily.
<*..,
motira fo; ;n
lieves that "the only hope for the future of
Israel, and for tins parl of the world, is for
cooperation between Aral's and Israelis, and I
would do whatever I could to further such co-
operation." But she adds: "At the same time
they are our enemy." The desire to reach out
is there. So is the need to protect oneself from
real or imagined dangers.
FOR DR. MYRON Echler, psychoanalyst
from Baltimore, the position to take is quite
clear. "I don't think of reacning out. I think of
pushing away and developing a truly integrated
Israeli societya society where all the work
involved in running the country is done by
Jews." He is quite upset about Arabs being "the
menial laborers building houses for the Jews,"
Ins wife. Bienda, a speech thrapist at Hadas-
sah Hospital in Jtrusalem. acknowledges her
confusion on this issue. "I have very conflicting
feelings. I don't think that the oleh's reaching
out to the Arabs is at ail possible. How can
we reach out except for unusual occurrences?"
And she colludes our discussion by pinpoint-
ing what is often the essence of interjiersonal
dilemmas: "I wish that they didn't hate me.
Then I wouldn't have to hate them."
This perhaps is the key issue involved in
the concept and philosophy of reaching out
TO THE
COURAGEOUS PEOPLE
OF THE
STATE OF ISRAEL
WE EXTEND OUR
HEARTIEST
CONGRATULATIONS
ON THE
27th ANNIVERSARY
OF ITS FOUNDING!
*Z \
I
ml

r-
vper


I
f, April 18, 1975
*Jnisf fhrkfon
Page 11-C
^Hching out is onesided. One person, one group,
^^t initiate 'I'
^^pon i: group either remains ; : even
^^e- i' k. nut tr,,-tnm the leache .siring;
^^test them further. Bei: I im i a
v and culture is :i > easy.
imi. it i isl Is Being an im mgranl
^^K t'.at i 'ne
^lly !i^(,s the role and ho] earns from
fc)i.:-.ni; this process, reaching out to the
at best an inti ile tal en
foi mosl American olim.
IeA( H OF the olim interviewed had an opin-
ion about reaching out, and each took one or
t none have really reached
out. Pe l| it Is still too early to do BO. Per-
i i it i- already too late. Bui the Ingredients
and tl or reaching out, and being reach-
ed, remain as they havi been for years now.
Jews and Arabs, friendly and unfriendly, live
ne anothei. Yet this phj sical *ene -
continues to sen as a since tor man-made
- rather than as a vital ingredient lead-
ing to the construction and maintenance of inter-
nal bridges.
in ha ^ ,vk,*nJ-hi'iw
ssassination and Aral) Terror
By MAX LERXER
Angeles Hmes Syndicate
SHE ARE many motives
[that coul have led Prince
ibn Musaed Abdul Ariz
|r.iii his uncle-King, Faisal of
rji Arabia. In fact, there are
. motivi s. which gel in
[the v essily as to i
Bjes in a crime detection story.
BajTsii'fi- 'hen: all:
ll'OS he was arrested
University of Colorado on
hallucinogen charge and evi-
lly was on hashish and co-
at home.
FBI STKATIOX the au-
kties kept him from retuin-
fto the United States.
LOVE scheduled soon to
ry an Arabian princess, did
|chafe at not being able to
rn to his blonde American
friend?
MONEYhis $3,500 month-
illowance wasn't enough, but
wouldn't increase it.
REVENGEfor his broth-
J death five years ago, in an
fey religious demonstration.
MENTAL ILLNESS he
^described as "deranged" and
'""demented" after the shooting,
and one newspaiier source spe-
cifies "Schizophrenic."
K REVOLUTIONARY
jit Berkeiey and other
pusi ::o 'i radical
Arab students, he identified with
SBftrn and was ashamed"
Hi family as reaction a
his could be only a surl
Lgo ol ssed and con-
Hwi, it may
also contain the raw mati
for a possible profile of the
'young assassin and his motiva-
tion, shedding some light on the
lous relation between a tra
si Saudi Arabia in ferment
B a very modern American
ti-
which is uninti ntionall} hi
to t: Igger the wo d's
Ai t tall<. all the motives, in
varying measure, may have op-
, ited m the pi Ince-assassin.
one GETS the picture, how-
> and fragmentary, of
,i confused young n an caught
between the ti( hi repressi ins of
his own still-feuda society and
i e taste of personal freedoms
and rev tionary politics which
he got in the heady, unrestrain-
e i subculture of student groups
in the big American state uni-
VI rsities.
The official Saudi pronounce-
ments spoke of the assassin as
"demented" meaning he was
i a. y and a.-ted alone. Yet it
would be naive to rule out a
political motive and a link with
extreme Arab grou] S.
THE ONLY way to set at
King Faisal was through a mem-
ber of his family who could move
freely in the palace. What bet-
ter candidate than this unstable
yo ing prince, feeling badly used.
nursing old ami new grievances,
trapped by the rigors of a bo-
ciet he had begun to hate and
er whom he may have come
to regard as a reactionary tool
of the West?
A young prince, one mighl
add. who was in a deep
of character and values, and
ably high on di u as well.
This is, i :' course, largely
sworl il was th
-a--.: 's nary politics
that lit the fuse ol his instability,
i e did he pick them up?
PROBABLY at American uni-
versities, as the published Inter-
- with his fellov lents
there st. It is well known
. and Middle East
the le ilogy both
Congratulations to the
I STATE OF ISRAEL
on its
27 th BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION
WESTCHESTER
GENERAL
HOSPITAL
2500 S.W. 75th AVENUE
MIAMI 33155
of nationalism and revolution
from the Westei n traditions.
Tin re are divet gent reiwt ts
about how interested the prince
m the intense PLO-orientet
politics of the Arab students on
the American campuses.
Even ii we assumed that his
interest was only marginal -and
it could have been more it is
often the half-baked ideologist
who can best be reached for acts
of terrorism.
IMS HEGIRA from San Fran-
cisco to Boulder to Berkeley and
back to Riyadh was bound to
mark him in Arab circles as
someone worth watching and
perhaps using.
The rest Is a still unrevealed
chapter of history, whose world
impact cannot yet be measured.
King Faisal's dominant person-
ality is unlikely to be replaced.
The moderate regimes in
Continued on Page 12-C
Which Arabs shall Israel reach out toArabs who grow
and sell magnificent vegetables? Arabs living in Israel
who toss bombs into marketplaces?
Israel's Anniversary
It has special significance for us. The
Chairman of our Board of Directors,
Shepard Broad, was present at the
meeting where, according to David Ben-
Gurion, the State of Israel was born.
Step into any of our offices and pick up
your complimentary reprint of the
Miami Pictorial cover story. It features
the role which Shepard Broad played
in making Israel's anniversary a reality.
_ _MERICAN SAVINGS
8. Loan Association of Florida
SHEPARD BROAD, Chairman MORRIS N. BROAD/Pres/etenf
In Dade Phone 673-5566 In Broward Phone 564-8547
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fslk:
t=J


Page 12-C
+Jeist rkridHatr
Friday, April 18, 1975
A General Who Will Never be Forgotten in Israel
By PHILIP SLOMOVITZ
JEWISH HISTORY is studied
** with tales of devotion and
heroism by non-Jews -designat-
ed as the "Hasidei Umot Ha'-
Olam" the saintly among the
nations of the worldwho de-
fied prejudices and hatred to de-
fend Jews and 10 join in ihe
battle for just rights for the per-
secuted.
Orde Charles Wingate is a
name that will be inerasable
from modern Jewish history and
from these ranks of the "hasi-
dim" in the ranks of Christians.
ON THE 30th anniversary of
his death, which was observed in
Israel in mid-March, the pioneers
who benefited from his guidance
as the Bible-inspired Christian
Zionist, and the two generations
of Israelis who know that his
military genius contributed to-
ward the survival of the Jewish
settlements from Arab on-
slaughts, paid honor to a great
name in modern history.
At the same time, they honor-
ed the wife of this military geni-
us, Lorna Wingate, who shared
with him his love for Scriptures
and his dedication to the ideal
of Jewish redemption as prophe-
sied for mankind.
Brigadier Orde Charles Win-
gate was the creator of the Night
Squads who, in the early 1930s,
defended the Jewish settlements
in the Holy Land.
BRITISH MANDATORY ad
ministrative offices in Jerusalem
were filled with anti-Zionists and
with antagonists to Jews. Some
among them were anti-Semifes.
There was a British tendency to
scuttle the pledges contained in
the Balfour Declaration and in
the League of Nations Mandate
for Palestine, for the establish-
ment of the Jewish National
Home. These prejudices were
carried into the military, and the
Jews of Palestine were in dire
straits and defenseless.
Wingate, a member of the
British military in Palestine, de-
fied his superiors in the British
army and the mandatory power
by joining Jewish forces when
colonies needed to be protected,
by laboring as a halutz with
shomrim, by guiding the pro-
tectors of Israel and assisting
them in building up the forces
that served a foundation first for
Hagana and then for Israel's de-
fense forces.
WHEN THE 36 year-old British
officer who was serving in Pal-
estine met with 50 Jews in the
home of Dov Joseph in Jerusalem
in May of 1939, he began his
speech, proposing firm action
toward the building of a Jewish
national home, by first pronounc-
ing in Hebrew the 127th Psalm,
"I'm eshkakhekh If I forget
thee, O Jerusalem ."
By that time he had already
Treated the Night Squads. He In-
troduced the men who later were
to lead Israel in the defensive
efforts of the skills of warfare.
The British didn't like it. They
transferred him to Burma where
he died a hero's death in 1944.
He had called the Land of Is-
rael "Ha-Eretz," and he wished
to fight for Jewish rights only in
Palestine. But his superiors ruled
otherwise, and he was transferr-
Assassination
Continued from Page 11-C
Egypt, Jordan, Iran, have doubt-
less been put on warning by the
implied threat in the assissina-
tion.
ONE OF the incalculable ele-
ments in Middle East politics is
the dilemma of a moderate ruler
who feels he must modernize his
economy and society, but who is
thereby opening his young peo-
ed; when he came to a group of
Night Squad members he first
spoke in English, to those who
did not know Hebrew, and then
he said in Hebrew:
"1 am sent away from you and
the country I love. I suppose you
know why. 1 am transferred be-
cause we are too great friends.
They want to hyrt me and yo>
I promise vou that I will come
back, and if I cannot do it the
regular way, I shall return as a
refugee.''
HE DID not return, but his
spirit lives on. His young wido>v
did come back, and she brought
to Israel as a gift his Bible. A
deeply moving storv has been re-
lated in this connection.
Gen. Uri Yaiic was one of the
Israeli heroes who had known
Wingate, who received the Bible
from lorna Wingate. He related
his experience in his description
of the defense of Ramat Naftali
in the Naftali hills in Upper
Galilee in the spring of 1948.
Ramat Naftali first was settled
in 1947 by World War II veterans
who formed the Yemin Orde
group in memory of Wingate.
Arab marauders threatened
Ramat Naftali in 1948. when the
British troops withdrew front
Galilee and left the Jewish set-
tlers undefended. As armored
,a trnons dpscended upon the
settlement, there was a frantic
appeal tor help to Rosh Pinna,
where Uri Yaffe was located with
the Jewish defenders who knew
they had to redeem Safad. and
then the entire area would he
secure. They made use of an old
Piper Cub, and temDorarily they
renulsed the Arab attackers from
Ramat Naftali.
AT THIS point. General Yaffe's
story needs retelling for an un-
derstanding of Lorna Wingate's
role in this specific incident.
Here is the Yaffe story. It begins
with his report oi the old Piper
plane as a defensive weapon in
behalf of Ramat Naftali:
When we were directly over
the Arab vehicles I dropped one
bomb and immediately after-
wards a seeonQ. and made off.
We returned twice, flying low.
and I aim^d the remaining three
bombs. Only now I had the guts
to glance behind me.
I saw that the three bomb?
had landed exactly where I had
intended to. The Arabs took
fright and scattered in all direc-
tions, leaving their armored ve-
hicles after them.
It was lste when we returned
to Rosh Pinna.
"There is a visitor to see you,"
Shnshana said.
"A visitor at this hour? Who
is it?"
"Lorna Wingate."
"Lorna Wingate?" I asked in
amazement. "Wingate's widow?"'
"Yes. she wants to see you."
I ENTERED the Staff Room
where I saw Yigal Allon, Pal
maeh commander and other high-
ranking officers, impatient for
my return and about the fate of
Ramat Naftali. Among them was
a young and very goodlooking
woman. On seeing me, she rose
to her feet and asked:
"Commander Uri Yaffe?"
"Yes."
"My name is Lorna Wingate."
"How do you do. Madam," I
said. "I am one of the greatest
admirers of your late husband."
"Thank you," she replied, and
pie to the revolutionary ideas
that may dissolve his society and
undercut his rule.
As for the United States, its
campusesespecially in the mid-
dle and late '60'sbecame the
front-line carriers of these ideas.
Ironically, it is not the first time
in history that a civilization has
bred and exported its own grave-
diggers.
continued: "I have heard of a
group of ex-soldiers settling at
Ramat Naftali who have called
the village after my husband. 1
want io visit the settlement and
make their acquaintance."
I COULD find no words to
answer her. Should I tell her
about the u-al situation at Ramat
Naftali? Should I tell her that 1
had only just returned from
there, that the settlement was
surrounded by Arabs and that il
might fall any minute?
'Madam," I said, "Ramat Naf-
tali is in the front line of attack.
The Arab forces are oummeling
incessantly at it. Only a few
minutes ago we repelled five
armored cars trying to break In."
"Yes. I have heard that." she
said, "but I've been told that
you have a small Piper plane
lure, 1 want to reach Ramat Naf-
tali if only for a brief visit. I
want to shake the defenders by
the hand."
"I respect your wishes and
your courage, but we cannot
grant your wish." I said at last
"But I've come ail the way
from England."'
"I am truly sorry, but our
plane is out of order and it's
highly dangerous to fly in it. Be-
sides, the Arabs will be trying to
shoot it down. We can't possibly
shoulder such responsibilitv."
"I understand," she said after
a brief silence.
SHE OPENED her bag and
took out a small and much-finger-
ed book.
"This Bible belonged to my
husband Orde," she said. "He al
ways carried it in his pocket in
time of peace and in time of war.
at the front and behind the lines.
In this book he found encourage-
ment, faith and solace. Please
hand over this book to the de-
fenders of Ramat Naftali."
I was overcome with emotion
as I took the book from her.
"I'll do my utmost to comph
with your request," I said, put
ting the book into my coat pocket,
although I hadn't the slightest
idea at the time how I could ful
fill her wish.
"Do. please." Lorna Wingate
added, "it would be a sort o'
token of appreciation from my
huaband to these ga.lant defend
ers;"
SHE DREW a sheet of Taper
and a pen from her bag and
wrote a short message to the
members ol Ramat Naftali. I
tk the ietter and placed it
together wish ihe Bible into my
pocket, and she left.
Till' same evening, another
message came from the com-
mander oi Ramat Naftali: "Ask
permission to iet:eat. The ene-
my has returned to attack. We
have dead and wounded. There
is no possibility to hold o:::."
I radioed back: "In a few
hours' lime I snail bring rei.i-
ioi cements to you. Take the
wour.ued out to thejiighwuy and
we'll transfer them from thou-.
Ue must not abandon Ramat
Naftali."
AT MIDNIGHT I set out from
Rosh Pinna at the head of two
squads. We ..iade our way to
the mountain where Ramat Naf-
laii was situated, and began
climbing from the east, where
the way wa.s open. We crawled
up to the perimeter fence and
entered through the breaches.
The local commander was wait-
B
A Hearty Mazel Tov
to the State of Israel
PETER SEAFOODS
4117 EAST 10th COURT
HIALEAH 33013
- '-I
*Jhe ^tatc of 4^/tlexander ^/Vluss (St Oows, Jjuilders {Jwners Oh QL QoIJ Co:t of JUimHi
n
<


.-/. Ap
pril 18, 1975
+Jewish fhridifor
Page 13-C
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husband. For a time she and her
son lived in Israel. At one time
she was expected to settle in
the Jewish state.
Wingate's name has been re-
corded In the Wingate Children's
Village in Israel and in the
Wingate Institute in Natanya
where athletic activities are
conducted and the sports that
are popular among Israelis are
encouraged. Teachers for phys-
ical education are trained there,
and youth sports groups use the
(Mcie Charles Wingate Physical
Education Institute as their
chief source of pride and ins-
piration.
Christopher Sykes had writ-
ten a splendid biography of Win-
gate. The reader learns I here
how Wingate became known as
Hayedid, how he had defied the
British on the basic principle of
the justice of the Zionist case
and how he Inspire I I he : itui e
defenders of Israel.
IN THE Wingate service file
is in be found an appraisal of
him by his supei io; offi ei who
had writ Ion:
"Orde b D.S.C. A good
soldier, but as fai ^ Pali
imon sight in the Israeli marketplacegun over the
ioulder and flower* under an arm.
for us, his clothes torn and
njd, hi- lace unshaven and
eyes red im
reported biiefly on the situa-
I aski d him to summon
e people who could be re-
red from their ]..>.-:< li i few
minutes.
mrades. i said, when
i 30 men
y aware of your plight. Ra-
Bitah is fighting for its
but you are not
oi BAH our settlements
.Galilee are now conduct-
a life and 'oath .-.ti .
Our forces are shortly to launch
attack on S net.
"WHEN VVi; capture Safed
I be able
forces in lei t ic'.iew
. The squad i have brought
with me will toinai:: wit a ; >
That is all i
for you for ih
the preset .'
to be sniffed a! ::a- at Naftali
riot fa!!."
3 a.m. I >:'
turn journey > e e>
ort squad v. ird me. I was
companied h t < '" <
tenders up to the fence and was
bout to set ii .t v. ..on I re-
Lmembered.
ve a'most for.-,>ren." I said,
ve a present for you."
The lads e ed me in astonish-
ment. 1 diew the small i'.i le
ii my coat pocket and said:
This Bible i elmi vd to Did,-
Wingate, the man alter whom
yqu named your ^rou;.'. His wife
a Wingate cane especially
fnom England to hand it over to
I couldn't allow her to visit
you persona'l,, but '- ;;ro;-.'.i\-1
that the book would reach you.
Here it is."
I HANDED the Bible over to
the local commander, who seem-
ed ambarrassed ami didn't know
what to do with it. Finally he
put it into his pocket and re-
plied in a hoarse and weary
voice:
Thanks. This is a precious
gift indeed. I hope we shall
prove worthy of it ."
"And here's a letter for you."
I ai'.dei, drew the letter from
my pocket, and lit my pocket
torch. The defenders of Ramat
N'affali stood around me, and in
the dim li;ht I read Lorna Win-
gate's letter to them:
"To the defenders of Yemin
Otrie. 7.5.43.
"Since Crde Wingate is with
you in spirit though he cannot
lead you in the flesh. I send you
the Bible he eanied in all his
campaigns from which he drew
the Inspirations of his victories.
May it be a covenant between
yea and him. in triumph or de-
feat, now and always."
FOB SIX more days and
r.i ;hts the defenders of Ramat
Nafta.i held out. repelling all
the Arab attacks. Meantime,
our forces captured Sated and
liberated the Jewish settlements
of the Galilee, among them also
Ramat Nafta'.i.
Gen. Uri Yaffe recorded an
cisode in Jewish history not to
be forgotten. The entire Win-
gate record is among the most
fascinating chapters in the state-
bui'.ding process of Israel. Lorna
Wingate was as dedicated to
Israel and to Zionism as her

Congratulations to the
STATE OF ISRAEL
on its
mh BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION
1
Ramsa Auto Sale
Incorporated
Wholesali-Retail-Expdrt
1535 WEST FLAGLER STREET
MIAMI 33135
8
is concerned he is a security
risk, and not to be trusted.
Places the interests of the Jews
above the interests of his own
country. Not to be permitted to
enter Palestine again."
It was, of course, a true ap-
praisal': Wingate was determined
that Great Britain's honor was
neftotxbe .beewiliched, that hw
country's pledge to the Jews for
the establishment ol the Jew-
ish National Home was not t i
be dishonored. Now his name
links with a possible effort to
salve the conscience of the Brit-
ish. Didn't Winston Churchill
say of him when he passed
away:
There was a man of genius
who might well have become
also a man of destiny."
FOB THE Jewish people he
was a man of destiny, it was
in the period when Gen. Yaako\
Dostovsky (Dori) was in charge
oi rlagana, later becoming Is-
rai I's chiel ol Staff, and still la-
ter ore-i lent oi the Techni n.
At thai time, Win ate was the
chiel trainer ol Hagana, and
when he 01 ened the course for
military defense tactics he told
the young Israelis in a Hebrew
speech:
"We are establishing here the
foundation for the army of
Zion Difficult times have
come, and all lovers of freedom
must unite and prepare them-
selves to stand in the breach!
Your people, whose Mend I am,
has suffered mote than any
other. If it fights, it will achieve
its Independence in its own
land."
IS IT any wonder that he de-
fied his own commanders to
embrace a just cause? Is it any
wonder that other British noble-
men. Josiah Wedgwood an
them, similarly challenged then-
own government not to abandon
Jewry and to adhere to the
e for the realization ol the
Zionist Idi
The Wingate names rank
with th i-e of Arthur James Bal-
fo ,i. vi ith the noblest among
the Zionists who have
earned the appellation hasidim.
Orde Win :ate's memory is held
forth historically as a name
blessed In Jew ish history.
Holocaust Day: History's Appeal
By JOSEPH P. ZUCKERMAN
The observance of the Holo-
caust Day when the world wit-
nessed the annihilation of the
European Intelligentsia and six
million Jewish people will not be
forgotten.
Thirty-two years ago. on the
first night of Passover, the Jews
of the Warsaw Ghetto got word
that the final hour had struck.
The Nazis were ready to com
plete their total annihilation jI
the surviving Jews.
THE JEWISH people could not
be fooled or deceived any more
into thinking that they were be-
ing transported to work camps,
after they heard the reports from
the escaped gravediggers about
the murders that were being car
ried out by gas. scalding, electric
shock and actually being buried
a'ive.
They finally learned the truth
of the disappearance of their
loved ones.
The shocking realization of the
gruesome truth about Treblinka
prepared the Jews for a final
stand. Their reaction to the mass
murder by the German beasts had
to find a channel of expression
The last group of Jews standing
on the ruins of life, on the
threshold of destruction, facing
the gigantic German war mi-
chine, the Ukrainian murderers
and the Polish police, decided to
fight.
Half-starved Jews and even
children, weak and sick, now of-
fered physical resistance, and
were stirred to perform heroic
exploits.
THE DECISION of ihe Tews
was to attack the enemy with
whatever means were available.
The necessary unity was forged
among the Jews with raised
spirit. The Jewish fighter organi-
zation reacted swiftly. "No sub-
mission!" was the Jewish cry.
Every threshold in the ghetto
was converted into a fortress. The
young and the sick fought brave-
ly against the German artillery.
Machine guns that were captured
Continued on Page 1 l-C
Congratulations to the
STATE OF ISRAEL
on its
27th BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION
Homestead
Insurance Agency
Incorporated
GENERAL INSURANCE
263 N.E. 8th STREET
HOMESTEAD 33030
Congratulations to the
STATE OF ISRAEL
on its
27th BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION
INTERNATIONAL
AIR LEASES INC,
P.O. BOX 480233
MIAMI 33148


Page 14-C
vJenisti Ftcriafiair
Friday, April 18, 1975
Holocaust Day
Continued Troiii Page 13-C
from the SS were turned against
the Germans. The cry rang trag-
ically loud: "We shall avenge the
crimes committnl in Auschwitz,
Treblinka, Belshetz and Maida
nek."
The Jews knew that they wore
destined to die. They knew it wa
impossible to continue ;i winnin
battle without weapons, without
the world's rapport and without
bread. In their brave stand, they
killed hundreds of German sol-
diers.
The ss generals after a 2") d '
Ghetto battle realized that th-
Jews could no longer be deceived
and led to the slaughter. They
had adopted a new strate
THEY NOW clambered uo to
the high places and concealed
themselves amidst the rubble
From there, they ambush d Ger
mans with grenades and gasoline
bottles. The Germans quickly de-
weapons it would h- no easy mat-
ter to overcome the heroic Jew
ish resistance.
Some SS generals complained
that it was harder to conquer th !
.leu ish Ghetto than the well forti
Cided that with all their modern
fied Polish capital of Warsaw.
THE GERMANS then decided
on incineration. From burning
houses the Jews fought to the
last man. and leaped from the
upper stories with gasoline bot
ties in their hands thus making
JOSEPH 1*. ZICKICKMAS
of themselves human Incendia-
ries.
Jewish agony was indescrib
abl -. inn Jewish heroism will re-
main in hisl irj along with I it
of the Maccabees.
Close to 80.OC0 Jews perished
in the fin il battl but the Maz -
paid for their victory with I
sands Of dead and wounded of
'.heir own. as was revealed to the
entire civilized world.
The long tradition >f '
martyrdom produced the heroic
struggle of the Warsaw Ghetto,
which was not the first resistance
that Jews offered against the
Nazi persecutor.
The Jews had demonstrated
various means of resistance. The
lone and cruel deception prac-
ticed by the Nazis had been their
weakness.
THEY HAD believed that the
same thing was happening as in
World War I. when Jews were
sen; to Germany to work and had
returned safely.
When the facts of complete
nihilation were established, the
fight was to the finish. Some
Jews who had escaped thi
the flames joined the parl
to fight in the woods.
The majority of the remaini ig
fighters eventually perished and
the Warsaw uprising came to an
end. Where the Ghetto build
had stood now was only a ra
heap of rubble.
THE WATCHWORD of the
jews throughout the world was I
live with honor and die with
hone--. The echo lingers on in
every decent person's ear. The
struggle was not in vain.
It served the Jew and the hu
manitarian as a reminder that the
democratic world turned a deaf
i ir to it< most earnest defenders
of democracy. The symbol of Jew
Ish determination created a new
cultural cdtosciousness of
It The world shall never for-
The -' Of 'he 1
through tut the world is nov
d in the ureat defends
democratic Israel. The
s mi lion Jews and
tyrdom will be rememl
by untold generations to come
The memory of those who per
; will be kept alive foi
In holiness.
Anniversary
Congratulations to the
State of Israel
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
ORGANIZATION FOR
REHABILITATION
THROUGH TRAINING
Southeastern Florida Region
MRS. GERALD TRAKTMAN,
President
MRS. SYDNEY KRONISH,
Chairman Executive
Committee
Congratulations to Israel
On Its 27th Anniversary
RESTAURANT
671 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Congratulations
and Best Wishes for
even greater growth
and Achievements
in the future
STATE OF ISRAEL
Frank R. $ pence
Citv Manager of
Miami Beach
ON THE OCEAN AT 44th STREET MIAMI BEACH
ON THE 27th ANNIVERSARY
OF ITS FOUNDING
WE EXPRESS OUR
CONGRATULATIONS TO
THE PEOPLE OF THE
STATE OF ISRAEL
WHS
CUTTING SERVICE
2291 N.W. 20th STREET MIAMI 33142
^
. *
JL
\\


by. April 18, 1975
*Jewi$t FkriaHa/n
Page 15-C
O&uy
Q$sraeh
_ products
nap
BUY ISRAELI
>0DS, WINES, CANDIES,
FASHIONS, GIFTS,
JEWELRY, ETC.
iSK FOR THEM
EVERYWHERE
ITS MADE IN ISRAEL,
IT'S MADE fOR YOU
HELP ISRAEL
BECOME
iCONOMICALLY
INDEPENDENT
For Information Call:
BUY ISRAEL
)5 LINCOLN RD., RM. 505
MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
TELE: 538-6539
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IIGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LE6AL NOTICE
NOTICE OK ACTION
[CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
'ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE .COUNTY
LCIVIL ACTION NO. 75-10487
6CTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
E: Tli* Marriage of
In i.immkr.
(usband.
md
Nah i.immkr
Tife.
.Mr.-. Hannah Llmmer
2460 M;, mi.- Plac*
I Bellmore. L.I., New York 11710
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
n action for Dissolution of Mar-
has been filed against you Hncl
e required to nerve a ropy of
vriiii-n defenses, if any, lo It
fwltney. Kroop & Schelnberg.
, attorney for Petitioner, whose
I is 420 Lincoln Koail. Miami
Florida Suite S12. and file the
ll with the clerk of the above
court on or before May 14,
otherwise a default will he en-
agalnst you for the relief de-
rided In the complaint or petition.
is notice shall be published once
Week for four consecutive week*
SHE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
ENES8 my hand and the seal of
'Court at .Miami. Florida on this
[day r.f April. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L BNEBDEN
As Il.-pun Clerk
Court Beal)
CEY. KRftop &
1NBERO. PA.
in H.....I, Suite SIS
Ek ... h. Florida 8813f
orney for Petitioner
4/11-18-25 5/2
notice of action
Constructive service
(no property)
ie circuit court of the
/enth judicial circuit
: florida in and for
cade county
fIVIL ACTION NO. 7*.9705
Marriage of
IARGOLLE8,
fltioner,
and
1AKGOLLRS.
idem
riON FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
liSA MARGOLLBS
ii Miguel sot;
tvana, Cube
ARE HEREBY Nf iTIF'i-T)
action for Dissolution of Mar-
been filed airalnst vou and
quired to s.rve I copy of
jtten defenses. :i any lo II on
JNZAI.EZ, JR.. ESQ.. attorney
tioner, whose addre
2th Avenue. Miami. FL 33128.
the original with the clerk
Dove styled court on or before
1975; otherwise a default will
red against vou for the rellet
I In the complaint or petl-
otlce si.all be published once
ek for four consecutive weeks
JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
my hand ir.d the seal of
rt at Miami. Florida on this
of March. 1975.
1CHARD P. bRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
Dad* County. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
Ab Deputy Clerk
Jit Court Seal)
"T5NZAI-EZ. JR.. ESQ.
P". 12th Avenu*
Florida 23128 (324-4555)
tor Petitioner
M THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 75-10948
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The Marriage of
JOSEPH ll HARREI.L, husband
and
NIK MAE HARREI.L-, w
TO: .11 'HNNIE MAE HARREI.L
l"? S. Coopi i B reel
< 'I... .'I. .- to::. S.C
v'"' ARE HEREBY notified lhal a
P foi l 880lutlon of Mi
led age -1 : ou, and you
ereh} troii"-..I :.. nerve ;. cnpj
) n mi wer or other pleading to
'' Petition on the husband's attor-
ney, ARTHUR \V KARL'CK ESQ.,
nddrese Is 1454 \ XV. l" Ave-
nue, Miami, Florida, ::::i:",, ami file
the original \\.th tin- Clerk i the
above yled court, on or before the
Bird da> of May, l!>:".; ... .. default
w'H be entered against you,
DATED this Tib da> ..t April, 1973
RICH \IMi I' BRI \ K ER, c i BRK
i 'lerk of (he Circuit Court
BY: MARION NEWMAN
4 11-18-25 r, '2
THF CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
eOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO 7430815 (Silver)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
.1 C irn i IA>' PAVING A LAND
''I BARING, INC,
i I" id orporatlon,
Plaintiff.
iroi Hi'ih street Realty
Corporation.
I 'fendanl,
TO: IROl-eOtb Street Realty
Corporation
Residence unknown
Y(>r are hereby notified that a
mechanic Hen lias been filed against
the
Wit!
following described property, to
lots >i thru 1". BCRDETTE
park according to the plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat
R..ok 21. Page 82. nf the Public
Records of Dade County, Flor-
ida,
ami you are required to file vour an-
swer to the mechanic Men with the
Clerk of the above Court and serve a
copy thereof u|Min plaintiff's attorney.
II- man Cohen, Esiiuire, 812 S.W. 1st
Street, Miami Florida, on or before
May 5, I!"".',, or else mechanic lien
will be confessed.
Dated: April 1, 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk, Circuit Court
Hy A WALSH
Deputy Clerk
4/11-18-25 .". 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
FREBPOHT STORE, at the Sneii........
Hotel. 1801 Collins Avenue. Miami
Beach. Florida. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir
cult Court of Dade County. Florida.
WORLDWIDE EXPORT &
IMPORT LTD.. INC.
BY: CHARLES H. KRAMER
President
SMITH. MANDLER SMITH.
PARKER A WERNER
Attorneys for WORLDWIDE
EXPORT 41 IMPORT LTD.. INC.
407 'Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla. 33138
___ _______4/11-18-25 __ 6/t
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 76-1267
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
HELEN ORETHER
Wife
vs.
WALTER C. GRETHER
Husband
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You. WALTER C. ORETHER. last
known residence RR2. Box 78B, Pot-
latch. Idaho 83855 are hereby notified
to serve a copy of your Aiisii.-i ...
the Dissolution of Marriage filed
agalnal you, upon husbands attorney,
GEORGE Nicholas. ESQ., M2 N.W.
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida 1*186,
and tile original with Clerk of Court
on or before May 12. 1975: otherwise
the Petition Will lie conlessen b) you
Dated this 7th day of April, 1976,
RICHARD P, BRINKER. CLERK
By: A. WALSH
Deputy Clerk
4/11-18-25 6/1
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. 75-9524
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The .Marriage of
JOSEPH RALPH BRANDON,
Husband,
and
TA.MAI.A JEAN BRANDON.
Wife.
TO: TAMAI.A JEAN BRANDON
745 Walnut Street
Waukegan. Illinois
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mm
rlage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a conv of
xuur written defenses. If any to it on
FRANKLIN D. KREI'TER. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 3"4I
N.W. 7th Slreet Suite 100 Miami.
Florida 3.1125. and lie the original
...oi. ii.e clerk of the above styled
court on or before Mav t, 1975: other-
wise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be Published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
24th dav of March. 1975.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTH K IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t" engage
in business under the fictitious nnme
of Lerner Reality al 1110 N E. 163rd
St., North Miami Beach, Ha. SSI62
Intends lu register said name with
the Clerk nl Ihe Circuit Court of
l lade County. Florida.
I i li i \ l.enicr I \\ ncr
Max If. SI '
Attorney for Applicant
4 11-18-28 2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE NO. 75-1602
FRANK B DOWLING
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE I 'i'
HARRY OERSTEN
I.........id
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO Al I PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE I IF SAID
IIHCEI >K\T
You are hereby notified thai writ-
ten Instrument purporting to be the
lasl w ill and testament of said dece-
denl has been admitted lo probate In
Bald Court, You are hereby command-
ed within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice to appear In said Cnurl
ami show cause, if any you can. why
the action of said Court In admitting
mi"1 will to probate should nol stand
unrevoked.
JOSEPH NHSHITT
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P BRINKER, Clerk
By < 'HAUL' i'I'TK ft 01RARD
Deputy ''lerk
STEPHAN II. CYI'EN
Attorney
CYI'KX & NKV'INS
RI5 Arthur Godfrej Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33141)
Phone: 532-4721
Klrel publication of this notice on
the 11 lb day of April. 1975.
4/11-18-25 5/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
me undersigned desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious num.. of
FLORIDA COMMERCIAL MEN'S
l.vc at 5820 s w. ISth Street Miami,
Florida intends to register said name
with Hi. Clerk of in. circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
ZAC I.UOH i
5820 S.W. ISth Street Miami Florida
4 i-ii iv 6
IN 1(1
KSTI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1468
(Judge Neebitt)
Estate of
I.IE M, COLE.
doceai .-.i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO All Creditor* and AH Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any .-latins and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of B8TBLLE M COfJB deceased
'<.....' Dade County Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 7*1.16, Florida'stat-
utes, in their offices In the County
C""-'house In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months rrom the
I'm oi ihe first niibhValioii hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed al Miami. Florida, this 4th
day of ApriL A.D. 1975
I'HH IP MBDVIN, an Attorney for
Co-Executors and Estate
First publication of this notice on
the nth day of April, 197S.
PHILIP MBDVIN
Attorney for Co-Executor* and
Estate
1032 duiv.nt Building, Miami, Fla.
4/11-18
tH THt CIRCUIT COUNT OR THE
ELEVSNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OT
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
BADE COUNTY
RROBATC DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 74.7666
IN RE: Estate of
HYMAN I EWIS
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
.... .ms ,,r riemands Against
Said Estate:
i ; --ieby notified and requir-
ed lo present any claims anil demands
which you mav have against the es-
tate of HYMAN LEWIS deceased
late of Dade County Florida, to ihe
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In dimlicale and as pro-
vided in Section 738.16, Florida Stat-
utes, In their offices in the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida.
Within four calendar inonlhs from the
lime of the firsl publics lion hereof.
a the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 3rd
4a} of April. A.D. 197.".
I II I IAN BIIODV
-NATIIAN I'.RODY
.\s Executors
First publication of this nolle
Ihe 11th day of Anrll, 1978
DA VID S KIIMBLE
Attorney for Executors
350 i Incoln Road,
Miami Beach, Fla,
on
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN ttiat
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
oi Miami Dial Reflnlshlim and Astro
Jewelry Distributor al 101 Seyhoid
Bldg Miami, PI. Intend I......
said naniei with the i 'lerk of thi
cull com t of Dade County, Florida,
OSPK ''' IRPORATION
Bug! ii. I.,-mlich
Utome) for OSPE CORP" "RATION
I l-ll-lt-26
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPEHTYi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 75-9?04
ACTION FOR DlSSm UTICN
OF M/> RRIAGE
IX RE: Thi Marriage of
run.ip sp vracio.
Petitioner
\'ll(i IINIA HP tRACIO.
Respondent
TO: VlrglnlH Snaraclo
: ..! ll. Id l.ano
Coinin ,.-u. New York
TOl! ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
you are required to serve a coin "f
vour written defenses, if any lo it on
Zelger, l.e.-i ,v Znlger, Bsas., Alt:
Mitchell s Zelger, Baa., attorney for
Petitioner whose address is 42a Lin-
coln Road, Miami Beach, Florida
33139. and file ihe original v*ith the
clerk of the al ve styled court on m
before Antil 2v f 975: otherwise a de
fault will he enter d against vou foi
the relief demanded in Ihe complaint
or petition.
This notice shail be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEW ISH Pi ORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand and Ihe seal ol
said court al Miami. Florida on this
29th dav of .March 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Count v. Florida
Hv I! Iv SHEA
As Denutv Clerk
M IrcUil Court Seal 1
SSelger. Loaf & Zelger. Rsaa,
Mitchell s Zelaer, Rsu.
4211 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach Florida 33169
Atiornev for Petitioner
:: 26 4/4-11-1..
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DArE COUNTY
NO. 76-9658
GENERAL .IURISOiCT'ON DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE: Tlie Marriage of:
WILLIAM ROBO Petitioner.
and
MARIA lllll I0S N1KVKSA
HERNANDEZ HOBO.
Res1.010l4.nl.
TO: MARIA l>ul.KS NIB VESA
HERNANDEZ BORO
Celle '7 Central Casa 650
Zone No. 1
Panama Cltv. Panama
Centra1 Emories
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
lhal a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against vou and
vou are n-iiuii-il lo serve a ooy of-
vour wrillen defense to it. ff anv,
uson STEPHEN L. RASKIN. 7200
Bird Road. Miami. Florida 331B6 as
attorney for the Petition, on or before
May 2. 1975. and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Petitioner's atiornev or im-
mediately thereafter: otherwl.se. a de-
fault will be entered far the relief
demanded In the Petition.
WITNESS mv hand and seal of this
Court on March ?'. 1976
RICHARD V. RRINKBR
As Clerk nf Said Court
Bv C P. COPEI.AND
Denutv Clerk
3/28 4/4-11-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to enrage
in business undiir the fictitious name
of Sam Pan Take Out a I ."..'.04 \ \\".
72nd Avmue. Miami Fla. 331(6 in-
tends 10 register said nam.
Clerk of ihe Circuit Court
County. Florida
Wrilte a Chin n..M-
Leonard H Wolf, c/0 Wolf &
Schonlnger
9309 So Dadeland Blvd Miami 33166
Attornes for Anpllcgp*
3/28 4/4-11-18
with
of Dade
4'11-IS
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Bv A D. WADE
As Deouty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER.
ESQUIRE
S41 N.W. 7th StreetSuite 100
Miami. Florida 3312*
Attorney for Petitioner
I3U5) 541-2506
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-7539
IN RE: Estate of
HERBERT PRATT
decea <-ii
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Having claims or Demands Against
Said BOTate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tale of HERBERT pratt deceased
late nf Dade County Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
vided In Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
utes, in Iheir 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.
Piled al Miami. Florida, this 3rd
dav of April. A.D. 1976
SHARON PRATT
As Administratrix
First publication of this notice on
the 11th day of April. 1976.
DAVID M COXSHAK
Attorney for Kstate
14'.'? N.W, 7th Street
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THt
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 75-9478.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE: The Marriage of
IESI'8 CABALUCRO,
Husband.
and
CARMEN M CABALLERO,
Wife.
TO: CARMEN M CABALLERO
SOS West Bnd Avenue. Apt. 9II
New York. New York loftgfl
YOC ARE HEREBY XOT1FIEI.
that ..11 action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required tO serve a com of
vour written defenses, if any to It on
IKRKV A BURNS, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is ;inS City
National Bank Building Miami. Flor-
ida 33136 and file the original with
the clerk of the above si vied court on
or before May 2. IMS; otherwise a
default will be entered against vou
for Ihe relief demanded in the com-
oluinl or petition.
This noMce shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS mv hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on thi
24th dav of March. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As- Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By Wll LIE HRADSHAW. JR.
Ax Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
JERRY A Bl'RNS
908 Cltv National Bank Bulldina
16 \\ eel Piaster Street
Miami. Florida 31136
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 111:1:1:1: t! VE '-' '
ihe undersigned, deslrl/m to engage
in busni.-s-s under -1 in* name
of Lain- Publishing HI I'ii Box 1 I
111 ih. c:iv ,.f Miami 1:. .1. ii. Florida
:":i4i 11 reglsier 1 hi bId name
-.' i 1 Ii 1 he "lerk ..r ihe Circuit 1 ui
.1 Dade Count) Florida
Dated al Miami Beach, Florida, this
2.MI1 day of March 1975
1 !El 'Rt IK I.A \K
____________ 1 1-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERERY OIVEN that
ihe undersigned, desiring lo engage
"ic Iih under the flctltii us name
1 Cl BAN ASSOCIATION "C ART-
ISTS AND MUSICIANS IN EXM E
ASOCIACION CUBANA DE ARTIS-
T \S V Ml'SH 1 iS K\" l-:i. EXIt.ll 1
al 3381 West Plagler Street, Miami
intends t reglater said name with
:ln Clerk of the Clrcuil Court of Dade
t'liuim. Florida.
LUCIANO DE PAZOS
______________ 4 4-11-IR
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERUBY OIVEN that
Ihe undersigned, desirinu lo engage
in Lusine.Ns under lb* fictitious name
of Th, pi.iza Restaurant al 4ll Pine-
tree Drive, Miami Reach intend lo
reglater said name with the Clerk ol
the Clrcuil Court of Dade County.
Florida.
H. I). Molhmrl Inc. a
Florida Corporation by Helen D.
Mollnari. Prea, (sole ownerl
Nelson, Feldmnn At Davidson
1136 Kane Concourse. Miami 33154
Attorneys for applicant
3/28 4/4-11-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LA4V
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in bualneea under the fictitious name
of Angel Auto Repair at 1014 West
23rd St.. llialeah 33019 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
Angel Outierrea
Owner
._____________________ 3.2S 4 1-11-13
NOTICE UNUfcH
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERfERY OIVEN that
the undersigned. <6csiring to engage
in business under tile fictitious name
of CLINK'A VETBKINARIA 1^\TINA
at 7210 S.W Xth Street. .Miami in-
tends 10 register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Bade
Countv. Florida
J1A.N B IIROIWER D.V.M, Mb.
_______________ ^ 3/28 4,4-11-18
NOTIC*"'UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
.NOTICE IS HERO-:BY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in huamesa under t. fictitious nasnes
of Sena Optical, fee. & Dime "Op-
tical at 8738 S.W. 2-lth Street. Miami.
Florida 33165 inteiul to register ald
names with the Chrk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
ERNESTO IXIPEZ
ZBNALDA LfiPEZ
Owners
_____________________3/28 4/4-11-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUg NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 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
Die Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
Rigoberto Montero
Owner
^^^^^ 3/28 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of PRODUCTO8 "MORA" at 2825
-N.W. 22nd Avenue. Apto. Four. Miami.
Florida 33142 intends 10 register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Daile Countv. Florida
Dr Francisco Antonio Mora v Menrtez
< Iwner
I 38 4 4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT 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
VESERT PHILISTIM. husband
and I(A Y.MONDE JEAN-UAPTISTE.
PHIL18TIM, wife.
TO: IIAYMONDK JEAN-BAPTISTE
PHILISTIM
)'o Box 2465
Freeiuirt. Hahamas
YOV ARE HEREBY notified that n
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against vou and you
are hereby reuuired to serve a copv
of your answer or other pleading to
the Petition on the husband's Attor-
ney. LESTER ROGERS, whose ad-
dress is I4.",4 N.W 17 Avenue. Miami
Florida 33136. and file the nrlgm.-il
with the Clerk of the above stifled
Court on or before this 2nd day of
May. 1975. or a Default will be en-
tered against you.
DATED this 24th day or March.
1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv S. JAFFE
3/28 4/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ihe undersigned, derirliig to engage
in business under the fictitious naJme
of OENERAI. COMMINICATIONS &
ELECTRONICS. INC. at 2750 s W.
26lh Street, Miami. Florida 33135 In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
Julio Peiuandes
'Ml VI M.-.Q.I >--!-


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ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
1975-5735
This Israel Independence Day let us join hands
with Jews the world over, and pledge anew to
preserve human dignity.
\AfeAreOne
GIVE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND


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