The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02412

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
r*s
I
lleiivish Floxodian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and 7JK JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 17
Miami, Florida Friday, April 25, 1975
[>" by Man
Two Sections
25 cents
Egyptian, Israeli Maps Unveiled Here
SPEAKING AT SAME FORUM
Jackson, Javits
Differ on Steps
Toward Peace
Warning to Reds 8-A
No Basic Change 9-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Henry M. Jackson
(D.-Wash.) severely criticiz-
ed Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger's Middle East
diplomacy here, saying that
"Negotiated settlements that
do not include movement to-
ward a genuine peace are
certain to fail Without
starting the process of poli-
tical accommodation, cease-
fires and disengagements
that alter only the military
situation cannot lead to last-
ing peace."
But Sen. Jacob K. Javi's
(R., N.Y.), speaking at the
same forum, said Kissin-
ger's step by step efforts
"should be continued be-
Continued on Page 3-A
SEN. JAVITS
SEN. JACKSON
Part 2: Does Ghorbal
Seek 'Final Solution'?
Ford
Message
Criticized
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford's reference to the
Arab-Israeli conflict in his "State
of the World" address to a joint
session of Congress has drawn lit-
tle comment and is gsnerally
seen as indicating no changes in
the commonly understood U.S.
position.
Continued on- Page 1A
Cairo Seen Seeking by Diplomacy
What it Couldn't Win in 73 War
Israeli and Egyptian maps, released for the first time in The Jewish Floridian (see
pages 8-A, 9-A), show that "It was not Israel who was intransigent," according to Yigal
Allon, Deputy Prime Minister of Israel, in his meetings with American leaders in major
U.S. cities across the nation last week.
In Miami, his first stop, Allon unveiled working maps over which Israel Ambassa-
dor to the U.S. Simcha Dinitz had pored at a briefing meeting with top-level American
officials in Washington.
By JACK SIEGEL
NEW YORK (JTA) Jahr-
man was an American GI in the
MIS unit who came from Weser-
munde. His father was Christian
and his mother Jewish and while
he escaped to the States, his
parents stayed and he told how
his father saved his mother by
suing the Nazi government for
a false claim that his mother was
Jewish.
He was small and just this
side of deformed, otherwise Jie
wouldn't have been accepted by
the Army. He was in charge of
the folders in the front office of
the camp and made the assign-
Continued on Pag; 2-A
THE MAPS were copies of the
concessions Israel offered and al-
so the "concessions" Egypt of-
fered that ultimately led to the
breakdown in Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger's diplomatic
shuttle diplomacy between the
two countries.
The Israeli map (Page 8-A)
shows the proposed Israeli pull-
back from east of Port Said
through Gldi and Mitla, thence
along a southwesterly direction
(broken line) to Sudder on the
Gulf of Suez.
This would give Egypt access
to the Abu Rodeis oil fitlds, now
occupied by Israel (shown en-
circled southeast of Suder and
Abu Zeneima).
EGYPT'S DEMAND shows a
general north-south line of with-
drawal for Israeli forces begin-
ning considerably east of the Is-
raeli proposalmuch closer to
El Arish. The line is also well
east of the Gidi and Mitla Passes
(encircled) and continues well
past Abu Rudeis toward E-Tur
on the Gulf of Suez.
"What the Egyptian govern-
ment is demanding," Allon de-
clared here and in the four other
major American Jewish commun-
ities he visited, "was to achieve
by negotiations what it has fail-
ed to do in four wars. We offer-
ed the Abu Rudeis oil fields,
which constitute 50 per cent of
our oil supply, and a route from
the Gulf of Suez to the Suez Canal
itself."
IN A special briefing of the
top leadership of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund. Allon noted:
"Our whole thrust in the ne-
gotiations was to be as flexible
as possible. We were willing to
take the initial step forward to-
ward a peace agreement with our
neighbors, and all we asked in
return for very tangible terri-
torial concessions was an indica-
tion by the Egyptians that an end
Continued on Page 8-A
DENOUNCES OPPOSITION DEBATE
Rabin Defends Alton's
Trip from Likud Attack
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin
strongly defended Foreign Minister Yigal Allon's trip to the
U.S. in the Knesset and angrily denounced Likud for de-
manding a debate on the subject especially "during this
week of national unity and identification."
Rabin addressed a special recess session of the Knesset
called at the insistence of Likud.
THE HOUSE, by a vote of 43
27 with six abstentions, decisively
defeated a Likud motion protest-
ing Allon's visit to the U.S. dur-
ing which he met with Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger in
Washington.
Rabin spoke briefly and force-
fully and without notes. He de-
manded to know "what right"
Likud had to question or doubt
the government's resolve to stand
firm on the positions it took dur-
ing the bilateral negotiations with
Continued on Page 6-A
AMBASSADOR TEKOAH BEUEVES:
If Israel Yielded to U.S.,
She'd be Vietnamized Now
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) Yo-
sef Tekoah, Israel's Ambassador
to the United Nations, said here
that if Israel had yielded to
Egypt's demands in the recent
negotiations conducted by Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer, "it would have opened
the Middle East to a process of
Vietnamization."
Ambassador Tekoah address-
ed some 3,000 persons at the
Hunter College Auditorium, offi-
cially opening a nationwide cel-
ebration of Israel's 27th Inde-
pendence Day sponsored by the
American Zionist Federation.
DECLARING that the forces
Continued on Page 13-A
MRS. HARRY SMITH
Women's Responsibilities Shifting Outward
There was a time, not so long ago, when a Jewish
woman's responsibilities were defined as home and family.
Extraordinary women throughout history have defied this
definition. From the Biblical Judith and Deborah to the
contemporary Golda Meir.
Fortunately for us all, the standards of liberty which
we've reached in the late twentieth century allow each
woman to play a complete role as a member of a commu-
nity complete with its opportunities and its responsi-
bilities.
WE ARE not only modern women, American, Jews. We
are part of a whole. We may today achieve our professions,
our leadership, our well-deserved honors. Yet we must ac-
Continued on I'age 9-A
MK. SOL GOLDSTEIN


Page 2-A
* feni*/ Mcrfid/far
Friday, April 25, 1975
GOING TO RUSSIA?
MEET SOVIET JEWS!
MAINTAIN THE LIFELINE
CALL 5764330
SOUTH FLORIDA CONFERENCE ON SOVIET JEWRY
P.O. BOX 1056, NORTH MIAMI, 33161
MtJUUIKV
* Vi%7'
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
jskst--:
J'-OJ

4 Division or
mebleim
TITLE
' iNSumAHCt COMMNV
SYSTEMS FOR SECURITY
<^^ BURGLAR & FIRE
centrak ALARM SYSTEMS
JACK SCHENKMAN, President
24 HOUR CENTRAL STATIO*
PROTECTION
24 HOUR SERVICE
RADIO DISPATCHED
UL APPROVED FIRE ALARM SYSTEMS
FM AND FIA APPROVED FIRE ALARM SYSTEMS
Wt PROVIDE ALL CERTIFICATION REQUIRED
BY YOUR INSURAHCE AGtNCY onrf THEIR UNDERWRITERS
DADf: 634-3581
BROWARD: 522-7776
Charleston Approves
Kuwaiti Project
On Kaiivah Island
CHARLESTON, S.C. (JTA) The Charleston
County Council rejected protests from Charleston Jews
and conservationists and voted preliminary approval to
a zoning change to allow a Kuwait-owned corporation
to develop a barrier island near Charleston into a lux-
ury resort.
Local environmental and Jewish groups had lob-
bied strongly against the proposal since the Kuwait
sheikhdom and Kuwait investors purchased the 5,500-
acre Kiawah Island for $17 million in 1974.
THE VOTE last Thursday by the council members,
acting as the council's finance committee, apparently
cleared the way for a full council approval next month
of a change in the classification of the island from
general agricultural to a planned development area.
Frank Epstein, attorney for the Kiawah Defense
Fund, which was organized by local environmental
groups to battle the Kuwait project, said that the issue
might be taken to the courts. In response to objections
from the Charleston Jewish community, the Kuwait-
owned corporation issued a non-discrimination pledge,
which was made part of the preliminary approval
vote by the council.
Gas Masks Made Available
TEL AVIV (JTA) Gas masks sufficient to pro-
tect the entire population of Israel, from infants to sol-
diers in the field, have been produced locally by a fii m
associated with Koor Industries, it was announced here.
The gas masks were prepared to foreign designs
with Israeli innovations on orders of the Defense Minis-
try. The firm is now seeking orders from abroad, and a
number have already been received for the Israeli-made
masks, it was learned.
Civil Defense authorities said the masks are ready
for distribution to the entire population if and when the
need arises.
Ghorbal Has 'Final Solution?'
Continued from Page 1-A
ment of the inmates to the team's
interrogators. ,
ONE DAV he bruusht me a
folder. The inmate's name was
Herman Gering. not the famous
Marshal, but a little man who
was arrested because he had been
a Gestapo "spitzel." or stool
pigeon.
He was what the Germans call-
ed a lumpen, a declassed worker,
part of the mass of unemployed
of all classes who formed the core
of the S.A., Hitler's brown shirted
street gangs. His job was to in-
form on peon'e and when they
were "convicted" to take them
into a closed room and shoot
them with a pistol in the head.
He was brouaht In. little and
formerly fat. Prison fare had re-
duced the blubber and his skin
hung. He was fright nod to death.
The men of the Team who came
from Eurone decided to have
some fun with him. They insisted
he was "the" Hermann Goering.
He insisted he was not. plead-
ed he was not, cried he was not,
because he feared if we really
believed it. he would receive the
same fate as his victims had. He
confessed to his role with the
Gestapo but refused to admit he
was the Hermann Gocring.
ONE OF the men on the team,
who had left his parents behind
in Munich and then didn't find
them on his return, had a book
entitled "Goering. Arbeit und
Leben."
Or "Goering. Work and Life."
It had pictures in it. The title of
the book was shown to Ihe G -
tapo stool pigeon and then the
men withdrew and opened the
book as if they had pictures in
front of them. They compared
him with the pictures and insist-
ed he was the Hermann Goering.
The Europeans in MIS. espec-
ially those who had suffered
either directly at the hands of
the Nazis or lost familv. had no
American sense of "fair play."
With them it was an eye for an
eye and a tooth for a tooth and
in the context of the tim"s. it
was an acceptable code of be-
havior. I
THEN THEY ordered the man
to strip. Nothing could be more
humiliating to a human being!
than to b? made to strip; Naked,
he i- exnosed more than what- j
ever he can conceal within him.
As he stood there, they observed
him and then said. yes. he va
the Hermann Goering and they
were glad they had caotured him.
They let him dress and the man
was quakin?. He envisioned a
near end to his exi-tence.
Then one of the men said to
him "Why did you do it? Wh
did you infirm on neo-K th"
t ik- them into a room and shoot
th^m in the head wi'h *h
pistol?" We were curious what
. d h i and r mini
o-i-M n'i":il hve rr<-i >
1...... V"1 he Bid. "So
i.i das leben" (Such ;- 111 I v- I
iHi IV .-i'i fieri with the ;!
One day. Louis S, a Jewish
Sergeant from Newark who was
assigned to the Mi.itary Govern-
ment unit came to the camp and
told me there was a German pro-
fessor ol political science in
town who wanted to help the
Americans. The man was young.
Louis said, about 39. was married
to an English woman and had
five children. Bring him in, I
said.
IMS NEXT day the man and
his wife came. He was tall, thin
and ascetic looking. What blond
hair he had was receding and he
spoke an impccab.c English, hav-
ing also studied at Oxford. We
taiked a little bit and I discov-
ered he had been appointed to
his job as chairman of the De-
partment of Political Science of
Berlin University after 193). In
our books then, he was a "manda-
tory arrest It wasn't very clear
how exactly he cou'd halo \n but
at that Doint my interest in him
was other.
In our interrogations, we were
to search out people who. if free,
could constitute therrselves a se-
curity threat. I also learned th?
profesor was a Scharfuehror
(corporal) in the S.A. (Hitler's
Sturm Abteilung). the brown
shirted hullv bovs who roimd
the streets beating up and killing
P"on!e until disnlacd by the SS.
after the 1934 break with Poehm.
head of th* S.A. who was threat-
ening Hitler's leadership
I THEN told the professor he
would have to remain in camp. .
l told-his wife she was a traitor
and a renegade and the only i .i
ton she u a_. beiag re.ease;! was
because she had five children.
For two days, off and on, I
ta.ktd wini ih.! professor. We dis-
cussed philosophers and litei i
ture and I learned his ba ic job
was to lecture tro-;" on tin ne
cessity of destroying the Britis!
Empire. I thought that was an
odd function for a teacher a iJ
he said he believed it. How come.
1 asked, that you. a professor, an
intellectual, a thinking man join-
ed the S.A. who were nothing
but street gangs? He said it was
for comradely aujeposes. They
would drink a hjeer. that was all.
With bums, with bullies, with
killers of defenseless people?
I then asked him whether ha
supported Hitler's treatment of
the Jews (at that point the full
story was not yet out). The pro-
fessor said he was against the
policy of destroying Jews. He
believed they should have been
sent to Palestine or in some far
eastern country. I asked him
whether he was a Zionist, in that
sense, and he said his belief for
the dispersion of the Jews to
Palestine was simply a rejection
of the need to destroy them.
I SAID, your idea of the final
solution is to displace and dis-
possess the Jews. What did you
do actively against the policy of
killing the Jews? He didn't
answer. On the final day. when
I had determined he should not
be left free to roam German
cities or streets, to talk to peo-
ple about his ideas of Nazism, I
asked him: And what do you
think of Hitler now? He said.
Hitler is like your flag. He is
above criticism. I had him re-
turned to the barracks and
ordered that he not be assigned
any work as long as he was in
the camp.
I moved to the typewriter to
do a report on these cases for
Seventh Army Headquarters in
HeidelbTg and I remember
thinking how glad I was that this
pm was over, that it could nev-
('I'm. Speakers
/Yoic Arr.ilable
South Floridians interest-
ed in learning about the dra-
matic birth and growth of
the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, now celebrating
its 50th Jubilee Anniversary,
may contact the Miami of-
fice for a special showing of
th film "Breakthrough."
Hebrew University repre-
sentatives Albert Dorner and
Charles Fisk will also pro-
vide special remarks and
lead audience discussions.
MORE THAN EVER
BY BUYING SAFE ISRAEL
BONDS YOU G'VE COURAGE
TO THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL ..
Give from the heart to CJA
and Israel rmergency Fund.
Mayshie Friedberg
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 635-6554 and
let me ouote vou rats. Also
local moving & lonq distance
moving anywhere in the U.S.
or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Inc. Funeral Directors
MIAMLBEACH: 1020 Alton Road at 19th Street
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250 Normandy Drive
531-1151
NO. MIAMI BEACH: 16480 NE. 19th Avenue
MIAMI & CORAL CABLES: Douglas Road at S.W. 17th Street
HOLLYWOOD: 5801 Hollywood Blvd.
Broward Tel. 920-1010
Riverside also sewes the Neui York Metropolitan area with Chapels in
Manhattan. TheBionx. Brooklyn, Fa l\'< ictaway and Mt Vemon,
G
? -25-75
m^mmmmm


Friday, April 25, 1975
+Jewisli Fkridiar,
Page 3-A
Jackson, Javits
Differ on Steps
Toward Peace
Continued from Page 1-A
uise they are in the best
.terests of all parties con-
erned" and claimed that
le differences between
^ypt and Israel have "al-
eady been significantly nar-
jwed."
THE DIVERGENT views of
Cissinger's methods were ex-
pressed by the two Senators who
Addressed the 16th annual pol-
py conference dinner meeting of
tie American Israel Public Af-
iirs Committee (AIPAC) at
tie Shoreham Hotel.
Jackson, an announced candi-
ite for his party's 1976 Presi-
LMiiial nomination and a long-
lime critic of Kissinger's diplo-
macy in the Middle East and
loutheast Asia, maintained that
tie Secretary's penchant for
promoting military detentes
(vithout laying the groundwork
jr fundamental political accords
^presented "the most profound
annection" between the tragedy
Indochina and the failure of
Cissinger*s mission in the Middle
East.
"In the search for peace, a
change of line is no substitute
tor a change of heart," he said.
He also disagreed with Javits'
view of the Ford Administra-
tion's current reassessment of
American Middle East policy.
The first conclusion is that
pressuring Israel to diminish her
hysical security without a po-
Itical reconciliation with her
eighbors is dangerous and un-
Hse." Jackson said.
JAVITS, A member of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, viewed the reassessment
las "a rather routine develop-
ment" when measured against
[the background of the U.S. mor-
tal commitment to the security
and integrity of Israel. Denying
[that there was "a crisis in rela-
tions with Israel," Javits de-
clared:
"The mountain of the mo-
^ment is really only a molehill
vhen viewed from the perspec-
tive of the fundamental identity
of interests which have bound
the U.S. and Israel togethn tor
the past 27 years ... We all
know that there is a highly
publicized reassessment' of the
U.S. Mideast policy being con-
ducted by the Secretary of
State. It is not clear just what
is being 'reassessed' and by
whom. Indeed, I am not aware
of a 'reassessment' being con-
ducted by the Congress which
has an important, even decisive
say in these matters."
JACKSON' SAID that another
conclusion the Administration
must make in its reassessment
is the recognition "that a real
peace must involve direct nego-
tiations among the parties in
which Israeli withdrawal to se-
cure and recognize borders is
matched by an end to the state
of belligerency."
He said that this was in line
with Security Council Resolu-
tions 242 and 338.
Jackson declared that "a fair
reassessment will reaffirm the
soundness of the long-standing
American policy of helping to
maintain the military balance in
the Middle East," and finally
"any clear-sighted reassessment
will include a reappraisal of the
role of the Administration's de-
tente in promoting peace in the
Middle East."
JACKSON' fssailed the "cam-
paign of background briefings,
meetings and leaks to the press
calculated to imply that Israel
alone was responsible for the
failure to reach an accord." He
said that because Kissinger re-
turned to Washington from Jeru-
salem, "some people concluded
that the talks had failed when
Israel rejected an Egyptian com-
promise proposal. The truth is
otherwise and the record should
be clear on this point. Kissinger
departed Jerusalem when Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt re-
fused even to consider an Israeli
compromise proposal that sought
to provide a basis for continuing
negotiations," Jackson said.
ji 11 a I Detonators Wash Ashore
TEL AVIV (JTA) The beaches of Netanya
lind adjacent shores have been closed to the public and
placed under guard because of thousands of lethal
bomb detonators that have been washed ashore in re-
cent days.
The public has been warned that the small, plastic-
coated objects which could cause severe injury may be
imbedded in sand or floating in the surf over a wide
area.
THE DEFENSE Ministry has set up a special com-
mittee to investigate the matter and report directly to
the Defense Minister. But the cause is apparently
known. The defense authorities discarded some 20,000
bomb detonators by dumping them into the sea two
months ago, about 15 kilometers offshore.
Apparently the corrosive action of salt water frac-
tured their containers and the detonators, lighter than
water, floated to the surface and were washed ashore.
They are three inches long and one and a half inches
in diameter.
r99VWWWWWW1
YOU can be SURE of the BEST at -
Tottd9* BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
NOW SUPPING TLOSIDA'S fINtST HOT
116 VALENCIA AVE., CORAl GABLES
BASKETS t GUTS 4
Ttl. 448-5215 i
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
GUARANTitD HUMORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS
ANTIOUl AND FRAMED MIRRORS
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
1220 16th St., M.B. Visit our Showroom 673-2967
(Corner 16th A Alton)
REPORT OF NOMINATING COMMITTEE-GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
In accordance with the By-laws of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, the Nominating Committee is pleased
to present the followinq slate ol nominations and appoi ntments of Officers, Directors, Trustees and Advisory
Council members for election at the Annual Mooting of the General Assembly, Thursday, May 8, at 8:00 P.M.
in the Doral Country Club and Hotel. .
"Additional nominations for any of the foregoing may be presented to the Secretary of Federation by petition
of any twenty-five members in qood standing, no less than five days prior to the Annual Mooting of the Gen-
eral Assembly. Nominations shall not be made from the' floor at the General Assembly or membership meeting."
OFFICERS
PRESIDENT:
IMMEDIATE PAST PRESIDENT:
VICE PRESIDENTS:
SECRETARY-
ASSISTANT SECRETARY:
TREASURER:
ASSISTANT TREASURER:
Nominated
JULIUS DARSKY
MRS. LEONARD FRIEDLANO
STANLEY GILBERT
MOSES QRUNDWERO
ARTHUR HOROWITZ
JOSEPH KANTER
MEL KARTZMER
NORMA C. KIPNIS
DR. LEON KRONISH
DONALD LEFTON
MRS. BURTON LEVEY
RICHARD D. LEVY
STEPHEN MUSS
CHARLES ROSENBERG
STUART ROTHCHILD
DAVID SCHAECTER
KENNETH SCHWARTZ
MRS. MORTON SILBERMAN
MRS. MORTON WEINBERGER
A. B. WIENER
SAM BLANK. Chairmen
LEONARD L. ABESS
SHEPARD BROAD
DAVID P. CATSMAN
LEO A. CHAIKEN
JOSEPH COHEN
IRVING CYPEN
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
MRS. SAMUEL ADLER
EDMUND ANSIN
J. WILLIAM BAROS. JR.
DR. H. M. BAUMGARD
THEODORE BAUMRITTER
BERNARDO BENES
MRS. ADOLPH BERGER
HERBERT BERNSTEIN
I. JERRY BLOOM
ELAINE BLOOM
MRS. ELSE BONEM
LIONEL BOSEM
MRS. RICHARD BRICKMAN
HERBERT BUCHWALD
MRS. NORMAN H. COHAN
MARVIN COOPER
DAVID EGOZI
LEON J. ELL
JERRY ENGEL
BEN ESSEN
RICHARD ESSEN
DR. GEORGE FELDENKRAIS
MAYSHIE FRIEDBERG
MILTON FRIEDMAN
MALCOLM FROMBERG
MRS. MORRIS FUTERNICK
SOLOMON OARAZI
MERTON GETTIS
MRS. MERTON GETTIS
BURTON GOLDBERG
HARRY B. SMITH
DAVID B. FLEEMAN
L. JULES ARKIN. HARRY A. LEVY. NORMAN LIPOFF
MORTON SILBERMAN. ELI TIMON ER
MRS. SOL GOLDSTEIN
REVA WEXLER
SAMUEL I. ADLER
ROBERT TRAURIQ
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Appointed by President
STANLEY ARKIN
SOL CENTER, M.D.
MEL CHASEN
MRS. AARON FARR
MORRIS FUTERNICK
ALFRED GOLDEN
MARSHALL S. HARRIS
MRS. ROBERT RUSSELL
HERBERT SADKIN
IRVING WEXLER
as required In by-lawe
RABBI RALPH P. KINSLEY
President, Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami
STEWART MIRMELLIChairman
Young Adults Division
MRS. HARRY B. SMITHPresident
Women's Division
PHTER TELLCollege
Student Representative
TRUSTEES
LEO EISENSTEIN
SAMUEL FRIEDLAND
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
RALPH LEVITZ
ANNA BRENNER MEYERS
A. J. MOLASKY
JOSEPH M. ROSE
ADVISORY COUNCIL
NOmiNUS AT URGE
PETER COLORING
I. ELY GOLDSTEIN
JERROLD F. GOODMAN
DR. ELLIOTT GORDON
MRS. ALEX GORDON
ROBERT GRUDER
MORTON HILL
HOWARD J. HIRSCHFIELO.
MRS. ARTHUR HOROWITZ
JERRY B. ISAN
MELVIN H. JACOBS
STUART JACOBS
MRS. JACK KATZMAN
CAL KOVENS
RAFAEL KRAVEC
JEFFREY LEFCOURT
MRS. DONALD LEFTON
J. M. LELCHUK
MRS. RICHARD D. LEVY
MRS. NORMAN LIPOFF
I. LEONARD LURIA
BERNARD MANDLER
MORTON MARCUS
DR. CLIFFORD MARKS
DR. AARON MEDOW
SAUL J. MORGAN
MEL MORGENSTERN
GEORGE MOVER
MRS. STANLEY C. MYERS
DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT
IRVING S. NORRY
Past Presidents for
Preceding Five Years
DAVID B. FLEEMAN
ROBERT RUSSELL
MILTON WEISS
Past PresidentsHonorary Members
SAM BLANK
A. J. HARRIS
SAM H. HEIMAN
HOWARD KANE
AARON M. KANNER
SIDNEY LEFCOURT
JOSEPH M. LIPTON
STANLEY C. MYERS
MAX OROVITZ
DAN B. RUSKIN
WILLIAM D. SINGER
CARL WEINKLE I
JACK S. POPICK
MRS. HENRY SEITLIN
MENOELL M. SELIG
FRED K. SHOCHET
MRS. SAMUEL SIMONHOFF
MRS. CARL WEINKLE
EVAN OLSTER
ROBERT ORSECK
ALBERT E. OSS.P
SAMUEL PASCOE
DR. ALVIN L. PHILIPSON
MRS. ROBERT RASKEN
PHILIP REVITZ
MRS. NORMAN ROBBINS
MRS. CHARLES H. ROSENBERG
WILLIAM S. RUBEN
IRVING SAAL
S. MARTIN SADKIN
HOWARD R. SCHARLIN
SAMUEL T. SHAPIRO
FRANK SCHNEIDER
HOWARD SCOTT
ABE SOLOSKO
MRS. JOSEPH R. STEIN
RABBI TIBOR STERN
CLIFFORD SUCHMAN
MRS. MICHAEL SUMBERG
JERRY SUSSMAN
HAROLD THURMAN
MRS. KENNETH TREISTER
SHIRLEY TRINZ
MORTON WEINBERGER
IRVING WEXLER
I EONARD WIEN. JR.
DR. ROBERT WOLF
LEONARD ZILBERT
CARL ZWERNER
ORGANIZATION
(subject to change by appnintm
AMERICAN FRIENDS OF HEBREW UNIVERSITY-
AMERICAN FRIENDS OF HEBREW UNIVERSITY (
AMERICAN JEWISH COM M ITTEEH ERBERT L. SO
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS. SOUTH FLORIDA
AMERICAN JEWISH CONGRESS (WOMEN'S DIVISI
AMERICAN MIZRACHI WOM ENFLORI DA COUNCI
AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR TECHNION. SOUTH FLO
AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR TECHNION (WOMEN'S D
ANTI-DEFAMATION LEAGUE OF B'NAI B'RITH
BETH DAVID CONGREGATIONJULES I. BAGDAN
BETH ISRAEL CONGREGATIONJOSH REPHUN
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION DANIEL ROTH
BETH KODESH CONGREGATIONDR. I. T. ROSEN
BETH TORAH CONGREGATIONSY ROSEN
B'NAI B'RITH COUNCIL OF SOUTH FLORIDABAR
B'NAI B'RITH WOMENMIAMI BEACH COUNCIL
B'NAI B'RITH YOUTH ORGAN IZATION LOU IS HY
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY. GREATER MIAMI NATIO
CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCA.TIONAL
FARBAND LABOR ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AM
GREATER MIAMI HEBREW FREE LOAN ASSOCIAT
HADASSAH, MIAMI CHAPTERMRS. BERNARD M
HADASSAH. MIAMI BEACH CHAPTERMRS. HERM
HEBREW EDUCATORS ALLIANCE OF GREATER
HILLEL COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOLMICHAEL SC
HILLEL JEWISH STUDENT CENTERHARVEY Ml
ISRAEL HISTADRUT COUNCIL OF SOUTH FLORID
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS OF SOU'H FLORI
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS OF SOUTH FLORI
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICEPAT
JEWISH FAMILY AND CHILDREN'S SERVICE(WO
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND COUNCIL OF GREATER
JEWISH VOCATIONAL SERVICEHERBERT BLUM
JEWISH WAR VETERANSAINSLEE R. FERDIE
MIAMI JEWISH HOME AND HOSPITAL FOR THE
MIAMI JEWISH HOME AND HOSPITAL FOR THE
MRS. SOL SILVERMAN
MOUNT SINAI MEDICAL CENTEREDWARD SHA
MOUNT SINAI MEDICAL CENTER(WOMEN'S AU
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN (GREA
PIONEER WOMENMRS. MILTON GREEN
RABBINICAL ASSOCIATION OF GREATER MIAMI-
TEMPLE BETH AMWILLIAM SANES
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOMJAMES S. KNOPKE
TEMPLE EMANU-EL OF MIAMI BEACHFREDERIC
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMIEDWARD
TEMPLE JUDEADR. CLIFFORD MARKS
TEMPLE MENORAHCARL S ROSENBERG
TEMPLE NER TAM IDEMANUEL GLATT
TFMPLE SINAI OF NORTH DADEMAURICE N S
TEMPLE ZION ARTHUR BLOOM
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT. S.E FLOR I DAFE LICE
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISRAELMRS MEYER I
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE BRANCH 692MORRIS L. PO
w!,Y?.,I,NSTiTUTE FOR JEWISH RESEARCHISRAE
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMIDR. NORMA
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA. BRANDEIS
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA, MIAMI B
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION OF AMERICA, PRESIDEN
AL DELEGATES
>nt of the member organization)
LEON J. ELL
WOMEN'S DIVISION MRS. LEON KRON|SH
BEL
COUNCILDR. MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
ON)MRS. ROBERT WOLF
LMRS. ALFRED FINKELSTEIN
=*IDA REGIONSAMUEL KOSMAN
IV.. S. FLORIDA REGION)MRS. MILTON SIRKIN
GEORGE BERNSTEIN
BLATT
Y T. GURLAND
MRS. JACK BREITBART
MSON
NAL WOMEN'S COMMITTEEMRS. BEN BELFUS
OSSIP
EF'CAJOSEPH P. ZUCKERMAN
IONDR. NATHAN K. SPECTOR
ANDLER
AN FEINBERG
MIAMIMRS. JULIUS SUKEJVIK
HECK
LLER
AMOE LEVIN
DADONALD REIFF
DA(WOMEN)MRS. LEE SHAPIRO
RICIA M. GOLDSTEIN
MEN)MRS. STANLEY GILBERT
MIAMIABRAHAM J. GRUNHUT
BERG
AGED. INC.AARON KRAVITZ
AGED, INC. (WOMEN'S AUXILIARY)
PIRO
XILIARY)MRS. THEODORE PINCUS
TER MIAMI)JUDY M. GILBERT
RABBI RALPH P. KINGSLkV
" T,-
K N BARAD
COHEN
WIFT
TRAKTMAN
MRS. EWALD ZIFFER
RESNICK
LIN
L STEINBAUM
N A. BLOOM

'^.
DISTRICTLOUIS HOBERMAN
EACHALBERT M. SHULMAN
T'S COUNCILSIDNEY RAYMOND
ESPfCTFUUT SUBMITTED
MRS. SOL GOLDSTEIN. Secretary
ROBERT RUSSELL, Chairman, Nominating Committee
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami
S78-4OO0


Pa, Page 4-A
rjewist) Hcridflar
Friday, April 25, 1975
Capucci in Exchange?
We understand just how soul-searing an issue are
the unreturned bodies of fallen Israeli soldiers in the
defense of their country during the Yom Kippur War.
We understand the rage most every one feels in the
iface of the fact that the Egyptians have broken every
promise on this issue and are still bargaining for the
release of comictecTter fotlsts in Israeli prisons' as the
price for the return of the bodies.
But now we also understand that Archbishop Hi-
larion Capucci, the cleric who used his robes to dis-
guise his gun-running for the PLO, may be one of the
terrorists Israel is contemplating releasing in the body-
exchange.
No matter how hoi the issue, we would find this
Israeli succumbing to Arab blackmail absolutely inex-
cusable.
Ghorbal Storv Continues
The grizzly story we began on our front pages last
week, and that we continue there this week pertaining
to the Arab aim of destroying Judaism is shocking all
right.
But not all of it sits well.
The story, launched in a Buenos Aires magazine,
has already been sharply repudiated by the Egyptians
and the Argentinian i themselves.
The key is Egypt's Ambassador to Argenta, Ashraf
I Ghorbal, who has been identified as declaring that Ju-
daism is the "bridgehead" of "exploiting colonialism"
whic/.i "must disappear."
The question is: What must disappear? Is it colo-
nialism? The bridgehead? Or Judaism?
Part II of Jack Siegel's story tells more of the de-
tails behind the Ghorbal statement. But reexamination
of the events leading up to his sensational observation
are already being reexamined.
Next week, Joseph Polakoff, chief of the JTA Bu-
reau in Washington, has a reassessment on tap.
We urge our readers to watch for it.
ORT Day Program
"Every Jew who keeps silent, silences the Jewish
people." This clearly sums up the theme of ORT Day
1975.
Today, 30 years after the end of World War II, in
which some six-million Jews were murdered in full view
of the world's silent indifference, Jews all over the
world again face a new threat to their very survival.
Once again, anti-Semitism begins to emerge every-
where. Arab states, buoyed by their oil monopoly and
international economic power, are attempting to exclude
Jews from commercial enterprise, industrial participa-
tion and even equal opportunity employment in the
United States.
In our own country, not only humanitarian con-
cerns, but vital services are being cut back by reces-
sion. Our young people are being alienated; our old
people are cast aside.
Never before has the need been so great for every
Jewish woman to stand up and be counted as she be-
comes involved in the life-saving ORT program which
offers security and a future.
It is toward this end that ORT seeks to reenroll and
recruit new members for ORT Day.
Today, ORT is responsible for more than 65 per-
cent of all vocational training in Israel; while the de-
mand for ORT training in western Europe, Iran, India,
North Africa and Latin America continues to grow.
In our community, it is the Southeastern Florida
Region of Women's American ORT that can make you
a part of the great and worthy programs of ORT. Con-
tact them on or before ORT Day. Join a worthy cause.
New Jewish Solidarity
American Jews are celebrating Israel's 27th anni-
versary with the theme, "Strength in Unity." They are
displaying this unity through a strong support of Israel,
solidarity with Soviet Jews and the willingness to spend
time and money as evidenced by the Jewish leaders who
journeyed to five cities to meet with Israeli Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon in his United Jewish Appeal-spon-
sored "Operation Israel" tour.
Since the Yom Kippur War Jewish solidarity in the
United States and elsewhere has been fused as never
before and continues to grow each day. This has been
demonstrated by the unprecedented donations to the
United Jewish Appeal and purchase of Israel Bonds.
This financial help to Israel is still desperately
needed and must continue to help human.needs in a
Jewish State burdened by a heavy defense burden.
Jews are determined that Israel will survive, and
But Jewish unity is not being expressed only in
money. It is being shown in the willingness of the aver-
age Jew to march and demonstrate in support of Soviet
Jewry and of Israel.
Give Prize Back to he Due Tho
INCREASINGLY, official word
from Washington is that there
is no pro-sure heing appl.ed on
Israel to come into line with the
resurrected Rogers formulathe
.refitfn to the pre-130",.borders
with but "minor border rectifi-
cations."
But unofficially. everyone
knows better, and I think it i>
the tragedy in Southeast Asia thai
gave the Israelis the gumption to
tell Henry Kissinger to go f.y his
kite.
-B-S3EI (BIBHSlMirai I lsMsWI I "5
Mindlin
" .!PI""1
iC3.""Ji^2SEfflnflcii
THAT IS what the Kissinger
tears were all about when he bid
Yitzhak Rabin farewell at Ben
GuHon Airport.
That is what Kissinger's mean
na-ty little- kid assessment of his
last effort was all abjut when, in
a choked voice, he declared, "It's
a sad day for America ."
The point is. as it was then,
too. that mainly it was a sad day
for Israel, not America, but Kis-
singer could not adjust his Bis-
marckian eye from the sights of
hi- Prussian blood-and iron diplo-
ma :v to see anything in the Mid-
d e East except through the sen-
b lities of an earth-moving potl-
ui who had to walk away fr i n
the problem without having mov-
ed a pebble.
LEST THIS is Insufficient to
prove the point about the pres-
sure that is still being applied
on Israel, there are all the snide
and conflicting Kissinger state-
ments about "Israeli intransi-
gence" he "leaked' to reooi
in a rageful "orientation" lectur?
on his plane back to Washington
conflicting in the sense th.it
they were "leaked" and publish-
ed, but proirptly deried by the
State Deoartment as either "in-
accurate" or else "premature."
There are also the snide and
conflicting Kisssinger statements
on "Israeli intransigence" he
made to Gerald Ford in a rage-
ful "orientation" lecture immedi-
ately as he returned to Washing-
ton again, conflicting in the
sense that they were made and
"leaked'' for publication, but
again promptly denied by ths
State Department as either "in-
accurate" or else "premature."
Then there are the Kissinger
Continued on Page 12-A
Government in Florida Sunshine
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
GAINESVILLE. Fla. How-
open dare government be? How
c'-osed must it be? These were
the questions put at a University
of Florida conference on open-
ness in government, which used
Florida's "sunshine law" as its
kickoff point.
It was the first time I have
pushed to explore my thinking
on the difficult limits of secrecy
and openness, the right to know
and the right of privacy. The
two-day exchange of views with
a number of legislators, private
and public lobbyists, law profes-
sors and public officials helped
all of us to reach some conclu-
sions.
ONE IS that it is hea'.thy to
let more sunshine into the dark
places of governmental secrecy
by opening as much as possible
of the decision-making process
to the public.
It is interesting that Florida
has taken the lead here, given
the number of officials all the
way up to a former VS. sena-
tor who are under indictment
or trial for corruption of some
sort.
Although it is as old as Ponce
de Leon's early quest for the
fountain of youth, Florida is
along with California also one
of the fastest-growing states,
and in that sense one of the
youngest and most rootless.
When a whole culture is unroot-
ed and wholly fluid, public offi-
cials are tempted to be on the
make. Covertness becomes their
weapon, and the "sunshine law"
takes it away from them.
IT IS a vaguely drawn, em-
bracing law that leaves much to
the courts to interpret. The
trend has been to apply it to in-
formal as well as formal meet-
ings of governmental boards
and committees, and to prelim-
inary ones as well as to those
at which decisions arc announc-
LERNER
If other states and the federal
government adopted the Florida
law, we would get a double flow
between the government and the
people. One would be outward to
the public that of letting the
pe^ole know what is haooening.
The other would be inward in-
to tne government that of
letting various interest groups
and people's lobbies compete
with the private lobbyists who
so often have an inside track
into lesis'ative committees and
regulatory agencies.
THIS VVOI'LD create an
equalising situation between the
two sets of groups.
By making government more
accessible to the people it might
heal some of the C r:er.t feeling
of helplessness, especially of the
yo.;ng who see polities as a rig-
ged game.
If this were a'l, I would throw
my hat in the air anl cheer for
total sunshine. But it isn't all.
There are two major problems
with the idea of total openness
in government.
ONE IS that there will al-
ways be areas where secrecy is
in lis ensable. The present hear-
ings on the CIA operations, both
b' the Rockefeller commission
and the Senate subcommittee,
lutve u ce held in closed session.
This is also true of much of
diplomacy. President Woodrow
Wilson's idea of "open Cove-
nants, openly arrived at," was
a dead pigeon even before he
came up with it. Consider what
chance' tVre would be for a
Middle East peace if all nego-
Continued on Page 12-A
~0fewslh Floridian
>FFICE AND PLANT 120 N.E. P.O. liox 01-2973, Miami, Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
I.EO MINDIJN
Associate Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON
Assistant to PubUsher
The Jewish Florioian Does Not Guarantee The Ksshruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Ita Columns
Published ev.> Ftlrtav since 1927 by The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
M-mber of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Ares) One Out of Town Uoon Request
Volume 48
Friday, April 25, 1975
-*
Number 17
14 IYAR 5735


Friday, April 25, 1975
+Jmisl> FkrSdttan
Page 5-A

Women in Rabbinic Assembly?
LIBERTY, N.Y. (JTA)
Rabbi Mordecai Waxman,
president of the Rabbinical
Assembly, predicted here
that women will be admitted
to membership in the Rab-
binical Assembly, the rab-
binic branch of Conservative
Judaism, wiihin the foresee-
able future.
In his presidential ad-
dress opening the Assem-
bly's 75th anniversary (Dia-
mond Jubilee) convention at
Grossingers Hotel here, Rab-
bi Waxman cited this as an
example of the organiza-
tion's flexibility and its po-
licy of adapting traditional
Judaism to changing times.
The convention opened fol-
lowing a special convocation
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America at
which 63 rabbis were pre-
sented with honorary Doc-
tor of Divinity degrees by
Chancellor Gerson Cohen.
THERE IS no generation gap
in the Rabbinical Assembly al-
though more than sixty years
separate its youngest and oldest
members," Rabbi Waxman ob-
served.
He defined the unifying ideol-
ogy of Conservative Judaism as
"a commitment to the preserva-
tion of Jewish tradition and to
We Must
Look Up
Editor, The Jewish Floridian:
. Your sharp editorial criticism
of Sen. George McGovern is cer-
tainly justified. It confirms a
suspicion long held in the minds
of enlightened Jewish leaders.
At the same time it refutes
twsanL'" ."":.....1
(umiuLzananc
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Ut Thy Worii Be Brief
KoheUth (EccUsmtct)
nnmr-mnwmwniiii..........'
the claim of your columnist, Ed-
ward Cohen, who recently wrote
that American liberals are tra-
ditionally pro-Israel.
We must realize that neither
extreme is good for the Jews De-
cisions concerning social, politi-
cal and econmic questions
should not be made on the basis
of what they might have been
labeled or who approves of them
but rather on their individual
merit. Jews should he neither
tion above.
RABBI P. A. WEBERMAN
Ohev ShaJom ConRrejsatton
the idea that it has to bs com-
patible with conditions imposed
:by the American InrTrtcape and,
by new intellectual develop-'
monts."
He pointed out that the Con-
servative movement had grown
to be the largest Jewish religious
group in America in its 75-year
history and that the fact of this
policy, making the movement the
"normative form of American
Judaism," had proven to be suc-
cessful.
"We have operated with a
strong pragmatic sense and with
an institutional sense for the life
of tradition of our fellow Jews.
We have sought a middle road.
We have never been tempted to
push theories to extremes as the
Reform and Orthodox have done,"
Rabbi Waxman said.
REFERRING TO the admis-
sion of women to the Rabbinical
Assembly, Rabbi Waxman said
that "While it was set forth in
a responsum in 1955 that women
be allowed to be called to the
Torah. this decision did not begin
to be implemented in any great
degree (each rabbi and congre-
gation ultimately makes their
own decision) until the issue of
women's rights became a major
issue in the society as a whole
and in Jewish life in the 1970s.
. The issue, indeed, is already
settled. The question of the entry
of women into the Conservative
rabbinate, for example, is not a
matter of whether, but when."
The great problem facing
American Judaism, Rabbi Wax-
man said, is the developing of a
religion thai meets the needs of
th individual.
"The heart of the problem." he
Btated. "is the fact that we are
not getting across the sense of
Judaism as a religion which lends
meaning and significance to the
lif'- of the individual. Yet this is
precisely what a great many peo-
ple are looking for in a time
when spirits are low and causes
have vanished."
CONTINUING, he declared
that providing a "compelling" and
life-integrating Judaism is not
being done successfully by any-
one today. "It has almost cer-
tainly never been achieved by
any generation of Jews which
have lived in a relatively free
non-ghetto situation.
"It is certainly not being
achieved in Israel today. A casual
Judaism cannot be a causal Juda-
ism. What is really needed is the
creation of a religious revival,
rather than an institutional re-
vival which characterized the
1950=." Rabbi Waxman said. .
A Golden Anniversary party was hosted for Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Berman, 8340 Byron Ave., Miami Beach, by
their children, Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Berman, Miami; Dr.
and Mrs. LeRoy Diamond, Miami, and Dr. and Mrs.
Perry Berman of Philadelphia, Pa., recently at the Eden
Roc Hotel. Many relatives and friends attended.
Mi* BANK GUARAN1S
mymonjhiy
social scuw1ychck
wiiiarriwontime:'
ik
INVITATION FOR BID
1. Furnish and deliver 940
hot Kosher meals, 5 days
per week.
2. Please call 673-5106 for
specifications for bid.
3. 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.
Now, Bank of Miami Beach makes it safe and
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 not 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
Deposit form.
One more thing. In case you didn't know.
Bank of Miami Beach offers free checking to
everyone over 60. And when we say free, we
mean just (hat. F:ree.
WATS AW BANK.
BANKOFMIAMIWCK
(S\ 930 Washington Avenue. Miami Beach,Florida 33139, Phone5341577 m,l; i wc


Page 6-A
vJewist fhrkJian
Friday, April 25, 1975
(

a
t
i
t
9

S
C
c
I
Algiers Jewish Community Down to Fraction
By ED-WIN EYTAN
PARIS(JTA)French Presi-
dent Valery discard d'Estaing's
visit to Algiers last week, where
he spent several days dscussing
French-Algeran relations and the
Middle East wth President Houa-
ri Boumediene and other govern-
ment leaders, has spotlighted a
small Jewish community less than
an hour's flight from metropoli-
tan France, that of Algeria where
140,000 Jews lived some 10 years
ago.
Today, that once prosperous
and rich community has dwindled
to a couple of thousand old, sick
and forgotten individuals. Even
their exact number is now known.
THE PRESIDENT of the Fed-
eration of Algerian Jewish Com-
munities. Roger Said, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
some 3.000 Jews continue to live
in Algeria. According to him.
there are 2.000 Jews in Algiers,
According to him, their are 2.000
Jws in Algiers, several hundred
in Oran and small communities
in Sidi Bel Abes, Mostaganem,
Tlemcen, Bougie and Colon Be
char.
The French Consistory be-
lieves that there are only some
1.500 Jews left in the country,
and the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee puts their number at some
1.000.
In spite of their proximity to
Fiance, with which they have old
and traditional ties, little is
known about the community's ac-
tivities. The French Consistory
says that several synagogues
operate in Algiers but a French
university lecturer, Henri Chem-
ouilli, who last week returned
Rabin OKs
| Allon Trip
f To U.S.
Continued from Page 1-A
Egypt conducted by Kissisnger
which were suspended Mar. 22.
HE DECLARED that his gov-
ernment considered itself strictly
bound by its decisions of last
month which were approved at
the time by the Knesset.
The Premier said that he him-
self had allowed Allon to respond
to the United Jewish Appeal's
request that Israel dispatch a top
minister to participate in a major
fund raising and information
campaign in the U.S. and that,
in fact, he wanted to send the
minister, Allon, who was most
directly involved in the recent
unsuccessful negotiations so that
Israel's position would be most
effectively and authoritatively
explained.
ALLON'S ACCEPTANCE of
the UJA's invitation led to an
invitation from Secretary Kis-
singer to meet in Washington.
During the session, which last-
ed only 20 minutes, Rabin ac-
cused Likud of trying to mar the
national concensus that stands
behind the government's posi-
tion.
He said it was particularly in-
appropriate that Likud insisted
on a devisive debate during a
week marked successfully by
Solidarity Day for Soviet Jewry.
Memorial Day for Israel's war
dead and Independence Day.
ORTHODOX YOUTH
ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR
Write:
BETH ISRAEL CONG.
770 40th Street
Miami Beach, Fl. 33140
from a two-week study mission,
told the JTA that only one syna-
gogue is still open.
CHEMOUILLI SAID that last
Saturday the entire congregation
consisted of 11 men. including
the local rabbi, and two women.
Most of the former synagogues
hare been taken over by the local
authorities and have been con-
verted into mosques or into li-
braries.
Said stated that in most cases
the expropriation was carried out
with the agreement of the local
community which could not op-
pose such a step because of an
obvious lack of worshippers.
The French Embassy in Al-
giers and the various French con-
sulates represent the local Jewish
interests and intervene in cases
of the expropriation of communal
property, a Consistory spokesman
here said. He quoted as ah ex-
ample the French Consulate's in-
tervention during the expropria-
tion of the Jewish cemetery in
Oran.
A NUMBER of Algier's Jews
are French citizens and as such
could leave for France. Others
have opted, however, for Algeri-
an nationality at the time of the
country's independence.
Others still are either stateless
or Moroccan citizens. Practically
all the local Jews are being fi-
nancially helped by either the
JDC or the French consulates.
The Algerian authorities pay
the equivalent of 100 Francs
(about $25) per month to these
over 65 years old.
Said, an Algiers lawyer, told
the JTA that the community's
relations with the authorities and
the local population are "excel-
lent." Chemouilli said that he was
"struck by the generally friendly
attitude of the man in the street.''
THE COMMUNITY president
is considered by the authorities
as the official Jewish representa-
tive and is normally invited to all
official receptions. The local au-
thorities. Said said, also attend
the rare Jewish functions. The
community's problems are main-
ly due to its size and to the age
of its members. "Whether we like
it or net," an Algerian Jew said,
"we are a dying community.
Soon, there will be no Jews left
in Algeria." ___________
Concert Stresses
Older Americans
To introduce May as Older
Americans Month, Dade County
Service Programs for the Elderly
(SPFE) has scheduled a free con-
cert for older citizens Apr. 24,
7:30 p.m., at the Miami Beach
Auditorium.
The concert, an operatic con-
cert version of "Die Fledermaus,"
by Johann Strauss, was to be per-
formed by the Senior Symphony
of Miami, Inc., conducted by
Laurence Siegel.
The Senior Symphony is a pro-
gram where retired professional
musicians perform free concerts
for the elderly. These concerts
not only provide employment for
senior professional musicians who
comprise the Senior Symphony,
but a night of free entertainment
for senior citizens.
If jour 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 5'Vr interest on your check from the clay 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
blA7c 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.
Flagler Federal
imp jn4 It j' v--
Flagler Federal
Downtown Miami
101 N. E. First Avcnuc*570 N.I.. 81 s[Street
Kings Bay
Savings insured up to $40,000 by FSLIC
hopping Ha#Nor,h Mbml Beach Holly* cod -Wesuhester Mall
6501 N.E. 15th Avenue 101 Hollywood Fashion Ccntcr*8686 Coral Way
. Miami Beach ACoconut Crock
14499 South Dixie Highway" 1050 Alton Road*4301 Coconut Creek Parkway # 1712-79?^ Street
North Bay Village


It
I Friday, April 25, 1975
+Jewish fhrtdKfot)
Page 7-A
UNESCO Adds More Names to Protest List
1
PARIS(JTA)The organiz-
ers of the conference "For the
Universality of UNESCO.' which
met in Paris over the weekend,
has released the names of 23
Nobel Prize winners "aHdJ More
than 125 artists, writers, scien-
tists and educators who have an-
rnounced their support for the
conference and protested UNES
' CO's anti-Israel discrimination.
The intellectuals, who did no',
attend the conference but had
written to announce their sup-
port, included writers, Simone de
Beauvoir, Frederick Durrenmatt,
Josef Kessel, Graham Green and
Gunther Grass; cinema director,
Federico Fellini; and conductor-
composer, Leonard Bernstein.
THE CONFERENCE also an
nounced that a groiiD of artist'
and architects who had partici-
pated in the construction of the
UNESCO headquarters in Paris
have decided to stop cooperating
with the international organiza-
tion until it stops discriminating
against Israel.
The artists, who include Alex-
ander Calder and Joan Miro.
called on UNESCO "to remain a
vision of hope and not to become
a symbol of tragedy."
Eighteen Nobel Prize winner-
have joined the five who attend
ed the conference in expressins
their support "For Tht Univer-
sality of UNESCO" and in calling
on it to rescind its anti-Israel
resolutions.
THE CONFERENCE, which
held a one-day session with the
participation of nearly 100 intel-
lectuals from !9 countries, voted
a resolution calling upon all
UNESCO member states to con-
vene a special UNESCO Assem-
bly to reconsider and change its
anti-Israel resolutions.
The participants also unani
wusly voted to continue working
Dutch-Arab
Ties Improve
JERUSALEM (JTA) Max
Van der Stoel. the Foreign Min-
ister of Holland, said here that
his country's relations with the
Arab states were improving af-
ter a "lean spell" but stressed
that this was being done with-
out detriment to "the close and
friendly relations" the Nether
lands has with Israel.
Speaking to reporters at th?
end of a four-day official visit
the Dutch diplomat announced
that the widening cultural rela
tions between Holland and Israel
will soon be anchored in the
formal framework of a cultural
agreement between the two coun-
tries and said there would be
further consultations on ways to
correct the trade balance be-
tween Holland and Israel which
Is heavily weighted against the
latter.
VAN DER Stoel, who will visit
Cairo next month, had intended
to visit Saudi Arabia last month
but cancelled his visit when the
Saudi ans refused to issue a visa
to a Dutch-Jewish journalist.
He said that in his talks here
with Foreign Minister Yigal Al-
lon. he had discussed various
formulas that might foster the
resumption of Middle East peace
talks. He said that while he had
no "magic proposals." there were
several possibilities including the
Geneva conference, proximity
talks, a resumption of bilateral
talks on a "wider basis" than be-
fore or "private contacts through
quiet diplomacy."
Van der Stoel said his govern-
ment would give serious consid-
erations to any proposals Israel
might advance for subjects of a
Euro-Israel dialogue to paral'vl
.the projected Euro-Arab dia
wogue.
in this spirit after their return
to their respective homes and or
gahize national committees whose
task will be to ensure the UNES-
CO's principle.; and especially
the one- dealing with its univer-
sality be henceforth respected.
Among tho tive pan in the conference were
musicans, Arthur Rubinstein and
Isaac Stern; writers. Eugene Ion-
esco and James Michener; and
five Nobel Prize winners.
THE CONFERENCE'S (hair
man, Nobel Prize winner Andre
Lwoff, said that UNESCO must
remain true to its cultural and
scientific spirit and "be kept
away from the game of power
politics."
Earlier, Lwoff told a French'
news magazine, Nouvel Observa-
teur, that Israel's exclusion from
tlu- European regional group of
UNESCO was political, and there-
fore contrary to the existence of
the organization.
Refuting the theory that Israel
was excluded from the UNESCO
regional group only on the ques-
tion of archaeological diggings in
Jerusalem. Prof. Lwoff said:
"THE PROBLEM ... is not
that of the diggings in Jerusalem
. The problem is that by re-
fusing to include Israel in the
European group UNESCO
failed seriously in the mission
whicn belongs to it. This is an
act of political discrimination
which the member states, for di-
verse reasons, believed good or
useful to commit."
"This political action is con-
trary to the meaning of the or-
ganization," the Nobel Prize win-
ner affirmed.
-An organism dedicated to edu-
cation a nil'to culture, cannot, un-
der pain of grave regression, be-
come the closed pasture for po-
litical rivalries."
Capital Punishment
For Terrorists?
JERUSALEM (JTA) Police Minister Shlomo
Hillel said here that the question of capital punishment
for terrorists may have to be reconsidered.
Appearing before the Knesset's Interior Committee,
he disputed the claim of its chairman, Likud leader
Yosef Tamir, that the execution of terrorists would
make martyrs out of them.
"THOSE TERRORISTS who are killed in action are
considered martyrs anyway," Hillel said, and "capital
punishment, therefore, may prove to be a deterrent."
He said the murder of hostages, as in last week's
Savoy Hotel tragedy, justified reconsideration of the
issue but he did not say whether he would raise the
subject in the Cabinet.
Capital punishment is barred by Israeli law though
it may be imposed in extreme cases by a panel of civil-
ian jurists.
As terrorists are normally tried by military tri-
bunals, the maximum penalty is life tmprisonment.
A CASE in point is that of Kozo Okamoto, the sole
survivor of the three Japanese Red Army "kamikaze"
terrorists who perpetrated the Lod Airport massacre in
1972 and is now serving a life sentence.
Hillel told the Knesset committee that the govern-
ment has appointed a special ministerial team, aided by
experts, to map out contingency plans for dealing with
emergencies such as the Savoy Hotel attack.
visit om nnmt
STUDIO. FAMOUS MIL
OVt TMt WOHD"
tST. 1935
o^S^
one of the
largest and
most beautiful
selections at
moderate prices
only one
studio for
your personal
attention
CLOSED
MONOAYI
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY
Most Major
Credit Cards
Honored
11630N.E 2AVE.
NORTH MIAMI
757-3145
*'
Pan Am has more
flights to Madrid than
any other airline.
MIAMI
MADRID
SAN JUAN
Five a week.
Flight #254 leaves Miami International
Airport at 4:15 p.m. every day but Monday
and Thursday.
It stops in San Juan every day. In Lisbon
every Tuesday. And then continues on
to Madrid.
Or, if you're going to Rome, this same
flight can take you there. Any Wednesday
or Sunday.
What vou do there can be completely up
to you. Or. if you'd like, more of it can be up
to us. We can help you coordinate an entire
ROME
vacation on one of our Pan Am's World
Tours. Or use our worldwide communications
network to reserve you hotel rooms and
rent-a-cars.
And when it's time to come home, you'll
find our return schedules equally convenient.
So ask your travel agent to put you on Pan Am.
And don't waste the time you've saved getting
to Madrid, getting back.
The Spirit of 75.
See your travel agent.


-
l! Page 8-A
*Jfefe*/fcr*4b*7
Friday, April 25, 197S
__________

1
r
Israeli, Egyptian
Maps Unveiled
By Alien Here I
schematic bbap of snm
Continued from Page 1-A
to the state of war could be
reached in the foreseeable fu-
ture."
According to Alton. Israel
made a secondary offer when it
became evident that Egypt was
not prepared to declare an end
to the state of war. This offer
include a movement to the east
of Israeli forces, turning over
half the strategic passes to
Egyptian control and permitting
the Egyptians to have civilian
administration of the Abu Rudeis
oil fields.
"WE HAVE an early warning
system within the Gidi and Mitla
Passes," said Allon. "We suggest-
ed that the Egyptians build an
early warning system within the
other half of the passes we
would turn over to them.
"Since both countries would
then have an early warning sys-
tem, it would preclude either na-
tion from initiating a surprise of-
fensive. In fact, this system of
early warning devices could mean
an end of hostilities in the Sinai."
According to Allon. the far-
reaching proposal made by Is-
rael, via Secretary of State Kis-
singer, a proposal that called for
Egyptian control of half of Sinai,
met with a general Egyptian un-
willingness to declare a state of
non-beligerency.
.'.'We look to both Secretary of
State Kissinger and the United
States Government as the only
'mover' in the Mideast." said- Al-
lon. "We are hopeful that
through the good offices of Sec-
retary Kissinger, that negotia-
tions can be resumed, negotia-
tions that Israel did not end, but
were terminated by Egypt."
"We have faced the realization
thatless than a generation af-
ter Hitler the Jewish people
continue to be vulnerable," said
Frank R. Lautenberg, national
UJA chairman.
"The Yom Kippur War was
more than a military conflict
it was a spiritual battle, for we
struggled together to reaffirm
our unity as one people in the
face of those who would again
seek to destrov us."
"TODAY, THE war continues
on another front," he continued.
"Now we must fight for Soviet
Jewry, which strives to build
lives in freedom, for the children
of Israel, whose educational op-
portunities have been cut back,
for .the many in our own com-
munities throughout the world
who must have support to live
in dignity.
"To the people of Israeland
to our friends and foes through-
out the worldwe must demon-
strate that the Jewish people con-
tinue to stand together, that the
Jewish people are one."
The five-city tour* (Miami, Dal
las, Los Angeles, Chicago, New
York) is the opening phase of
UJA emergency drive to collect
$100 million in cash by the end
of May.
We Must Warn
Reds on Israel,
Jackson Demands
WASHINGTON (JTA)The
United States must "make clear"
to the Soviet Union that it will
not allow the destrucion of Is-
rael, Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D.,
Wash.) said here.
Describing the Soviets as hold-
ing "the keys" in the Arab-Is-
raeli conflict, Jackson said, "we
have to make clear to the Rus-
sians that we are not going to al-
low the Russians to support the
Arabs, or intervene for the Arabs
in a way which would result in
the destruction of Israel. This we
have done in the past, and we
must do again if that should
arise."
He did not expand on previous
U.S. actions.
APPEARING ON ABC's "Is-
sues and Answers," Jackson was
asked, according to a transcript
of the program, what he would
do if Israel does not have de-
fensible borders, and "if they are
being pushed into the sea."
"I would face that situation in
light of what our problems would
be at the time." he said. 'These
hypothetical situations create all
kinds of uncertainties." He then
pointed to the Soviets being "the
keys."
Earlier in the program. Jack-
son said that "very clearly" the
U.S. has said over and over again
that Israel has the right to exist
as a state and that we will pro-
vide the means by which they
can defend themselves," and add-
ed, "we have never indicated
this involves Just the Israelis
versus the Arabssending of our
forces there. If the Russians
come in," the Senator was inter-
rupted by another question and
did not complete that sentence.
Secret Deal With Reds
TEL AVIV Israel is supposed to have made a secret
agreement with Russia during the 1973 Yom Kippur War not
to march on Damascus provided the Russians made no move
to intervene on the Syrian front.
The agreement was supposed to have been forwarded
to Moscow through U.S. diplomatic channels.
As a consequence of the agreement, many Israelis now
believe that Syria became much tougher to handle in discus-
sions over ceasefire arrangements, assured as they felt that
Moscow would protect their capital.
The report in Miami has been disseminated by Miami
News Editor Jim Fain from Tel Aviv.
^ Mediterranean Sea
I
Ocarta.jcNuSAifu
r
Official Israeli map showing Israeli concessions.
City of Miami Mayor Maurice A. Ferre
presents to Mrs. Esther Belfer (center) a
certificate proclaiming the week of March
19-25, as Women's American ORT Week,
as Commissioners (from left) Rose Gor-
don, the Rev. Theodore R. Gibson, Vice
Mayor J. L. Plummer, Jr., and Commis-
sioner Manolo Reboso look on. The pro-
clamation commended the worldwide or-
ganization's educational programs and
served to kick off the Women's American
ORT's self-set goal to double the present
ORT-Israel's facilities.
*.-.
Pictured before the recent first annual
luncheon of the Friends of Dropsie Uni-
versity at Harbour House South are (left
to right) Mrs. Benjamin Schindler, lunch-
eon chairman; Rabbi Irving Lehrman,
who delivered the invocation; Mrs. Sid-
ney Poland, honoree; Consul Zeidan
Atashi, first non-Jew to represent Israel
in a foreign country, guest speaker, and
Mrs. Joseph C. Lerner, chairman of the
Friends of Dropsie University, Florida
Division. ^l
\
mifmi Mien, n. ojitv



Friday. April 25. 1975
_ *Jml$l>1Q(**0am.
Page.9-A.
EGYPTIAN PtSQPC&AL I
!AP OF WiPA

Official Egyptian map showing demand
for control of roughly 50 percent of the
Sinai Peninsula. The line extends well
east of the strategic Gidi and Mitla Passes.
T\
SAVING
IS ONE
OF THEM
? -.
Washington
Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH
ASSETS EXCEED $450 MILLION
7 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU IN
Miami Beach
1701 Meridian Avenue
1234 Washington Avenue
1133 Normandy Drive
Phone 673-3333
1
Bay Harbor Islands:
1160 Kane Concourse
Phone: 865-4344
Hollywood:
460 Hollywood Mall
Phone 981 9192
JACKO G0R00N
North Miami Beach:
633 N.E. 167th Street
Phone: 673-3333
Boca Raton:
mW8SWMFm
ARTHUR H COUflSHON
Everyone enjoys saving. But did
you ever think that saving is one of
life's more important duties? The
act of saving symbolizes putting
aside a part of one's own substance
for the future. And the future is
what we all live for. The future
is our children and our grand-
children. We save for them and for
us so that we can enjoy them.
Thrift is one of the sturdy virtues
that have made America great. At
Washington Federal we see our
friends saving every day. One of
life's pleasantest duties. Open or
add to your account today. Put a
down payment on the future.
ClwrmtK ol BNi Bfit
St
ss
Women's Duties Extend Beyond Home
To-Newer Chores *
. Continued from Page 1 A
cept an equal degree of the re-
sponsibility inherent in being a
part of that whole.
Here in Greater Miami we are
a part of a strong, growing Jew-
ish community. We have a dis-
tinct voice in determining its di-
rection and we have a dis-
tinct responsibility to support
its programs in a meaningful
way.
This can be done and is
done by thousands of women
through a personal commitment
to the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division
Combined Jewish Appeal Is-
rael emergency Fund. CJA-IEF
is a community-wide effort,
geared not only to making our
community better but also to
assure the survival of our peo-
ple everywhere.
FOR OURSELVES, our fami-
lies, and generations not yet
born, this is an "insurance pol-
icy" we simply cannot afford to
disregard. And the premium is
within reach of each one of us.
A meaningful CJA-IEF com-
mitment by a woman does not
require that she earn a regular
wage. However, each day a
woman makes many decisions
on spending her family dollars.
One such decision should be to
want to be a part of our effort
for worldwide Jewish survival.
Proportionately, $1 a day may
be a very meaningful commit-
ment for a woman today, and
ona which she should make to
CJA-IEF without too much hes-
itation.
That's $363 a year.
Or $30 a month which is
$600 a year.
THE GMJF Women's Division
classifies CJA-IEF giving by a
woman as "PLUS" giving
that is, the woman's personal
commitment above and beyond
that made by her family's ma-
jor source of income. In our
case, that one big "PLUS"
meant as much as $3 million in
1974 raised here in Greater
Miami for Jewish survival.
Think about the amount and
the variety of humanitarian
services those dollars could pro-
vide.
Inink about the aged and the
troubled Jews, the brave Israelis
deprived of social services, and
the stream of Jewish immi-
grants from Russiawho would
remain without aid if it were
not for that big "PLUS."
AND NOW think of the mon-
ey that you could put aside each,
week or month to assure that
there will be a Jewish people
for generations to come.
In our time, Golda Meir, and
in Biblical Days, Judith and
Deborah found it in their hearts
to give much, much more. Again,
we simply cannot afford to for-
get their beautiful example. Be-
cause, as Jewish women, we are
parts of a much more meaning-
ful whote.
Because we are one. I
MRS. HARRY B. SMITH \
President, Women's Division -I
rf?4fc
frtMZu
MRS. SOL GOLDSTEIN
1975 Campaign Chairman
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division !
Javits Sees No
Basic GOP Change
On Middle East
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R., N.Y.)
predicted here that the Ford ad-
ministration will make no "basic"
policy change toward Israel and
minimized privately expressed
blame being put on Israel for the
failure of the recent Middle
East mission of Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger.
Questioned on the CBS televi-
sion program "Face the Nation,"
Javits said the administration's
"reassessment is definitely in
order" in view of the reverses
from Portugal to South Vietnam.
"BUT A reassessment," he de-
clared, "does not necessarily
mean a change, and I do not be-
lieve that any change in the basic
policy of this country, respecting
the preservation and security of
Israel, is going to be made be-
cause I believe it is" verv much
to our interest to have Israel in
the .Middle East.
When a reporter pointed out
that "privately, administration
officials have been blaming Is-
rael for the breakdown" of Kis-
singer's discussions with Israel
and Egypt, Javits pointed out
"the fact" that the "President
and Secretary of State could be
frustrated and disappointed by
a situation, but that does not
necessarily change a nation's
policy."
Javits pointed out that "the
other reasons for that policy are
so compelling, the support in the
Congress is so great, that in mjr
judgment that policy has not
changed and will not be changed,
not withstanding the irritation
which occurred" in the effort for
a second Israel-Egypt interim
acreement.
adult
Condominium
residence
_ 17,990
The Meadows
370 S. STATE ROAD 7 (441)
MARGATE, FLORIDA 33068
(305-974-8686)


Page 10-A
rJenisii fhridfiar?
Kissinger Says Israel 'Misled' Him
NEW YORK In a conver-
sation with Detroit's Jewish mil-
lionaire. Max Fisher, Dr. Henry
Kispjnger is leported to have
sain that Israel "misled )iim."
According to reliable sources,
Dr. Kissinger contended that he
made Israel fully aware be-
iovo he left for the Middle East
that Sadat will absolutely not
acce;.t an. of Israel's conditions,
In the light of that warning
Kissi.mer asked Jerusalem
whether there was any point to
his making the trip. According
to Kissinger, he was told by
the Israelis that he should come,
lie therefore places the entire
blame on Israel lor the collapse
of his mission since Israel had
ample notice of Sadat's position.
According to Fisher, regarded
by the Republican Administia-
tion as a foremost representative
of the Jewish community it
would appear that Dr. Kissinger
is soured 0:1 Israel.
* tr <-
Bonn's Mideast View
BONN The latest commen-
taries in the German news me-
dia concentrate on the results
of the Schleswig-Holstein elec-
tion on Apr. 13. However, con-
siderable attention is being giv-
en also to (ne visit made by
Foreign Minister Genscher to
i Ire and Riad.
Upon his an Ival in Cairo en
Apr. 14, Foreign Minister Gen-
scher repeated the gist of Ger-
man Middle East policy already
formulated in a series "I inter-
views before his departure, a
policy already recognized by the
European Community in 1973:
"The legitimate right of the
Palestinian people; the right to
existence of Israel and of all
other states in the region, in-
cluding the right to live in se-
cure and recognized boundaries;
the impermissibility of territori-
al changes through force, and
the necessity of ending the oc-
cupation existing since 1967."
The press also noted the sign-
ing last week of an ambitious
and complex agreement envisag-
ing tri-lateral cooperation be-
tween the Federal Republic, Iran
and the Soviet Union. A pipe-line
manufactured in the Federal
Republic will carry natural gas
from Iran to the Soviet Union
which in turn will supply gas
from Russian sources to the
Federal Republic.
& ir ir
Culls for Investigation
WASHINGTON Congress-
man William Lehman (D., Fla. (
has called for an investigation
of each Federal agency having
personnel stationed in the Arab
world to learn if the agency is
disci iminating against Ameri-
cans of Jewish background.
On Apr. 8, the House Subcom-
mittee on Government Informa-
tion and Individual Rights be-
gan hearings on this subject aft-
er the U.S. Army Corps of En-
gineers admitted it had carefully
screened out American officers
and technicians of Jewish heri-
tage from assignment., in Arab
nations.
In his statement to the Sub-
committee. Lehman asked:
"Are we ai.'owing an assort-
ment of feudal kings and sheikhs
to dictate the hiring and place-
ment policies of the United
States Government?"
"Are we so anxious to give
away taxpayer dollars to the
Arabs that we will subvert the
Constitutional prohibition against
religious discrimination in the
process?'
& ft
Selt-I)ef NEW YORK Rabbi Arthur
Hertzterg, president of the
American Jewish Congress,
warned Friday that a Jewish
policy which made a "vHlain" of
the Foul Administration for al-
legedly pressuring Israel was
"wrong and self-defeating."
In a Statement, Rabbi Hertz-
berg cha -god that Jewish pro-
tests against President Fold's
Middle East approach were "not
so much reactions of the mo-
ment as a continuation of Jew-
ish hardline politics."
Noting that the government
of Israel was committed to a
policy of "accommodation and
negotiation," Rabbi Hertzberg
declared:
"Hie longstanding practice
and principle of American Jew-
ish organisations is not to oppose
Israeli policies that affect the
security of the Jewish state. It
is Israeli blood that will have to
defend these policies, not ours,"
Rabbi Hertzberg said.
ft ft
Homes For Children
NFW YORKThe Ohel Chil-
dren's Home, an Orthodox-spon-
sored child care facility in
Brooklyn, the only facility of its
kind, has issued an urgent but
still fruitless appeal for Ortho-
dox families willing to provide
foster home care for three chil-
dren of racially-mixed marriages
in which the mothers are Jew-
ish and the fathers Blacks. The
children have been described as
"halachically Jewish" by Lester
Kaufman, director of profession-
al services and acting executive
director of Ohel. Two of the
children are from one family, a
boy, aged eight, and his sister,
aged five. The other is a girl,
aged eight.
Kaufman tr.Jd the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that the
Ohel home does not have any
policy of refusing such children
for residence but cannot accept
the three children. He said the
Ohel residence for boys, which
accepts boys in the six to 15-
year-old category, is at its capa-
city of 2u residents.-Ohel -has
two other facilities for teen-age
children, one for boys and one
for girls, but the two girls are
too young for admission, he said.
Kaufman said the mother of
the siblings is unable to care
for them and the problem was
referred to Ohel more than a
year ago. He said the two chil-
dren were placed, with difficul-
ty, in a white Jewish home but
that the parents soon notified
Ohel officials they could not
continue to provide foster care
for them. Kaufman said the
problem stemmed from "subtle
pressures" on the Jewish foster
parents from friends, relatives
and the community about their
acceptance of the children, de-
scribed as clearly Black in ap-
pearance, though they are con-
sidered validly Jewish.
ft ft ft
BAK-llan Progrum
TEL AVIV Bar-Ilan Uni-
versity announced its participa-
tion in the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organisation's Gift of Education
Progiam, along with other ma-
jor Israeli universitii s.
As pai i of this l rogram, par-
ents can begin saving money for
their children's college education
in Israel, up to five years be-
fore their children are of college
age.
If the studc-nt spends two
yearriii one 0/ the partieipst-'
Ing universities, tuition costs are
free. The money saved returns
to the student in the form of a
monthly stipend for the student's
expenses, based on the amount
of money in the student's ac-
count.
ft ft ft
Common Political Front
TUNIS For the past sev-
eral months, intensive negotia-
tions have been underway be-
tween the governments of Syria
and Jordan with some practical
results already achieved. ('ne of
the indicators is King Hussein's
visit to Syria ai.d his talks with
General Assad.
Although the joint communi-
que sjioke of certain economic-
agreements, mast political ob-
servers are convincecd that the
negotiations have a much wider
scope. Western diplomats believe
that the goal is to work out a
united front between Syria and
Jordan which would negate any
attempt to conclude a separate
I>eace agreement between Egypt
and Israel.
Moreover, the two govern-
ments arc believed to he talking
about a common front in case
Friday, April 25, 1975
of a new war with the Israelis.
As vet no formal agreement to
this effect exists. However, if it
is accomplished and this is
regaided as a teal iwssibility
it would mean that Israel would
have to light on three fronts in
case of a new war. The prevail'
ing opinion, however, is that the
Isfael army is prepared for such
an' eventuality.
ft ft ft
Israeli "Panthers" Indict Govt^e tun-
PARIS The Israeli "B^l Apr. 24,
Panthers" have directed a:v T>
peal to Syrian President Hafez
el Assad pleading for the right
of Syrian Jews to leave that
country. They appealed to As-
sad's humanitarianism in behalf
of S .1 ian Ji wry. asking that he
demonstrate ihe same compas-
sion for them as he does for the
Palestinian people and their
rights.
Speaking ; t a press confer-
ence, the Panthers bitterly ac-
cused Israel of discriminating
against Oriental Jews, claiming
that the regime extends special
privileges to Soviet Jewry while
it treats the "underprivileged
Jews of Oriental descent" as
third grade citizens.
The dissidents declared ,'
they expect to use all me-
order to obtain their air
reply to a question as to v -
er they would employ terrorism
or acts ol violence, the answer
was in the affirmative, with the
added assertion thai they had
|y utilized Molotov cock-
tails in the past.
Bach
COMMITTEE REACHES DECISION
Falashas Given Recognition
With All Citizens' Rights
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
An inter-ministerial commit-
tee of experts has recogniz-
ed the Falashas the Black
Jews of Ethiopia as elig-
ible for Israeli citizenship
and other rights under the
"Law of Return."
The committee, under
chairmanship of Justice Min-
istry Director-General Zvi
Terlo, reached its conclu-
sion early last month, but it
was only reported last
Thursday night by radio and
television.
THE DECISION was immedi-
ately criticized by Ashkenazi
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren who
maintained the Jewishness of
the Falashas ought to be a
strictly halachic issue decided by
halachic experts only. The com-
mittee was reportedly guided on
the halacha by Sephardic Chief
Rabbi Ovadia Yosef, who has for
many years maintained that the
Falashas are Jews under ha-
lacha.
Rabbi Yosef told the JTA
some time ago that he relied on
Jewish travelers and rabbinic
experts of the late Middle Ages
who reported on the Falashas
and asserted that they were de-
scendants of the tribe of Dan.
Their forebears had apparent-
ly found their way to Ethiopia
during or immediately after the
First Temple period. Rabbi Yo-
sef said he personally had check-
ed into their religious practice?
and found that they paralleled
accepted Jewish practices to a
very large extent.
RABBI YOSEF, though., has
generally insisted that Falashas
settling in Israel "reconvert" to
Judaism as a formal meas-
ure. He noted that their mar-
riage and divorce laws and prac-
tices are substantially different
from those in force among world
Jewry.
Rabbi Goren insists on a full-
fledged conversion, since he
doubts whether the Falashas
are in fact authentic Jews un-
der halacha.
There are said to be several
hundred Falashas living in Is-
rael at present. Their leaders
and the widely acknowledged
Falasha leader in Ethiopia. Yona
Bogala believe man., more
would willingly come i; they
were encouraged by the Jewish
Agency and treated as Jewish
immigrants once they arrived
here.
THE FALASHA iss a las a'.-
ways been com lica ed b.. their
delicate 1 olitlcal sit ;ation in
Ethiopia.
The ex-Emj.eiO' Halle Selas-
sie v.a i a ... I tfltil to allow
them to eavc in 'arge numbers,
and djiing the long ;.eiiod of
warm Israel-Ethiopia relations
Jerusalem sought not to offend
him by encouraging a large Fa-
lasha emigration.
During the last years of his
tenure, tie Falashas' position
steadily grew worse, and Jewish
pressure groups abroad lobbied
with the Israeli authorities on
the Falashas' behalf.
With Rabbi Yosef's election as
Chief Rabli, the pro-Falasha
loi by redoubled its efforts. The
political upheaval in Ethiopia
and that country's earlier break
with Israel created a more pro-
pitious set of circumstances, too
Everyone but Egypt Knew How Negotiations Went
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Egyptian news media are
not preparing the Arab pub-
lic for any significant politi-
cal concessions by Egypt in
return for Israel's with-
drawal from the strategic
passes and oil fields in the
Sinai, according to informa-
tion received here from
Cairo.
Analysts here have been
pointing out that the ques-
tion in the recent negotia-
tions being led by Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger
is not what Israel will give
up since it has been known
for many weeks that Jeru-
salem is prepared to leave
the strategic Mitla and
Gidi Passes and the Abu
Rodeis oil fields at the tip
of the Gulf cf Suez.
THIS WAS one half of Kissin-
ger's 50-50 assessment of chances
for success before he left Wash-
ington. The other half, now
lost after almcst a fortnight
of shuttling by Kissinger, is what
Egypt was prepared to contribute.
In this context, the Cairo me-
dia are silent on conciliation with
Israel. Rather, they are empha-
sizing, as the Middle East News
Agency in Cairo broadcast in Ara-
bic, that the Cairo press is unani-
mous that on his recent visit to
Israel Kissinger presented a
Sadat specification that Israeli
withdrawal in the Sinai must b^
related to a similar withdrawal
on the Syrian front and the invit-
ing of the Palestinians to Geneva.
WHILE ISRAELIS say any Is-
raeli-Egyptian igreement must
not be altered at Geneva, the
semi-official Al Ahram is saying
editorially in Cairo that the re-
cent discussions were not being
held for the purpose of ending
the war or concluding a peace
treaty.
The newspaper, Al Akhbar, de-
clared that Kissinger's task was
aimed at bringing about a new
Israeli withdrawal. This task, it
said, was known to all except Is-
rael.
That newspaper also said Is-
rael was disregarding what it
claims is Kissinger's aim. and the
Israelis are trying to change the
nature and objectives of Kissin-
gers present tour.
AN EARLIER analysis in
Washinfettn that Egypt was de-
liberately inflating Kissinger's
chances of success in order to
pin the blame on Israel as "in-
transigent" when he failed, ap-
pears to be accurate.
The Cairo propaganda appears
to be abetted by some American
commentators who argued that if
Israel were not so intransigent
and gives up the land it occupied
in the Six-Day War, then peace
would be at hand.
Egyptian President Anwar Sa-
dat's public position appears un-
changed. His people know only
from their media that an Israeli
withdrawal is imperative and
without any Egyptian acceptance
of Israel's sovereignty and a
pledge of continuing negotiations
to achieve peace. ^C3
/
tWIH JMCCI
Miami Beach, Fl. 33140
......... j .ii.iiiii IKdul 0\_*JVVJIIUI ^ICCK
14499 South Dixie Highway 1050 Alton Road 4301 Coconut Creek Parkway'
iNonrr oay village
1712-79th Street
1


Friday, April 25, 1975
+Jewisli ftrridtifm
Page 11-A
jlRahin Offers Independence Day Greetings to All Jews
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
mier Yitzhak Rabin, in his In-
dependence Day message to
world Jewry, declared that Is-
rael "would not bow to any pres
sure but will continue to stand
firm in order to promote genuine
movement towards genuine
ce."
ferring to the recent unsuc-
cessful shuttle talks, Rabin said:
"We would have wished on this
Independence Day to be able to
record progress towards lasting
peace with security Once
again in recent weeks Israel
demonstrated how ready it is to
take real risks for peace, provid-
ing there is a response from the
other side. This, regretably, has
not been the case. Nevertheless,
we shall continue patiently to
pursue our quest towards this
goal.
"ISRAEL WILL not and dare
not, however, experiment with
its vital security in return for
vague commitments and fragile
eaders Add Congratulations
arrangements. We have too often
in these past 27 years granted
concessions that turned out
to be one-sided and that ultimate-
ly encouraged our neighbors to
choose war."
The Premier continued: "In a
world whose moral strength is
being sapped by extortion and
political manipulation, the Jew-
ish state looks to its fellow-Jews
as never before to join with it in
proclaiming the human and his-
toric justice of its cause. Togeth-
er we represent an unbreakable
strength born out of our heritage
and destiny.
"LET THAT strength be ex-
pressed not in words alone but
in tangible and dramatic action
through personal Aliya. increased
material assistance, intensified
Jewish education and an unprec-
edented tourist flow.
"Let us together make the
27th Independence Day of Israel
a time of Jewish rededication to
the uohui'ding of the land."
NEW YORK(JTA)-Jewish
leaders in the United States and
Canada issued messages on the
Occasion of Israel's 27th anniver-
sary.
Sam Rothberg, general chair-
man of the Israel Bond Organi-
sation, extended his group's "con-
gratulations to the people of Is-
rael on their success in meeting
some of the most serious prob-
lems in its history.
y "These same problems, whether
on the economic, political, or de-
ense fronts, will continue to
eigh heavily on the shoulders
of Israel and its leaders in the
year ahead in which the courage,
^determination, and faith of its
.people wiil again be put to the
Severest test.
"THE INTENSIFICATION of
sArab economic warfare during
the past year has served to place
Into bold relief the pivotal im-
portance of the economic arena
in Israel's struggle for peace.
"On this anniversary. Israel is
still staggering from the eftic's
of the Yoin Kippur War on its
financial position which has been
further aggravated by an unprece-
dented defense budget and a very
high rate of inflation. The people
of Israel are doing their part
through paying the highest taxes
in the world, through compulsory
leans, and other sacrifices. But
the magnitude of the economic
crisis now facing th^m demands
outside financal help on a vast
scale.
"ISRAEL'S PRESENT spirit of
determination, born out of 27
years of trial and achievement,
must be fortified today by large-
scale support through the Israel
Bond Organization, which has
served for a quarter-century as
the bulwark of the country's
economic development. As we ex-
tend our greetings and best wish-
es to the people of Israel, we
must also resolve to express our
concern for its future in terms
of active and wholehearted par-
ticipation in the Israel Bond pro-
gram.''
Philip Givens, national presi-
dent of the Canadian Zionist Fed-
eration, stated:
"No doubt, this will be a year
requiring great courage and vigi-
lance during a Denod of unparal-
leled tribulation. Our beloved
homeland has become accustom-
ed, over the centuries, to many
crises and hardships. But, with
every passing day, the State of
Israel gains vigor and strength
through it* continued progress-
winning status in the world com-
munity and wider recognition as
the focal point for the Jewish
people through the dispersion.
"HOSE THAN ever do we re-
alize that we are one people and
that Israel is our center, enrich-
.n: us with the -ubstance of its
history and ancient heritage. We
shall not falter in the knowledge
that our cause is just. As long as
there is a spark of decency among
the nations in this world, we
shall forge ahead and fight for
recognition and support.
Located ih the New York
Diamond Si Jewelry Exchange
yie Original
.TOIIN

^DIAMOND 81 JEWELRY
WRITTEN APPRAISALS OF DIAMONDS,
JEWELRY AND PRECIOUS STONES
FOR INDIVIDUALS, INSURANCE COMPANIES
AND ESTATES. JEWELRY CONSULTANTS TO
ATTORNEYS, BANKS AND THE INDIVIDUAL
Open Monday S Thursday 1 pm to 9:30 pm.Tuesday & Wednesday
10am to 6 pm. Friday & Saturday 10am to 9.30 pm.Telephone
653-2974. (Not affiliated with any other Simpson)
ENEW YORK DIAMOND A JEWELRY
XCHANGE
N. MIAMI BEACH 791 N.E. 167th STREET
k Opposite The County National Bank 652-7100
n daily 10 am to 9:30 pm Sunday 11 am to 5 pm
"Israel needs not only material
aid. Our efforts must be geared
toward a more creative Zionism
with an emphasis on Ailyah
and Jewish education. Now is the
time to redefine our personal
commitments, to take action.
"When we remember Israel's
fallen heroes at the memorial
service preceding the festive ob-
servance of Israel's national
birthday, let us renew our pledge j
and make this a year of creative |
Zionist activism."
MELVIN DUBINSKY, chair
man, and Irving Kessler, execu-
tive vice chairman of United Is-
rael Appeal, stated that the YIA
"is proud to serve as the link
between American Jewry and the
many new members of Israel's
society now rebuilding their lives ,
in the Jewish homeland.
"We trust that this year,
though fraught with great dan-
gers, will yet bring us all closer
to an era of peace. This long
sought peace deoends to a large
extent on the inner strength of
Israel's people We, the Jewish
community of the I'nitcd stales.
share in strengthening them
through the United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign and the work ot
the United Israel Appeal.
"OUR SUPPORT must be ade-
quate to the needs. The Israeli
government nm-t be able to focus
all of its energies on its quest
for peace. Our task remains to
aid the newcomer, the elderly
and all in need.
"At this time of celebration.
wre also take pride in 49 years of
partnership in rebuilding lives in
a reborn Jewish homeland. Our
felicitations go to the President
of Israel, Ephraim Katzir, to the
government of Israel, led by
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin
and to the leadership of the Jew-
ish Agency of Israel with whom
we work in close harmony, and
to all who live there. Sabra and
Olch alike. Hay this coming year
brin us all the fulfillment of
our prayers."
Prison
Unrest
In Russia
TEL AVIV- (JTA)A Jewish
activist who recently immigrated
to Israel after serving five years
in a Russian hard labor camp, dis-
closed here that what was de-
scribed as the biggest prison up-
rising in the Soviet occurred at
the end of January at the no-
torious Frem camp in the Ural
region.
Boris Azkernikoff, 30, said he
learned of the uprising from the
wife of Mark Dimshitz, another
activist serving a 15-year sen- I
tence at the Frem camp, before
he left the Soviet Union.
HE SAID about 50 inmates par-
ticipatcd .including a number of
.Tews. Dimshitz among them, be-
cause of what were described as
unbearable conditions and bru-
tality at the camp.
The uprising lasted two days
and was viciously put down by
the guards with the help of long-
term convicts, some of whom
were imprisoned for collaborat-
tag with the Nazis during World
War II, including the murder of
Jews.
Azkernikoff said that Dim-
shitz's wife gave him a letter
from her husband before he left
* 'n ma NinnTnva ^
/ The Lord wade a Covenant with Abram ...y g
Genesis xv. is J- 5
YOU KNOW j
HOW IMPORTANT IT IS 1
TO ASSURE THE
FUTURE OF ISRAEL
BUT
WE MUST TELL YOU
OF A NEW,
SIMPLE AND EFFECTIVE
WAY TO DO SO ...
THROUGH
A SINGLE PARAGRAPH
IN YOUR WILL
to the
!2
2
1
o
1
2
"I give and bequeath $-------
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION, INC."
MAKE YOUR SOLEMN COVENANT WITH
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
THROUGH A BEQUEST
TO THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
AND PERPETUATE YOUR NAME WITH
A HISTADRUT PROJECT IN ISRAEL
For further particulars, please contact:
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fla. 33139, Room 389
Telephone: 531-8702
This is to inform you that I plan to include in my WILL a
BEQUEST to the Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
NAME
ADDRESS """
W
CITY
STATE
ZIP
TEL. No.


Page 12-A
fJmisti fhr&M&fi
Friday, April 25, 1975
LEO MINDIIN
He Ought to Return the Nobel Peace Prize
Continued from
c?
fcige 4-A i -
statements to members of Con-
gress.
AND FINALLY, there was the
withdrawing of an administration
invitation to Yigal Allon for a
meeting in Washington to discuss
a loan in the works, as well as
the sale to Israel of new mili-
tary equipment, suddenly deter-
mined as '"too hastily conceived
W thM*tinre;" afcr not extended
again until days later, when the
clouds of dust rising from the
earth Kissinger attempted to
move had finally settled, and
some reason for the Kissinger
failure cou d be seen beyond his
own Bismarckian assessment of
his diplomacy gone awry.
Officially, of course, no one
will confess that Kissinger threw
a tantrum, but Premier Rabin's
L
Lerner: Gov't. in Florida
Sunshine Nice to Discuss
Continued from Page 4-A
tiations had to be carried on in
the open.
The best we can hope for is
open covenants, arrived at open-
ly if possible and secretly if nec-
essary.
THERE ARE processes of
government in mediating la-
bor disputes as well as in dip-
lomacy where the crux of it
lies in a compromise between
publicly held positions.. There is
also a second area where the
deliberative process cannot be a
public one without paralyzing
whatever creativeness govern-
ment can still have, in an era
where many of the governmen-
tal processes are nonthinking
ones.
The arguments in a case be-
fore the U.S. Supreme Court
are held in the open, but the
discussion of the case by the
judges is held in closed session.
SIMILARLY THE convention
which framed the U.S. Constitu-
tion had to be a closed one, al-
though we are now in James
Madison's debt because he kept
notes about its deliberations.
For the rest, there is still
room for far more sunshine in
government than we have yet
achieved. Yet I mast add the
kind of warning that Theodore
Loewi has sounded in his strong
book, "The End of Liberalism"
about the fallacy of our belief
that whatever gives more scope
to pressure groups makes gov-
ernment better.
A government of pressure
groups may become a competi-
tion of group selfishness and ri-
valries, and more access to com-
mittees and commissions may
only make their struggle more
naked.
Beach Girl Helps the Sick
Dark-haired Leah is the daugh-
ter of Rabbi and Mrs. Ralph
Carmi. of Miami Beach.
Her father is ritual director of
Temple Emanu-El. The eldest of
five sisters. Leah received her
BA degree in English literature
last June from Stern College in
New York and is spending a vear
in Jerusalem as a student at Neve
National Hebrew
ISKAHI GIFT CENTER INC.
Bar MHivah Sets
Religious Articles Gifts
949 Washington Ave. 532-2210
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free G;ft
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
417 Washington Ave. 672-7017
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
& HOUSE OF WORSHIP
IMPORTED CRYSTAIWAIE
MIGH QUALITY LOW PRICES
REIGO I CRYSTAL, UK.
1M7 Washington Avenue
PHONE 532-5912
Yerushalayim, a women's semi-
nary of higher Jewish studies.
In the Occupational Therapy
Department at Shaare Zedek Hos-
pital in Jerusalem, she is pursuing
her two favorire hobbieswork-
ing with arts and crafts and help-
ing people.
"I like people, and I like arts
and crafts" explains Leah. "By
combining both these interests
I feel 1 am doing a little bit to
make the world a better place to
live."
The large, sunny Occupational
Therapy workshop in the Geri-
atrics Department of Shaare
Zedek Hospital, which serves the
entire hospital, is equipped with
looms, sewing machines, and all
types of art work. Leah helps her
patients with all these activities
and with activities of daily living.
NAMED Sylvia Urlich of
Westchester General Hospital has
been named the institution's pres-
ident and chairman of the board.
Ms. Urlich. who received her B.A.
in Psychology and Sociology from
the University of Miami, and hei
M.S. in Health Care Management
from Florida International Uni-
versity, is one of the few women
in the country to serve as the
chief executive officer and chair-
man of the board of a health care
institution.
American Israeli
AH Religions Articles $
Far Synagogues Schools Homes
' 1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
If 1-7722 S. Schwarti
S
Wvpwn
ponupno WfH t\ov sn*
Rabbi Joseph L Rackovsky
Phone 672 7304
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
own comment, iTmfstftTJfPce of
denial and affirmation, explains
it all:
"I do not want to discuss Dr.
Kissinger's position in public, but
I believe people can overcome
their moodiness."
I AM grateful to Saul Fried-
man, of the Miami Herald Wash-
ington Bureau, for his referencs
to Kissinger's book. "A World
Restored.'' which observes our
global disaster points from the
position thit "a modern relation-
ship among the five great power
centers the U.S.. the Soviet
Union, Communist China, Japan
and Western Europe would
keep the peac for at least a
generation if not for a hundred
years."
There is a certain Rooseveltian
chutzpah in this shortsighted
Kissinger view chutzpah be-
cause Roosevelt, an infinitely
more successful earth-mover than
Kissinger, had exactly the same
thing in mind when he concluded
that he and Uncle Joe (Stalin)
would be able to police the uni-
verse to its greater good for-
ever more once World War II
were over and won.
IT IS chutzpah because Roose-
velt failed, and so how did Kis-
singer imagine he would do
otherwise?
Furthermore, it failed for the
very same reason that Kissinger's
vain effort failed. Both FDR and
Kissinger failed to identify the
power sources correctly, and
therefore the alliance they en-
visioned couldn't possibly suc-
ceed.
Just as Stalin at Casablanca
and later Yalta was dedicated to
revolution, not the preservation
of the bourgeois status quo. so
was Le Due Tho similarly dedi-
cated in Paris. The results were
there for anyone to project them
out who was not an egomaniac,
a category into which both Roose-
velt and Kissinger fit quite com-
fortably.
FOR ROOSEVELT, this critical
blindness presented the free
world with a disaster of cata-
clysmic proportions (the dividing
up of Europe into "protectorates"
that almost immediately became
satellites and the emergence of
the cold war), and it is still ques-
tionable that we will survive it.
How dare Kissinger believe he
could revive such a Bismarckian
blunder (and FDR was a Bis-
markian in his own right) thirty
years later and hope to succeed?
NONE OF the original five
great powers concerned, and that
includes the United States and
rr KOSHER Holt I ollht r,
w
memui
in :-c :'.
i run ociuuem Hocus u k "vj4 iii mm hum
ilA' daily per person double occ.
lo June 23 Including QLATT
KOSHER CUISINE -36 01400
For Hestrvaiiom Phone ,nnm.
saxony
18
:or Rom
L538-68.1
i
2
Catering
Hans H. Mure use 5
Louis Witkin
To assure you of a |
superb social event 3
Bar Mitzvah, Wedding
Anniversary Party.

ut the all new
l telorua I

I
532-3111
the Soviet Union? themsHves. ta-
in a position to impose anything
whatsoever on the Middle East
today, and for that matter on any
other area of the worldas Kis-
singer himself learned so inglori-
ouslv when he drank his tears
at Ben Gurion Airport.
Friedman, a former student of
Kissinger's at Harvard, observes
that Kissingers own assessment
of "A World Restored" is that it
would have been "more appro-
priate in the 19th century."
Then why continue to ODerat>
on the basis that it is still viable
in the last quarter of the 20th?
What kind of kid stuff college
campus capers has he been pull-
ing?
IN MY own recent meeting
with Dr. John Pipes, the Har-
vard professor of international
relations and a leading Kremlin-
ologist, Pipes, a long-time Kissin-
ger colleague, observes that the
errors Kissinger has committed
as secretary of state may well
prove to be as cataclysmic for us
as the FDR assessment of him-
self as policeman to the universe
with Uncle Joe has proven.
Predicting Kissinger's impend-
ing demise -in Washington, Pipes
wondered whether the damage
would be greater to Washington
if he stayed or to Harvard when
Kissinger finally returns.
THE ESSENTIAL blunder, of
course, is Km. 101, that absurd
Kissinger achievement which
forced the Israelits to assume the
role of the vanquished and pre-
sented to the Arabs on a silver
Kissinger platter the role of
victor. Talk about playing God.
Bismarck. Roascvelt and Stalin
were pikers in comparison.
In Pipes' view, from that abys-
mal reversal of history would
even come the arrogant Arab po-
sition taken at the energy con-
.-ee^-pflco in Bonfir^wfl^n^* the
Arabs, under Algerian in-truc-
tion, refused to discuss the cost
of oil under any eireumstinces
except those tied to tne cost of
other commodities.
But. as I see A, the problem _
goes even beyond these consid-
erations to the fundamental fact
that Kissinger intended for the
Middle East what he achieved in
Vietnam, and to be choked up for
having failed is not a hallmark
of his disappointed humanism so
much as it is an excellent ex-
ample of his cockeyed diplomacy.
BEFORE I begin to believe in
Kissinger again, minimally, he
must wrap up that abomination
known as the Nobel Peace Prize
he received for his murder of
Vietnam and return it to the
Nobelites.
Better still, let hij
to Le Due Tho in
of their days togqsT 1
where boyish Kisus,n
for peace, and Le DuL,,
meant anything but war.
Given that Kissinger had
way in the Middle East, and the
Arabs ultimately destroyed Is-
rael, there would be no great
push in America to save refugees
as there is today in the wake of
the fall of Cambodia, no great
airlifts to bring in babies by the
thousands, no nickels and dimes
sent to Tel Aviv for relief.
I can hear nothing but wise-
guy snickers punctuated by anti-
Semitic jokes about the achieve-
ment of a "final solution."
Better Henry should cry.
'S<
i
5
you're going
to hone on affair,
make sure people
talk about it.
There you are hosting an affair
at the beautiful Deauville Mote
(where S2.000.000 has just
been spent on brand-new
luxury and elegance!)
And after it's all over, what you
thought would be just a simple
catered affair has turned out to
be the social event ol the year.
Call Al Sicherer,
at 865-8511 and start
having an affair everyone
will talk about.
Be&uville
On the ocean at 67th Street. Miami Beat h

ejWStS*-*

(305V
<,


Lpril 25, 1975
+Jmi$t> ITkridHnn
Page 13-A
*\\
. a
Jewish community leaders conferring
with Israeli Deputy Prime Minister Yigal
Allon at Miami Beach are (left to right)
1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund Chairman L. Jules Ar-
kin, 1975 Federation Women's Division
Campaign Chairman Mrs. Sol Goldstein,
Allon, National United Jewish Appeal
Chairman Frank R. Lautenberg, and
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Presi-
dent Harry B. Smith. (See story Page 1-A).
ord's Israel Remarks Criticized
ICmHiuii'iI from I'ajje 1-A
Most observers said it appear-
ed designed to reaffirm the U.S.
| determination to maintain the
' diplomatic momentum that it has
i initiated and to indicate that the
U.S. is not ready to make any
I shift, if it makes any. prior to
I completion of the Presidential
I review and after Secretary of
I State Henry A, Kissinger and Is-
raeli Foreign Minister Yigal Al-
lop meet here.
THEIR MEETING will be th.
m first high level Isracli-U.S. ses-
^Ston since Kissinger left Jerusa-
j[Mar. 22, when his attempt
second Egyptian Israeli
(merit was suspended,
le independent observers
plus for Israel in the Pres-
"s remarks in that he did
refer to his "reassessment"
Die Middle East situation
has been widely construed
ressure on Israel to accede
lie Egyptian demands in the
linger shultl diplomacy.
^Bn the other hand, his absence
' of i:;> words of specific U.S.
' -tradi'iorial support for I-rael
' -was .-en a; a minus.
K>f the sparse comment heard
' .from the Congress, most of it
Sjdealt with comparisons and rna-
Ks for U.S. aid to South Vi;t-
fcm and Isra 1 with the majority
these talking about tint com-
Iriion taking note that the cir-
cumstances are dissimilar since
Israel is fighting external forces
seeking to destroy her and is a
united and democratic nation.
DURING THE discussions on
television of Ford's address, three
Senators took different views on
linking military aid to South
Vietnam with aid to Israel.
On CBS-TV, Sen. James Buck-
ley (C..R..NY) said that the U.S.
should provide South Vietnam
with aid to help reverse the Viet-
cong attack just as the U.S. aided
Israel during the Yom Kippur
War.
However. Senators George
MeGovern (D..S.D.) and Frank
Church (D.. Idaho) took issue,
noting that Israel was not like
South Vietnam They noted that
Israel was a democracy, fought
its own war* and won them, and
had a good army capable of
achievine victories.
IN A related dvelooment, the
Rabbinical Council of America,
in a le'ter to President Ford, ex-
pres-ed disaponintment that Ford
said nothing in his brief refer-
rnt to the Middle East in his
"State of the World" address
that would reassure the people
nf Israel of the continued friend-
ship ^nd supoort for them by the
Unit % 4t*te* The letter, signed
hv Rabbi Fabim Schonfeld, pres-
ident of the Council, added:
"I believe a great opportunity
We Must Have Plan
To Settle Arabs Eban
TEL AVIV (JTA)
ormer Foreign Minister
kbba Eban said here that
_ie Israeli government must
brepare itself with a clear-
:ut plan for a settlement
irith the Arabs on all fronts
efore it attends the Geneva
Dnference and must not
_nit itself to an accord with
le Egyptians alone.
i.will require Israel to
i-ith the future of the
. Samaria Districts
pt Bank) a problem it
knot longer evade, Eban
Complete
Window Service
REPAIRS
PLACING REGLAZING
s' Service Free Estimates
PHONE 666-3339
PALI WINDOW REPAIR
7813 BIRD ROAD
THE ISRAELI diplomat made
hi3 remarks before leaving for
the United States to participate
in wide-ranging information pro-
gram to make Israel's position
clear to the public and to U.S.
officials.
He said he took a grave view
of the present strained relations
between Israel and the U.S. but
stressed that the question is not
what happened in the past but
what happens next.
He said Israel must find out
whether the U.S. still holds to
its position that the question of
future borders must be settled in
negotiations between the con-
cerned parties. He said that Is-
rael must also know whether the
U.S. stands by its previously de-
clared position that no outside
group should participate in the
Geneva conference that, if a
Pale-tinian factor is involved, it
can be admitted only if it de-
Clares its recognition of Israel as
a sovereign independent state in
the Middle East.
was missed to restore the confi-
dence of the people of Israel in
America's commitment to its se-
curity. The statement that you
did make seemed to convey a
rather detached attitude to the
real fears of the people of Israel
that there is an erosion in the
policy of your Administration re-
garding the security of the State
of Israel."
SINCE THE Ford Administra-
tion is currently reassessing its
Mideast policy, it was not expect-
ed that the President would go
into specifics. But Rabbi Schon-
feld noted, however, that Ford's
"forthright statement" reiterat-
ing American determination to
stand by its allies was commend-
able.
Ford touched only briefly on
the Mideast during his hour-long
address to the joint session of
Congress. He said the U.S. would
not be "discouraged" by the col-
lapse of the second-stage Sinai
talks, asserted that the "momen-
tum toward peace must and
will be maintained," noted that
the U.S. had agreed "in princi-
ple" to a renewal of the Geneva
peace talks and that the U.S.
was "ready to explore other for-
ums," and stressed that the U.S.
would not accept "stagnation or
stalemate" in the Mideast.
ADL Appoints
Richard Essen j
Richard Essen has been ap-
pointed a National Commissioner
of the Anti-Defamation League.
David M. Blumberg, Internation-1
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 and 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'nai B'rith. and is a past
master of Hibiscus Masonic
Lodge.
Roney Plaza B6W Installs
Roney Plaza Chapter, B'nai
B'rith Women, plans its installa-
tion luncheon at noon Tuesday,
April 29, in the Montmartre Ho-
1.1. Gert Kasden and Sarah
Senderoff will le installed as
the presidium. Tri:de Lawrence1
will entertain. I
Israel Would be <
Vietnamized by |
American Policy
Continued Irom I'an<' 1-A
that opposed Israel's independ-
ence more than a quarter Ol a
century ago and those who were
indif.erent to its fate then, are
still trying to undermine Its i \-
tetence today, the Isiaeli envoy
said, "For Israel there can be
only one way to defend it-
self, resist, strike back until the
Arab states al.ar.don their grue-
some designs on Israel's exist-
ence and become ready to make
peace with us."
He stated that the negotia-
tions with Egypt last month
broke down because "Egypt was
not ready to make the first step
in the direction of peace. Egypt
wanted territory but was not
prepared to alandon the path
of war and to begin to construct
peace together with Israel."
Tekoah called on American
and world Jewry to "unite in
one great na'ional endeavor to
see Israel through these crucial
times." He observed:
"WE LIVE in a work) in
which weakness has brought
mortal disaster to nations. In re-
cent years, mankind has watch-
ed Czechoslovakia succumb to a
power;".! neighbor, Pakistan torn
a .i i :i the Force of arms, and!
now Cambodia and South Viet-
nam overrun anil shattered. Is-
i a i-i not C chosl ivakia or
Cambodia. Israel Is <>'ie of the
few countries in the democratic
world determined to stand up tor
its rights, prepared to safeguard,
at all costs, its independence
and Ideals."
The Israeli envoy said that
since Israel's inception, had Jews
done what others wanted them
to do. a Jewish State would not
have been founded; Israel would
not have resisted the Arab on-
slaughts; Israil would not have
opened its gates to oppressjl
Jews all over the world. "Israel
is the expression of the Jewish,
resolve to live by what is good
and j'.:st or the Jewish people
and not by what finds favor in
the eyes of others," Tekoah de-
clared.

Ev \ $*?w
B\ \H
WITn^'JJ IBM K^*'* i g !*
i \$& m ^^m
jE'SI fV 1
V'V.;lB f2S Aw I 1
Alan E. Master, president of the Barnett Bank of Miami
Beach, N.A., was chosen "Humanitarian of the Year" by
the Four Freedoms Civic Club. He received a plaque
from Mayor Harold Rosen (right) at the All Star Show
held Monday, March 31, at the Miami Beach Auditorium.
Councilman Philip Sahl, (left) executive director of Four
Freedoms and chairman of the affair also participated.
Mr. Master is governor in the Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce, vice president of the Civic League of Miami
Beach, treasurer of Mt. Sinai Hospital, a member of
Kiwanis, project leader on the Greater Miami Chamber
Tourism Action Committee and trustee of Miami Beach
Symphony and Temple Emanu-El.
40,000
happy people
In IWsvSnioor
communities
can't be wrong!
Kossnioor
V9C0CX)NIT CREEK
AT EXIT 24 ON THE TURNPIKE


. "T T ~
Page 14-A
+Je*istftoridfor
Friday, April 18, 1975
LESAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE c^^VICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT CuUnl OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-11596
GENERAL JURISDICTION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK. THK MARRIAGE OF
ANGEL O. CASTANEDA,
Petitioner,
and
MADELINE P. CASTANEDA.
Respondent.
TO: MADELINE P. CASTANEDA
Residence Unknown
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses. If any, to
it on Antonio J. Pineiro. Jr., Esu :ii-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
In re the Marriage of:
KAREN MARIE MASSARO,
Wife.
ana
H.NIO.JJ. MASSARO,
HUSband. ..,.,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ENIO G. MASSARO
28 Highland Avenue
Everett. Massachusetts 02149*
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
tin- undersign?
In buainesa under the fictitious name
of Dlractloni Publication at 2417 Bla-
i. > ri. Blvd., Miami Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit'Court of Dade County. Florida.
Allen and lfhoda (S.idol
4 18-25 672-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
Florida 3313S intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
331-6417
SHIRLEY WOOLF. ESQ.UIKE
torney for Petitioner, whose address Attorney for Applicant
la 101 N.W. 12th Avenue, Miami. 420 Lincoln Road, Suite 111
the undersigned, desiring to engage '~D~.,".~ f,,rnisoliiil,m of Mar-
in business under the fictitious name that a Petition ful^'*'u"t"'' M"d
of INTERNATIONAL GENERAL riage has been filed against you and
MERCHANDISE INC. d'b'a IC.M at you are requiredtoserve a copof
Ml Northeast 79th Street, Miami, your '""n,dJf'?'%A'o&N" pj'.f:
Florida, 33123. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 30. 1975; oth-
etharwise 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 FIXIRIDIAN.
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 L AYALA
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ANTONIO J. PINEIRO, JR. ESQ.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 3312S
(305) 324-4555
Attorney for Petitioner
___________________/ia-25 5/2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Miami Beach. Florida 8189
4/18-26
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. 75-11990
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of:
HOWARD BODDEN.
Petitioner.
ami
JANET BODDEN.
Respondent.
TO: JANET BODDEN.
10620 Shore Front Parkway.
No. 12th
Rockway Beach Park (Queens),
New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
iipon STEPHEN L. RASKIN. Petl
tloner's Attorney, whose address Is
V.ou Bird Road. Miami. Florida. 33155,
on or before May 23. 1976. and file
the original with the Clerk of this
Court either before service on Pe-
titioner's attorney or Immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered for the relief demanded in
the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on 16 April 1875.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of Said Court
By A. WAI.SH
As Deputy Clerk
______________________4/18-25 6/2-*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1549
In RE: Estate of
SARAH HAOER
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and required
that'an action f^r Di^ofution of Mar^ -Present any claimedRemands
riage has been filed against you and ^'/'"q.T h'h.^r ,1 H
of Dade County. Florida.
ZAC LUCIO
1820 S.W. 13th Street Miami Florida
_____________________ 4/4-11-18-25
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTON NO 75-9711
IN RE: The Marriage of ,
ADBLFA GONZALEZ.
Petitioner,
EMILIA NO GONZALEZ.
Respondent
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: EMILIANO GONZALEZ
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
LAW OFFFICES OF BURNS
& ARNOVITZ
420 Lincoln Road
Suite 450
NOTIFIED Shon?,^ Ml
that an action for Dissolution of Mar- Attorney for Petltiot
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
May 21. 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 *'"' "lcaf'." ""V8
said court a. Miami Florida on this lEuman*""1,
15th day of April. 1975.
deceased
the
and
ro-
Stac-
ty
Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 14th
day of April, A.D. 1975.
LOUIS H. STALLMAN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
Attorney for Executor
407 IJncoln Road; Miami Beach
4/18-25
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any to It on
ROY GONZALEZ. JR., ESQ.. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 101
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami, FL 33128,
and file the original with' the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
May 9th. 1975; otherwise a default will
4/IS-25 5/2-9
CIRCUIT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-12017
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
be entered against you for the relief IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
demanded in the complaint or petl- .MARRIONET MINNIS.
'"I"- Wife,
This notice shall be published once vs.
each week for four consecutive weeks JACK MINNIS.
in THK JEWISH FLORIDIAN. Husband
WITNESS my hand and the seal of You. JACK MINNIS. RESIDENCE
said cowl at Miami, Florida on this
26th day of March, 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
/r-, 1. ,, As DeI'Uty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Roy GONZALEZ, .lit ESQ.
l"i N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida 33128 (824-4666)
Attorney for Petitioner
, ___________ 4 4-11-13-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAM LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Siegers Hall Bonds at Ms N.W 12
Avenue. Miami. Florida. 38136 intends
to register said name with tin '
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
HAROLD JACK BIBOBL
________________________4/4-11-18-25
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-1114'
CENERAL 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 are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to it
on Albert L. Carrlcarte. attorney for
Petitioner, whose addles- is 2491 N.W.
7th Street, Miami. Florida 33125
Phone No. 649-7917, and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before May 23. 1975;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
In the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal ot
Bald court at Miami. Florida on thli
8th day of April, 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L AYALA
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALBERT L. CARRICARTE, PA.
2491 NW. 7th Street
Miami. Kla. 33125Phone 649-7917
Attorney for Petitioner
4/11-18-25 6/8
UNKNOWN, are hereby notified to
serve .1 copy of your Answer to the
Dissolution of Marriage filed against
you. upon Wife's attorney. GEORGE
NICHOLAS. ESQ., til N.W. 12th
Avenue, Miami. Florida 13186, and file
original with Clerk Of Court on or
June litli. 1MB; otherwise the
Petition will be confessed by you.
Hated this 16th day of April. 1975.
RiCHARD P. BKINKKK. CI.ERK
B) MARION NEWMAN
Deputy Clerk
4G8-25 5/2-9
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 75-5504 (Featherstone)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in RE: The marriage of
CYRIL MKRONE,
Husband.
and
JUANITA MEKONE,
Wife,
YOU, J1ANITA MERONE. resi-
unknown, are required to file
your answer to the petition for dis-
solution of marriage with the Clerk
of the above Court and serve a oopy
thereof upon petitioner's attorney,
Herman Cohen, Esq., 622 S.W 1st
Street, Miami. Florida. 33130. on or
before May 9. 1975. or else petition
Will be confessed.
Dated: April 9, 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clerk. Circuit Court
By A. WAI.SH
Deputy Clerk
4/11-18-25 5/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the f|i titlous name
of ZAi" INSURANCE SERVICES at
5X20 S.W 13th Street. Miami Florida
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
ZAC LUCIo
5820 S.W. 13th Street. Miami, Florida
4711-18-25 6/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 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 Lauderdale, The
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach 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/JI8-25 _5/2J>
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-6817 (Parker)
IN RE: Estate of
AARON SWADOS.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I
hive filed my Final Report and Peti-
tion for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executor of the estate of
AARON SWADOS, deceased. and
that on the 23rd day of Ma)
will apply to the Honorable "Circuit
Judges of Dade County. Florida, for
approval of said Final Report and
for distribution and final discharge
M Executor of the estate of the
above-named decedent. This 16\h day
of April, 1975
IRVING SOLOMON
PHILIP MBDVIN
Attorney
103! dul'ont Building
Miami. Florida 33131
Tel: 379-7615
4/18-25 5/2-9
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Or
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-11775
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
THE MARRIAGE OF:
MARIA RODRIGUEZ SOTO.
Wife.
and
LEONARDO SOTO.
To: LEONARDO SOTO
427 Shelton Street
Bridgeport, Connecticut 06602
YOU ARE HEREBY NoTIFDBk
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. CARRICARTE, attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 2491
N W. 7th Street, Miami. Florida 3:1125.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
May .'10, 1975; otherwise a default will
lie 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 ol
said court at Miami, Florida on this
14th day of April. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
hade Countv, Florida
By C. P. COPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of COMMERCIAL MEN'S INSUR-
ANCE AGENCY at 5820 S.W. 13th
Street, Miami, Florida intends te
register said name with the Olerk of ALBERT L. CARRICARTE. PA.
the Circuit Court of Dade County, 2491 N.W. 7th Street
Florida. Miami, Florida 33125
ZAC LUCIO Attorney for Petitioner
5880 S W. 13lh Street. Miami, Florida Phone No. 649-7917
4/11-18-25 6/8 4/18-25 5/2-a
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 74-30815 (Silver)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
J C WII I.IAMS PAVING & LAND
CLEARING. INC.,
a Florida corporation.
Plaintiff,
vs.
1501-60th. Street Realty
Corporation.
Defendant.
TO: 1501-60th Street Realty
Corporation
Residence unknown
YOU are hereby notified that a
mechanic lien has been filed against
the following described property, to
wit:
Lots 6 thru 10. BURDETTE
PARK, according to the Dlut
thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book 21, Page 82, of the Public
Records of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
and you are required to file your an-
swer to the mechanic Hen with the
Cle.'k of the above Court and serve a
copy thereof upon plaintiffs attorney.
Herman Cohen. Esquire, 622 S.W. 1st
Street. Miami. Florida, on or before
May 5. 1975. or else mechanic lien
will be confessed.
Dated: April 1. 1975
RICHARD P BRINKER,
Clerk, Circuit Court
By A. WALSH
Deputy Clerk
___________________4/11-18-86 ill
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of MIAMI BEACH INTERNATIONAL
FREEPORT STORE, at the Shelborne
Hotel. 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 & WERNER
Attorneys for WORLDWIDE
EXPORT & IMPORT LTD.. INC.
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
4/11-18-25 5/2
IN 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 H HARRELL husband
and
JOHNNIE MAE HARRELL wife
TO: JOHNNIE MAE HARRELL
107 S. Cooper Street
Charleston, S.C.
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you. and you
are hereby required to serve a copy
of your answer or other pleading to
the Petition on the husband's attor-
ney, ARTHUR W. KARLICK. ESQ..
whose address Is 1454 N.W. 17 Ave-
nue. Miami. Florida. 3.1125, and file
the original with the Clerk of the
above styled court, on or before the
23rd day of May. 1975; or a default
will he entered against you.
DATED THIS 7th day of April. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER. CLERK
Clerk of the Circuit Court
BY; MARION NEWMAN
_____________________4/11-18-25 5/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the f|< titious name
of INTERIOR DESIGNS BY RONNIE
at 935 Fairway Drive. Miami Beacn
Florida 33141 Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Comity, Florida.
George Sampan, cso.
Attorney for Ronnie H.ilpern d/b/a
Interiors by Ronnie
_____________________4/11-18-25 5/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Miami Dial Reflnishlng and Astro
Jewelry Distributors at 401 Seyb old
Bldg., Miami. Fl intend to register
said names with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, P orida
OSPK CORPORATION
Eugene I.emlich
Attorney for 08PB CORPORATION
____________________ 4 4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the flcti.ious name
of Lane Publishing at P.O. Box 414.57
'"lne City of Miami Head,. Florida
33141 Intends to register the said name
wJ'h the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County Florida
Dated Miami Beach, Florida, this
86th day of March 197J
GEOROE LANE
_________________________4/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
vi(1-rFrIC,TITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of I.erner Reality at 1110 N.E. 163rd
North Miami Beach. Fla 3316"
ntendj to register said name w th
the Clerk of -he circuit CourT of
Dade County Florida w"n or
Max R. S8R! '-erner *T
Attorney for Applicant
_____________________4/11-18-25 5/2
, NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
"'", undersig,....., desiring to engage
5 W iffirSSfiE ,,,e n*'tlou."name
'J-M VESTMENTS at 10600 ESS
gH .;>"l"vard. Miami shores. Fla.
w ,t X. JV? f re*ler said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
DafeT County, Florida.
,{0"N R- MARINO 50%
Attorney for Applicants
621 N.E. 51st Street
Miami, Fla. 33137
4/18-26 5/2-9
NOTICE OF ACTION__
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTV)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-10487
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ALVIN I.IMMER,
Husband,
md
HANNAH I.IMMER
Wife.
TO: Mrs. Hannah IJmmer
2460 Marine Place ,,.
Hellmore L.I., New York 11710
TOU AM 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 lt
on Kwltney. Kroop & Schelnberg.
PA., attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, Florida Suite 512, and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before May 14.
1975; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
2nd day of April. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHEINBERO, PA.
420 Lincoln Road. Suite 512
Miami Beach. Florida 3313?
Attorney for Petitioner fT
4/11-1^.
NOTICE OF ACV
CONSTRUCTIVE S!f
(NO PROPERTl
IN THE CIRCUIT COLIR> .
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-9705
IN RE: The Marriage of
HIS MARGOLLES.
Petitioner,
and
ELSA MARGOLLES.
Respondent.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: EI.SA MARGOLLES
San Miguel 9iHi
Havana. Cub..
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed acainst you and
you are required to k.rve a copy of
your written defenses, If any. to It on
ROY GONZALEZ. JR., ESQ.. attorney
for Petitioner, whose address is 101
N.W. 12th Avenue. Miami. FL 33128.
and file the original with the clerk
of the above styled court on or before
May 9th. 1975; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief -
demanded In the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice si.all be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hnnd aril the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
26th day of March. 197J.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ROY GONZALEZ, JR., ESQ.
ioi N.w 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128 (324-4555)
Attorney for Petitioner
4/4-J-I8-25
>7S
IN THE CIRCUIT COUrlT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE NO. 75-1602
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE DIVISION
IN RE: ESTATE OF
HARRY GERSTEN
Deceased
NOTIC OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
Tn Al I. PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT.
Y'ou are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to he the
last will and testament of laid dec-
dent has been admitted to probate in
said Court. You are hereby command-
ed within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice to appear in said Court
and show cause. If any you can. why
the action of said Court in admitting
sal'! will to probate should not stand
unrevoked.
JOSEPH NBSBITT
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P BRINKER. Clerk
By CHARLOTTE W. G1RARD
Deputy Clerk
STEPHAN H. CYPEN
Attorney
CYPEN & NEVINS
9-" Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Phone: 532-4721
First publication of this notice on
the 11th day of April. 1978
4 11-18-25
6/2
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-1257
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
HELEN GRETHER
Wife
vs.
WALTER C. GRETHER
Husband
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You. WALTER C GRETHER, Last
known residence. RR2. Box 78B, Pot-
latch. Idaho 83855 are hereby notified
to serve a copy of your Answer to
the Dissolution of Marriage filed
agairwt you. upon husband's attorney,
GEORGE NICHOI.AS, ESQ., 612 N.W.
"-Hi Avenue. Miami, Florida 33136,
and file original with Clerk of Court
on or before May 12. 1975; otherwise
the Petition will be confessed by you.
Dateil this 7th day of April. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER, CLERK
By: A. WALSH
Deputy Clerk
4/11-18-26 6/2
I


ril 25, 1975
*Jenisti fkridiar
Page 15-A
Menorah
".
Temple
Family
EL tc >V to the Bar-Bat Mils-
nnli'j* Lorl Wurman, riaugh-
Mrs. Sandra Wi-rninii: Jay
k-l!7.. von Of Mr. and .Mrs.
Ii Smllowfts; and Bather Kpozi.
hr ol Dr. .ind .Mrs. David
R'AH SH I.KY.MAH to V. 11 .i
< In, Tlllle Denisun. Saul
, .lai1-: Papam, Kannie Snm-
nd laaai Olambare*.
SKI. TOV to Mi and Mr.. Ban
on th<- marriuRe of their
Carolyn, to Dr. Michael
| Horowlti.
RATULATIONS to David
lean Blag-eler on their golden
rwary, The Rabbi and officers
lm:>lc Menorah Join with the
I'b good friends. Ily and lira
in wishing th.m many more
happy wedded lif...
rio.vs to Mr. and
nn ihe en(?:iKement
_. hter. Nancy; also in
Krw. Sidney Tragaah on the
|nt of their von Kenneth,
[ Felnxtein /.f Jerxey City.
ping will take plaoe in laio
II KXCKs, Jo Mr. Irv,s
" 'u.- death Of his father;
Drelllna on the death
lughler. Lillian r'rl.n.l; to
leiman on the death of hl
. Edward Cotaln; and to
Krongold "" the death ot
gORIAal re mourn the
loved in. nil.....h Nathan
OT and .Morris lYt.inan who
H"i '" liielr Kternal Real
ftn" '" M uved lam-
aincere condolence*
grateful]} acknowledge
JMIowing contributions
FLORAL FIND
memory of beloved
family member i
Udon Leli'huk for her fa-
l William u aller for her
I. 1^-e ilordon for her hus-
l George Zlotxhewer for
|; Mr, Jacob Qluahakow for
; Mrs Ouasie l aako for
Mr Herman .1 Kooper.
his father; .Mr. Leon
for his father; .Mr. .lark
T>r ins mother; Mr Sergio
I for his father; Mra Qer-
II'- lor her father; Mrs
Inm r for her liusl.and; Mrs.
gnian in memory of bar fam-
^ Harriet J'ikus in memory
(family. .Mrs Sara Sampaon
lory ol her family; Mrs Han-
Bveratein in memory of her
-Mrs. Qertrude Patter in
_ of her famhy; Mrs, iteuirieo
ill In mi-morx of her sister;
*. Fannye (lakervitz in mem-
Tier loved onea
BI of their anniversaries
"'i Mrs. Leon Brauer; Mr.
Abraham Pretax; Mr. and
Bchard Schwartz; Mr and
' B, .Miller.
|d to tuc lollowing
'"' Banner In honor of her
pnei blrthdaya; Airs. Liber
firs. Sarah Stelnlck for hrr
recovers,
EL MEMORIAL FUND
Mrs. Samuel Chertofl in
r parents; Mr* Jo.
.< in ineinoi
I m moi i .in, r
hui; In
Prank
1 lighter in ii. .
* and rather: Mrs
I lorj her
1 u in memorj
sir. Ell Tfmoi..... in
mi morj i I her ulster;
'"" In memoi y of her
Rejflim Qer ,.,, IM
i rather; ami Mm.
In memory of his
Temple Menorah Begins
Funding Campaign
"LIFE IS A STRUGGLE"
Temple Menorah has embark-
ed on an unprecedented fund-
raisin." campaign to provide the
Temple with $750,000 for im-
mediate and future financial
needs.
According to campaign chair-
man Paul Kasden, the needs are
three-fold: to rid the synagogue
of its constant deficit, to provide
the increasing teen-age popula-
tion with adequate facilities, and
to refurbish the main building.
Through the years, we have
had great progress and growth
at Temple Menorah. Yet, this
year, like so many other reli-
gious institutions, the Temple's
Unaiin..i difficulties have been
overwhelming. Not only was the
deficit incurred last year the
largest in our history, our ability
to borrow money has been ex-
hausted.
In order to free ourselves
from this crippling debt, we
must raise $300,000 during this
campaign.
We now have the largest teen-
age population we have ever had
with over 150 youngsters parli-
n; ating as members of U.S.Y.
We must provide them with
with adequate facilities and
staff. In order to do this, we
will convert the building ad-
jacent to the Temple on Dickens
Ave. into a "Youth Village" to
meet the social and educational
needs of our burgeoning youth
population. The facility will cost
Hebrew School
Salutes Israel
The Temple Menorah Hebrew-
School held an Israel Indepen-
dence Day celebration last Sun-
dav. A lull-mot h'ng of activities
involving both children and par-
ents was a delightful experience
for all who participated as "an
Israeli for a day."
If you missed the fun, wait
until the next issue of our bul-
letin when you'll sec pictures of
the Yom Israel celebration. All
proceeds were for the benefit of
the Jewish National Fund.
VABD KATZEX
BlORlAL 1'IJ.VD
r'..... Kaliai in memory
'i n: and Mrs. Howard
tnioi v ol Arnold Fein.
CK BOOK FUND
LevoN ('asper: Mr. and
Ml Kovltz in memory of
l'ashutsky; and Dr.
en Zaron In honor of
84th birthday.
Iiple .Menorah
Day School
-Registration Now
H Progress
GRADES 1-5
' information about our
':vidualized program,
'I Mrs. Weiner at
$61-2156
$125,000; staff and adequate
programs will require $200,000.
Our main building is now 28
years old and is in need of re-
pair and restoration. General re-
furbishing will cost $1252,000.
A concerted effort by the
campaign committee, under the
guidance of Paul Kasden, Bob
Siegcl and Rabbi Abramowitz
assisted by staff consultant Ben
Kraut, will be implemented to
meet the need.
This is our goal ... $750,000.
Only you can answer. So, pledge
yourself to help Temple Men-
orah. In doing so, you'll fill your
heart with enough goodness to
last the rest of your life.
I OKI WERNAN
Bat MitzvahApr. 26th
JAY SMILOWITZ
Bar MitzvahApr. 26th
THE
CHALLENGE
OF
THE I
MEiSORAH
LECTURE
SERIES
Final Lecture In The Series
"RETAINING NORMALCY IN A WORLD OF VIOLENCE"
Monday, April 28th, at 8 P.M.
DR. ALLEN RUTCHIK
Clinical Psychologist
RESERVE TICKETS NOW
CALL TEMPLE MENORAH AT 866-0221
$2 for members $2.50 for non-members
By Ralil'i Mayer Abramowitz
I do not believe in the "fairy
tale" of someone being horn
with a silver spoon in his mouth.
In my experiences, both as a
Rabl i and as a Chaplain in the
U.S. Army, I have yet to find
anyone who attained any degree
of worth, position or stature
without first struggling to at-
tain that distinction.
All life is a struggle. Nothing
comes easy. As a matter ol fact,
anything worthwhile is attained
only through hard work and
determined discipline.
Albeit Einstein's life began as
that of a uackward child, one
who v.oukln'* speak adequately.
The great track star Glenn Cun-
ningham severely burned his leg
at the age of seven and couldn't
straighten his limb until he was
13. Daniel Defoe, the renowned
author Of "Robinson Crusoe,"
was a failure in the business
world before he turned to a
writing career.
Yes, life is a struggle. True
nut only in great worldly accom-
plishments, like the creation of
the State of Israel or the Demor-
racy we know in America or
in freedom for Soviet Jew*, but
true in our own personal lives,
To become better human be-
ings, we must struggle with hu-
man misery. To become learned
Jews, we must struggle with
Jewish ignorance and Jewish
doubts.
The legend cf Rabbi Akiba,
who, as an ignorant shepherd,
decided to become a great learn-
ed scholar, may well be symbolic
of everyone's life. De'.ermination
and will are the wen springs of
a creative life.
KABBI ABRAMOWITZ
Recent winners at the Dade County Youth Fair from the
Temple Menorah Day School were: standing, left to
right) Corina Briton, Lea Fester, Gil Bonwitt, Patricia
Wigoda; (front row) David Lombardy and Moti Fester.
All entries are on display at the Temple. (Photo bv Peg-
gy Kroll)
'
Temple Menorah Religious Services
FRIDAY, APRIL 85, AT 8:13 P.M.
Lite Is A
Lori '' i Sandra
VVe n
SATURDAY, APRIL 86, VI 0 A.M.
. Jo. ;... ....'/:. spm ii Mr. and Mrs. Manuel
Smi owitz
FRIDAY, MAI" !. .VI ;: !.". P.M.
iioti: I li.ir BelOl ed v. OUth"
Hat Mitzvah: Esther Egoxi, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
I\i\ id K
SATURDAY MORNING, MA* S, AT Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz \>i:l conduct the services
Cantor Nieo Feldman will chant the liturgy assisted by
the Temple Choir

-

TEMPLE MENORAH
620 7-">th St.. Miami Beach, Flu. 38141
Tel. 866-0221
Affiliated with United Synagogue of America
DR. MAYER ABRAMOWITZ ................................................ Rabbi
NICO FELDMAN .................................................................... Cantor
: 111:A 1KAKXKEL ....................................... Educational Director
IRVING SHALOM ............................................. Chapel Director
ROBERT 1.. SIEGEL................................ Chairman of the Board
CARL ROSENBERG ........................................................ President
MRS. ROSE BANNER ........................ Sisterhood President
MRS. NORMAN C. UEBMAN ............................... PTA President
PAUL KASDEN ............................. Couples Club President
NESTER GORFINKEL ........................................... USY President
h
n
:e
'
te
i.
ot
11
of
ca
01-
ils
10-
en
ite


Page 16-A
pJenisli tkrkliar
Friday, April 25, 1975 {
8, 1975./
If you
tires
within
"^dtob.U!u:uSreadtWs
the
next 30 day*. 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 sidewalls.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire 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
out of the tire itself. We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
1. BIAS
2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
1. BIAS TIRES
Two, four or sometimes even mote plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line ot the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTED TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the fire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewall
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types. F-78's
and FR-78's and 7.75s all of which fit the
same car And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
S'NCE 1924
TIPE CO
SERVICE
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials, put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I.R.I.
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is I00 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I.R.I, tire. Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials
earn only a B or four-ply rating Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI5300 N.W. 27th Avf-S34-1558
CORAL GABLESBird A Douelas Road446-8101
NORTH MIAMI13360 N.W. 7th Ave.681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH1700 N.E. 163 St.945-7454
MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Road672-5353
SOUTH DADE9001 S. Dixie Hwy667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 49th St. 8:2-250*
CUTLER RIDGE20S90 S Dixie Hwy233-5241
WEST MIAMIBird & Galloway Rds.552-6655
HOMESTEAD30100 S. Federal Hwy 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD497 S. State Rd. 7987-0450
For the Store Nearest You Call 633-8635
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength. 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers of steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
steel filamenis in each cable. Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk. The
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R I All-Steel
Radial. Now, the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry, snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
I.R.I, is a relatively small company. We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago, we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything."
We did. And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience. Now it's available here. Backed by
a 50,000-mile guarantee. Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
MM.
INTERNATIONAL RUBBER INDUSTRIES, INC.
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I.
All-Steel Radial.
aujhomid oisTMBurotts ion
oeioatiai (o Mti 4>
SATtyACnOM GUAJUMTtfO ^
} OR TOUK Wrr_WiJ|IOlD I
BFGoodrich
i


rdewisli Floridian
fe'.i-mi, Florida Friday, April 25, 1975
Section B
Nominations Received For
Outstanding Citizens Awards
Additional nominations have
been received for the 2Sth An-
nual Dade County Outstanding
( itizens Awards to be presented
Thursday, May 8, at a luncheon
to be held at the Four Ambas-
sadors Hotel. Two persons will
be selected from the candidates
listed below to be Dade Coun-
ty's Man and Woman of the
Year.
Harry P. Cain, nominated by
Senior Centers of Dade County,
Inc., and Goodwill Industries of
South Florida, Inc. (A champion
of the unfortunate persons who
a helping hand.)
| Seema Lefkowitz, by B'nai
Fascell Cosponsor
Of Bill To Block
Arab Boycotts
Congressman Dante Fascell
(D., Fla.) has joined in sponsor-
ing legislation in the U.S. House
of Representatives which would
block Arab-inspired discrimina-
tory boycotts against American
businesses.
The bill would impose stiff
criminal and civil penalties on
companies which instigate boy-
cotts to coerce others to discrim-
inate against Americans because
of religion, race, sex, national
origin or lawful support for. or
trade with, another country. The
measure would also penalize any
company that cooperates with or
participates in a boycott.
If the instigating company is
located outside the United States,
the Attorney General would be
empowered, in an appropriate
proceeding, to seize the compa-
ny's assets in this country, In-
c'.'iing any funds owed to it by
an American company, to satisfy
a civilian penalty of up to $500,-
000.
Earlier. Fascell had co signed
a letter to the Attorney Genera!
urging him to determine whether
any existing laws are b.in' vi">
lated by American companies
which are complying with the
Arab threats.
NJCSE^Chapter
Installation Srt
Robert Kanzer Chapter of the
National Jewish Civil Service
Employees, Inc., will ho'.d its In-
stallation dinner Saturday at 6
p.m. in the Zodiak Room o.r the
i Hotel.
Taking the oath of office will
be Nathan Taksier. president;
Daniel Brennan, vice president;
i Mendel, secretary; Henr/
ier, treasurer; Abraham
., chaplain; Norman Miil,
anfl Dora
Qtnmnitted i
. i ::<; president is Sam J.
man.
. Jewish civil service ern-
es federal, state, county
or municipal currentlj em-
ployed or retired, are urged to
attend the meetings held the
thud Sunday of each month in
Washington Federal at 1133
Normandy Dr., and Join the or-
ation which holds numer-
activities throughout the
year.
Lawn And Bake Sale Sunday
A "Lawn and Bake Sale'' will
be held Sunday between 1:00
and 4:00 p.m. at 1498 NE 182nd
St., North Miami Beach. The
proceeds of the sale will go to
the Scholarship Fund of Yeshiva
Day School.
B'rith Committee on Employ-
ment of ihe Handicapped. (No
calls for aid Of the less fortunate
go unanswered, t
Ms. l'iiori..' K. Morse, by The
Humane Society of Greater Mi-
ami, Inc. (Dedicates practically
every waking hour to speak for
those that cannot speak for
themselves.)
Sam J. Sitt, by National Fed-
eration of the Blind of Florida.
(For his activity on the commit-
tee to develop transportation to
disabled people.)
Irvine J. Whitman, by Leuke-
mia Society of America, Inc.,
Southern Florida Chapter. (His
quiet contributions to our com-
munity and to all mankind are
outstanding.)
Others previously nominated
are Henry Howard, Krivvard B.
Inffc, Ms. iilnnlui Rosenstlel,
Archil- Stone anil Bill Thompson.
The awards are sponsored by
B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge No.
1024, and the event's patron is
Joseph M. Lipton, chairman of
the board, Dade Federal Savings
and Loan Association.
Permanent judges are George
Beebe, associate publisher, Mi-
ami Herald; Ralph Renick, vice
president, VVTVJ; and Fred Sho-
chet, Editor and Publisher, Jew-
ish Floridian.
Tickets to the event may be
secured by contacting Chester
Leiter. ticket chairman.
mwMfflWBUMinii
Rabbi Hits McGovern's
Support of Yasir Arafat
In a sharp letter of rebuke to
Sen. George McGovern, Rabbi
Ralph Kingsley this week declar-
ed that "I am extremely dis-
mayed to read that you are the
first major American political
figure to have lent credence to
the position of an avowed ter-
rorist and murderer in the per-
son of Yasir Arafat."
Rabbi Kingsley, spiritual lead-
er of Temple Sinai of North
Dade, calling himself "one who
supported you in 1972 and de-
fended you against the attacks
of some who were distrustful and
suspicious of your feelings to-
ward Israel," charged that "To
have permitted yourself to be
used by him and by his band of
murderers does no justice to
your image."
ADDED RABBI Kingsley: "In
addition, I can not believe that
you would suggest (as the news-
papers ascribe to you) that you
would favor a withdrawal to the
year 1967 borders on the part of
Israel. I can not believe that the
same man who spoke to eloquent-
ly for justice a few years ago
could now be totally blind to the
reasons that the 1967 war was
fought in the first place.
None of the factors that caus-
ed that war have been resolved.
Israel's situation remains as peri-
lous as ever, made palatable only
by the fact that there is some
breathing space between her and
those who have time and again
vowed to destroy her (including
Mr. Arafat). To suggest with-
drawal back to pre-1967 is tanta-
mount to suggesting national
suicide."
Adlcr, Sadkin Announce May 1
Builders & Allied Trades Dinner
May 1 Ls the date set for the
annual dinner of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Builders and Allied Trades Divi-
sion led by prominent local
builders Samuel I. Adler and
Herbert Sadkin.
The dinner will lie held Thurs-
day evening, May 1, at the Eden
Roc Hotel. Special guest speak-
er for the occasion will be Dr.
Moshe Rivlin, Director General
of the Jewish Agency in Israel.
Leading arrangements for the
major event are Michael Adler
and S. Mai tin Sadkin, both sec-
ond generation leaders in the
local construction industry.
Information on attendance can
be obtained rrom Mr. Bendheim
at the Federation.
MRS. SOL GOLDSTEIN
WILLIAM S. RUBEN
Mrs. Sol Goldstein Named As
Bosworth Award Recipient
William S. Ruben, president of
Jordan Marsh and coordinator of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's large Mercantile Divi-
sion, has announced the 1975 re
cipient of the Harold B. Bos-
worth Memorial Award for out-
standing community service. The
Bosworth awardee is Mrs. Sol
Goldstein, who will be honored
at the Division's annual dinner
next month.
The Mercantile Dinner under
the chairmanship of Herbert A.
Leeds, president of Richards, and
Melvin Jacobs, chairman and
chief executive officer of Bur-
dines, will take place at the
Sheraton Four Ambassadors
Wednesday, May 7, at 6:30 p.m.
Guest speaker for the event will
be Senator Hubert H. Humphrey,
Democrat of Minnesota.
Mrs. Goldstein, currently sec-
retary of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and campaign
chairman of its Women's Divi-
sion, will be honored for her
many years of outstanding com-
munity service.
Among the organizations which
have benefitted from her efforts
are the United Way of Dade
County, the Girl Scouts of
America, Temple Emanu-El, the
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews, and B'nai B'rith.
The Harold B. Bosworth Me-
morial Award is presented ones
each year by Greater Miami's
mercantile community to the in-
dividual who best exemplifies the
high standards of humanitarian
and community responsibility set
by the late Mr. Bosworth.
Information on attending the
dinner can be obtained from Mr.
Barasch at the Federation
Israeli Publisher Meeting
Local Jewish Leaders Friday
Yitzhak Rischin, managing di-
rector of the Keter Publishing
House in Israel, will be in Miami
Beach Friday to meet with local
Jewish communal leaders at a
luncheon in the Fontainebleau
Hotel.
Rischin was to have arrived
last week with Dr. Frederick R.
Lachman, executive editor of
Encyclopaedia Judaica, the 16-
volume Jewish reference work
published in Jerusalem by Keter.
A delay in Rischin's departure
from Israel forced the postpone-
ment of a luncheon session un-
til this week.
The meeting was called by
Dr. Lachman to discuss the
initiation of a local project de-
signed to stimulate the cultural
programs of congregations and
other phases of Jewish life in
South Florida.
Dr. Lachman. well-known to
VITYIIAK RISCHIN
Judge Norman Ciment Elected
President Of Hebrew Academy
jmfr;o Norman Ciment, Miami
Beach civic and religious leader,
i ,i- been elected president of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy, .j.:,c i Ilobicv il.i..' .school
in the South.
A former Miami Beach city
ilman and Judge <>f the In-
dustrial Claims Court, Ciment
succeeds Irving Firtel, a Miami
Loach attorney who served as
lent of the Hebrew Acad-
emy for four terms.
Firtel was elected president
Emeritus, first past president
ever so honored by the organi-
zation.
Judge and Mrs. Ciment have
three children Ivan, Jason
and Avi attending the Miami
Beach school. He Ls the first
president elected in the 27-year
history of the Hebrew Academy
JUDGE NORMAN CIMENT
to have children attending the
time of his etec-
ti< n.
Now a mem1 er of the Tourist
Development Authorit of the
City of Miami Bench. Judge Ci-
ment Is a memrer of the board
of trt ste ol Beth Is ael Con-
I and a member of
B'l ai :" Ith, Knight of Pythias
and the Miami Beach Elks
Lodge.
A partner in thf> law firm of
Grover, Ciment, Weinstein and
Stauber, he was graduated from
the University of Miami in 1953
and from its School of Law in
I960. Judge Ciment was ap-
pointed by Gov, Reubin Askew
to the Florida Council of Inter-
national Development in 1973.
Continued on Page 10 B
the Miami communit t!
his "Inside Judaica" c i
which appears regularly In Tae
Jewish Floridian, is pres
working on the 1975 yearbo >k
for Encyclopaed i J daica, the
ti st majoi Fi wish en
to appear 11 the nil
In on: i. 5.
d to Is-
rael In 18 : from Ai
depv.t n i It
of 1
t i in
It was in th
ve.-a
and pioductioi operatl of
Enc lo a mi fud

ii'.-. and ; :
House Ltd, in 197J.
A member of the Inte nat >n-
al Reiati mittee <>t
B'nai B rit Ris ;hl led the
Jerusalem villa suburb I
tza in 19
Rischli lsit to Miami Beach
i'ie week the an-
nouncement by Keter officials
in New York that an Encyclo-
paedia Judaica office has been
opened at 420 Lincoln Rd., Suite
505, Miami Beach.


2-B
+JemittHrrH&r
Friday, April 25. 1975
Ma\or Stanley Tale To Be
Poetrv Content
Often 1.000.
Ben-Curion Aicard Recipient ;>o Other Prize*
The Hum Staaaey Tale temr*
* tfc* Tcwx HarW ht-
ml, to* to iml m

totej 4 m bmmmU
f Stale of krM. isu Rucer-
L Sj** genera. fr;wcii
* LaWaaaj MM
brae; bw: '
ajar Tav tnii Marine the
y a*.- m preac-mea, ~*,-
_:- r-..- i-
of SM
aotad kaaaleaal
tor -, larae Bta .

Han>.- Iajij CM) Coj&cl.
Tate wag assistant BBBJ .
far 26 yean
Past dtrectar of the Horn*
htajoen Asaoriauori of Sooth
Florida he chairman ff th-
kaard of R/ervm ft Haync-
ar itotriean Stock Exchange
paoah PM He is also chairman of
vjn a Haynes Realty th*
rea. eataie dtvinun witr. mar.;.
haitottoH projects an South FJor-
Mav
Mayor Tat* a a m president
*.': % flraeMT of Family awl
I
C Israel
.'
the Children >
HAVOC STANLEY TATE
Servse* Bureau. -vr- t* -5
trtaeurei and a *r--
of Miami %*-tvie CoeaWry
Nat.onal CMMpta I Car-
diac Hjtp.t* %rrf the far**
fVwvl OrxamzatMCL
The .-e'.-a^Jasr *
held in th* Hay Ka->/r aorr*
of Mrs. Ma.'i r-> BofS
'he Ma/ 4 Tate
tribute are Morris Broad. Jorcar.
and M
Le-cnr-ifc Hi an- Mn
Israel lit mils Events Scheduled By
Resident* Of Rolling Green E And F
'. Rolling Green
I
the 2 : State of
Ira*. Bond* with "HajMa in Is-
rael" Wednesday. Ma.. 7. and
Thursday May 8. Leonard Luria.
atojaJi man of the advisory com-
mittee of th* Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond I Organization, has an-
nounced
Mr and Mrs Max Handsbu
will be honored at the Rolling
Green "YT event May 7. They
will receive the State of Israel
Bontfe Scroll of Honor in recog-
mtion of their outstanding and
coMtinued support of Israel's
econorriK development
Handshu. a food division rhair-
mar. of flat '"ombined Jewuh Ap-
peal, m a member of the board
d-W THE
m f PLACE
^ FOR
a|^ STEAK
AGED BEEF OPEN HEARTH
MAtIO* lOUHGf
AKvayt .Mn ara*vv *J
< twa f .tat jei* cmh*i
7*tk Street (wmmy, Miami Beach
ANKtKAN EXPKSS BiNt5 CIW
EO ZELLER, Your Host
75S-S5I1
of director* of Beth Dawl
gregation and is former treas-
ure! of
HaivMv.. a pa: ;jrejder.t of the
Beth David Sisterhood, is lead-
ership chairman of the Miami
Chapter of Had assail
Momii Abarbanel is chairman
of the Rolling Green "B" Israe:
Bonds event; Soi Kiivai and
Abraham Feldman are cochair-
men. American Jewish folk
humorist Eddie Schaffer will be
special guests.
The following evening at Ro;i-
m^ Green "F" n Night m i.
neV featuring Schaffer as en-
tertainer wtt be hell. Chairman
i}'. the event is Abraham
Clturgin Serving a* c are I>mk Frank Hen 9paetor
Samuel Shechet.
Retirees Meeting Tuesday
Retirees Of Kea rot* Dis-
Jiar month!; neet-
n the


-. -
- -
-
'-Jtr cm
A
' --,-
- -- -\ -:sr.
ex-----
Maaaaai poea *... be inc ided
------
-
to
Th* r?es* : ->es J-ie
Coocert CJiuiaxe*
Fine Arts Serie*
or. Bar- cayjei t
di/ -.-'- .* .. EahflaU the
\m Sene* at Tempie
Am
Th* ell known Jamaican
singer and entertain*-
tnnal Theatre aa
parties i- v.: Ee .. i ia Chicago
- ir :
. H -
j maaeul
oec at the
-
JHHA Auxiliary
Luncheon Tuestlav
The Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary. Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Aged. wii". hold its
monthly luncheon meeting at
the Delano Hole: Tuesday noon
Mrs. Lawrence Siiverman.
president will give the message-
of welcome. The invocation aattl
be given by Mrs Martha Green-
berger. donor book chair-mar.
and the treasure chest award
will be presented.
In charge of reservat. .--
which must be made early, are
Anne Tanenba^m. Hennv Jaf.'ec.
PTA Carnival Friday
Treasure Island K.err.entary
Schoofi aaaaaJ PTA Carnival
will be he:: Friday from 3 I -
at the act E. Treas-
ure Dr.. North Bay V:
Prizes, games :iea market.
- owai cake tale -. S'jgs. ham-
^rs. corn and Other
- feat red For H
contact the I
Encyclopaedia Judaica Offices
Opened In Miami Beach Location
CLUB PARTY TIME
i \0" H aadcrM 1! orW of
BANQUETS PARTIES
LUNCHEONS
MEETINGS
Fabulous Dining Facilities
Private Areas 4 Gardens
American & Cantonese
Menu at AII Times
Encyclopaedia Judaica. an au-
thoritative Jewish reference
source in the English language,
has opened an office in MfajaoJ
Beach to sene the South Florida
communit1;, according to an an-
nouncement made by Gideon
Nachmani. vice president of Ket-
er. Inc.. publi-hers of Encyclo-
paedia Judaica.
Located at 420 Lincoln Rd.
Suite 505. the Encyclopaedia Ju-
daica office will handl? sales, pro-
motional and administrative as-
pects for the entire state of
Florida.
A luncheon session sponsored
by the encyclopedia will be held
with Miami's Jewish communal
leadership Friday at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel.
Dr. Frederick R. Lachman.
executive editor, and Yitzhak
Rischin. managing director of the
Keter Publishing House in Is-
rael, will discuss the initiation of
a local project designed to con-
tribute to Jewish cultural pro-
grams in South Florida.
Encyclopaedia Judaica aasj
first published in Israel in 1971.
the first major encyclopedia
since World War I
Authentic \atr.t Show
Sdutr) 0C\fiC\
RESIIUIIIT Jifl 6IRDFRS
I yUl) HOt'NOI'/Ullltl'lKX"
Miami 4$itf? 9i = : *3-24i!
%
Behars To Be Honorees At
Clearvieiv Toicers Sunday
-
Isxaai Gaawicw 1
' '-
Greater
'
-
23th

I
-
ptuiy j: N :
Jewish
MB. A. MK-v WfTAI.I BKiUR
17

-
'.. i .:. rael
be A
el J
the <
FiorerK* Becker is co.
Dr. Daniel J. Fiiigerer New
Rabbi At Temple Beth Moshe
Tl an|ih of San
aaao.
Dr Fmgerer. who bez.-.- -
assodatsoB attta Te-r.?!e Be:-
Moahe on Jnae I. cjrr.e> to ''
from the Ocean Parkway Je
r BrooUyD, N Y
::'
:r--- r-.
-
.: of PhJ -
A r: : Um Bafl 12
- | | .
of arl metaben
United Synaa ni I Ax;r.._
D*. DANIEL J. FINGERER
Joseph A Gorfinkel. its present
rabbi, as Rabr. r>nntus. and
welcomes a new rabbi. Dr. Daniel
J. Fmi*rvr
JWV Quarterly Weeting
Haroid C. Uhr. Oooneaa tow :'
tbe Department of Florida
-Var Veterans of the Lnited
Sta:ei announces that the
Quarterly meeting will be
on Buadajr, May 4. at 9:30 ar.
at the City of Miramax Recrea-
Center. 6700 Mlxan ar
Pkwy which is a change of date
and place. All Commanders Bra
asked to please note the charge
and notify their Posts.
ROYAL HUNGARIANS RESTAURANT
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
PHONE 538-5401
TO ACCOMMODATE OUR MANY LOCAL PATRONS
WE WILL SERVE FRIDAY & SUNDAY EVENINGS
NOW OPEN WITH LOW SUMMER RATES
Sen-ir.g the Same Delicious Food as Ever
We Are Here!...MIAMI BEACH'S FIRST
The KOSHER STEAK
HOUSE
, MOTHER S DAY SPECIAL (Mm, 11)
COMPIETE GLATT KOSHER TURKEY DINNER
Carre Yoor Own Turkey, What You Don't Eat Yoo
Take Home. Served From 3 to 10 P.M.
FREE Decorated Cake for Each Mother
to Take Home, One to a Family
Sun. thru Thurs. 5-10 P.M.
| w la*, MINtSHI HIISCH ft (AMI NATHAN G0ODM
oMaai.. 531 -4114 538-663
an at 21 at St. MIAMI BEACH
Itotha S* Gull Hottl
\
WORLD RENOWNED
M^y **' MSTAUtAUT
67nj^sfcjnofofiA^Jj^om^.oc/i L*"y ,,nkle'
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JERISH-ROUMAN'IA.V-
rcho.,,, AMERICAN CUISINE
The Lcff.THAT MAKES THE FAMOUS
The Zockemaa* BANQUET FACILITIES
FAMOUS
531-3987


Friday, April 25, 1975
*Jewist> Fkridliari
Page 3-B
Southeastern Regional Zionist
Conference In Atlanta Sunday
Auction Benefits Israel Projects
ATLANTA, Ga Dr. Joseph P.
Sternstein, president of the Zion-
ist Organization, and Judge Al-
fred H. Kleiman, Judge of the
Criminal Court of New York, will
be the principal speakers at the
Southeastern Regional Zionist
Conference, to be held at the
Clairmont Rodeway Inn in At-
lanta, Sunday.
Dr. Sternstein will speak at a
luncheon meeting at noon Sun-
day with Maurice Pilsk of Nash-
ville, regional ZOA president pre-
siding. Harold Marcus, president
of the Atlanta Zionist District,
will welcome the guests, and Har-
ry Jaffe of Birmingham, will in-
troduce a resolution honoring the
memory of Mortimer May, Zion-
ist leader. A strictly kosher meal
will be served.
Rabbi of Temple Beth Shalom.
Roslyn Heights, L.I.. N.Y., Dr.
Sternstein holds doctorate de-
grees from the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary and St. John's Uni-
versity School of Law. His doc-
toral thesis from the seminary
was written in Hebrew and is
being readed for publication in
Israel.
An accomplished orator. Dr.
Sternstein has addressed many
Zionist conferences throughout
America, turope, and Israel and
has traveled widely in behalf of
world Jewish affairs, including an
extensive trip to Russia and coun-
tries behind the iron curtain.
Active in Z:o'jist affairs since
early youth. Dr. Sternstein was
the youngest delegate to the his-
toric 22nd World Zionist Con-
gress in Basle, Switzerland in
1946, and served there as secre-
tary of the American delegation.
Judge Kleiman will be the
featured speaker at a public gath-
ering to be held Sunday at 8 p.m.,
at the Jewish Community Center.
A former assistant corporation
counsel of the city of New York,
Judge Kleiman has been active
in national and international
Zionist circles for many years.
Chairman of the National Com-
mittee on Soviet Jewry, he is a
member of the executive com-
mittee of the Union of Orthodox
Congregations. A forceful speak-
er, he has addressed many con-
ferences on Middle East prob-
lems, and Zionist history and
philosophy.
Teitelbaum Joins
ADL Ranks Of
Area Directors
NEW YORK Sheldon Stein-
hauser and Arthur N. Teitelbaum
have been appointed area direc-
tors of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Benjamin
R. Epstein, national director of
the League, announced here.
Steinhauser, named West Coast
area director, has been since
1957 ADI.'s director of the Moun
tain States regional office head-
quartered in Denver.
HE WILL now also supervise
the agency's Central Pacific of-
fice in San Francisco, the Pa-
cific Northwest office in Seattle,
and the Pacific Southwest office
in Los Angeles.
The four regional offices are
responsible for ADL activities in
Arizona, California. Colorado,
Idaho, Montana. Nevada. New
Mexico, Oregon. Utah, Washing-
ton and Wyoming.
TEITELBAUM, named South-
ern area director, has been since
1967 director of ADL's Florida
regional office headquartered in
Miami.
In his new post, he will also
supervise the Southeast office in
Atlanta, the South Central office
in N'ew Orleans, the Southwest
Honoring 1776 and
Famous Jews
in American History
SEND FOR BOOKLET
HOA'CF'VG 1776 AND
FAMOUS JFWS IN
AMWCAN HISTORY
ExcWinn ucrounts of Jewish pa-
triots in Mm creation and shaninn
of he nation. Valuable reading for
all aaes SEND 10< (NO STAMP'
PIF"5"; TO: Jewish Patriots, Box
4488, Grrnit Centred Station, N.Y.,
N.Y. 10017.
office in Houston, the North
Carolina-Virginia office in Rich-
mond and the Dallas office.
The five offices are respon-
sible for ADL activities in Ala-
bama. Arkansas, Georgia. Louisi-
ana. Mississippi. North Carolina,
Oklahoma, South Carolina, Ten-
nessee, Texas and Virginia.
TEITELBAUM JOINED ADL
in 1964 as assistant to the di-
rector of the research and evalu-
ation department in the national
Civil Rights Division. The follow-
ing year, he was appointed di-
rector of the League's Plains
States regional office in Omaha
which covers Nebraska, Iowa,
Kansas and parts of Missouri and
South Dakota.
Long involved in interrcligious
activities, he initiated the first
Lutheran-Jewish dialogue in the
midwest involving the Missouri
Synod branch of the Lutheran
Church.
In Florida, he organized the
first Southern Baptist Jewish
symposium involving clergy and
laymen of the two faiths and a
precursor to a continuing series
of ADL-sponsored Baptist-Jewish
dialogues in that state.
Teitelbaum has served as con-
sultant on intergrouo relations
for police departments in the
midwest and in Florida. Under
his direction. A*>L initiated th"
Florida Police Community Rela
tions Association, the first time
a private human re'ations agencv
was ever responsible for the
formation of a statewide profes
'ional police grouo.
HE IS a m"T-hr of the AduP
Education A=so"f->tion of th?
T'S.A. and the \?*;nnal Associa
t'on of Human Rirhts Worker*
Teitelbaum has t>"en a radii
hroadcasler and Ms lectured
"'idly on urban ar.i intercrou"
relations problems before civi"
educational .ind public groups
''"he Anti-De'.irr*ion Leair"\
which is ;,< adqunrtered in Nev
York, has 28 re"!OTial office
around Sfi* country. AP are tin
dor the supervision nf Throdor-
I : edman, director of AW.'s Pro
gram and Com i '" ^"r*'ir-e Arthur Geduldig of Atlanta,
chairman of the conference, will
preside at the evening meeting,
and Dr. Leon Spotts. director of
the Atlanta Bureau of Jewish Ed-
ucation, will deliver the Davari
Torah, Brief messages of greet j
ing will be offered by Moshe ]
Levy, Consul General of Israel. |
Sidney Feldman. president of the
Atlanta Jewish Welfare Fund.|
and Mrs Charles Weiner. presi-
dent of the Atlanta Zionist Fed-
eration, and national vice presi-
dent of Hadassah.
The conference will open with j
Mr. Pilsk presenting a state of
the region address. Harry Bran-
ton, regional consultant, of Le-
carrto. Fla.. will discuss adminis-
trative problems of the region,
and reports of committees will be
heard.
Judge Nelan Sweet of Miami
is chairman of the resoultions
committee. Mr. Jaffe is head of
the nominating committee and
Charles Kimmerling. chairman of
the Ways and Means Committee.
Nomination and election of of-
ficers will take place during the
afternoon business session.
Chai Chapter, American Miz-
rachi Women, plans an auction
of all new merchandise Sunday
at 7 p.m. in Temple Or Olom.
Hotel weekends, gift certifi-
cates, dinners, appliances, lug-
gage, htusehold articles, toys,
>s" afflr rearing apparel are
among the items offered for sale,
accorrlinc to Yvette Tolela, chap-
ter president.
Proceeds will be used for
Youth Aliyali and child restora-
tion projects in Israel as well as
vocational training and educa-
tion, social services and adult
WMttre.'
^Dining Ita\iai\sty\e is as
easyasJ/Uef cBais'.'..WitIv,
l\e\p fron\Chef 'Boyar-dee
Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee'
to cook for you when
you long for a delicious meatless
meal. His Cheese Ravioli
really hits the spot! Perfect for the
children's lunch, for an easy supper
or even a late-night snack. If you
like kreplach, you'll love the Chef's
Cheese Ravioli. Bite-size, chock
full of tangy Italian-style cheese,
simmered in rich, hearty tomato sauce
that's seasoned with even more
cheese. And. all you do is heat-and
enjoy. For a thrifty, meatless
mechayeh you couldn't do better!
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
HAYM SALOMON 1740 1785
Financier Banker of the American Revolution Patriot
Haym Salomon was a fervent patriot
whose love of liberty and business
acumen combined to make him the
financial hero in the War of Inde-
pendence. Born in Poland in 1740. he was
forced to flee that country in 1772, due to his
fight for freedom, along with Pulaski and
Kosciusko who became military heroes of the
Revolution.
Salomon prospered from the very start in
America, doing business with wealthy loyalists
while joining the Sons of Liberty, a group of
revolutionary patriots. He was twice arrested
by the British but managed to escape execution
both times: finally fleeing to Philadelphia.
Salomon's reputation for honesty and skill in
trade, especially foreign, attracted Robert
Morris, then Superintendent of Finance', who
called on him for help in raising money to wage
the war, and later to save the emerging nation
from financial collapse. Morris' diary indicates
some 75 transactions were made by the two
men between August 1781 and April 1784.
As President Calvin Coolidge said of Haym
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Salomon: "He negotiated for Robert Morris
all the loans raised in France and Holland,
pledged his personal fa:th and fortune for enor-
mous amounts, and personally advanced large
sums to such men as James Madison, Thomas
Jefferson, Baron Steuben. General Si. Clair and
many other patriot leaders who testified that
without his aid they could not have carried on
the cause."
Salomon's place in history is memorialized by
a 20-foot high statue standing at Wabash and
Wacker in Chicago. Unveiled in 1941, the
statue depicts three great Revolutionaries,
George Washington in the middle, flanked by
Robert Morris and Haym Salomon. It is a tell-
ing tribute to the Jewish-American patriot
whose lilc was dedicated to his family, friends
and country.
Famous Jews
'"'WncanH.si,
Good
loihe
Last Drop W

GIM O<>0(
SEND FOR
EXCITING
BOOKLET
Honoring 17/6
-no Famous
Jews in
American
History
You and your children will be thrilled to read
.he fascinating stories in this booklet about
yom Jewish heritage in Americathe profiles
..I many "historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building of
i nation. Send name and address with 50* to:
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 1488, Grand Central Station
New Yoik, N.Y. 10017


P&e 4-3
Jenist FJrrhBir
Friday, April 25. 19-5
Dr. Irving Lehrman Appointee! To
B'nai B'rith Hillel Commission
ssartaat tie T-Bted
-
[jfcei GaaaaissBaa far a :aear
af the
--: -i tasted 1
er? far Ort>il- Cmmi-
Baa .:
*firec by
the aai oat! Bfii of Gruwri
of Ban rmh. wtoch ha
t HL IRVING LEHXMAN
tena Ins been announced by
Darirf M Bloaibere. president of
the world's largest Jewish fra-
terui organization. B'nai B nth.
Dr Lehrman. rabbi of Temple
Eoiaan-Ei of Miam: Beach, has
been a member of the Miami
Beach Lodge at B nai B nth
-smce .tt inception aad ha* (err-
ed, on the reeofca! board of the
Aat>-I*efaaiatw Leacac of Bm.
B*ntb for mr than 20 years.
Hillel emieatto prowdea saun-
dauoaa and tMalaaa at
more than MO enflecei aad mn-
Dr. Toister Ib
Foruni Speaker
Ter-; Z.-.s ^
bath Ere ervke i: *.'.5 nx:. Dr
Richard Toistrr riB -peak M
VEksj Children Behave as They
-
T)r T: liter is a ".oca! clinical
f?e!r.lrtit in pnrate pra-rtc*
hs addition, he :* an Associate
Professor of Pediatr-.es and Pry
ebolojO at the University of Mi-
ami School of Med:rme. as we'.:
ai Codirector of Behavior Man-
agement at the Madman Center
for Child De*eiopment-
Dr. Touter has encouraged and
assisted doctors, parents and edn-
catori in understanding and
changing children's behavior pat-
ParesU and edncators are en-
coaraaed to attend.
W. K. Kellogg Foundation Grant
Awarded To ACNHA Foundation
The Foundation of the American
Celieae of Nursing Home Ad-
ministrators has been awarded a
I grant of $475,800. from the W. K.
KeBpfg Fonndatioa of Battle
Creek. Mich. Sidney Siegel.
executive vice president of the
Miami Beach Hebrew Home for
the Aged, reports.
The American College of Nurs-
ing Home Administrators has as
its goal the professional advance
mem of the long term health
taaTt administrator through edu-
cation, research, informational
ser. ices, professional representa-
and leadership Mr. Siegel.
U active member has been af-
filiated with the ACNHA for 10
The three year Kellogg Foun-
dation grant will provide re-
sources to the foundation of the
college to develop a national pro-
of the long term care ad-
min istrator andth_practice_of
OUEEN ESlMBt
KOSHER POULTRY
tracastort aad lipail'W
f tbt ffeosf US 9*rt. Mwaactaa
KOMEI MEATS aad POMTIT
1717 N.W. 7ff> Avo.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
9J
SIDNEY SIEGEL
administration, to construct ex-
aminations to measure adminis-
trator competence, and to devise
and test models for continuing
and recurrent education for ad-
ministration.
The three-part project is in-
tended to uncover and to define
those administrative tasks, skills,
abilities and capabilities normal-
ly associated with the adminis-
trator's role which have never
been documented.
Construction of examination
processes and continuing -educa-
tion models, mainly for practic
ing administrators, will allow for
the development of new educa-
tional technology to be used to
improve the administrator's per-
formance.
Mr. Siegel. who will be istvited
to participate in the research
project, is the executive' vice
president of the Miami Beach He-
brew Home for the Aged, a Jiurs-;
ing care facility serving th5>ade
Community for 18 vears. ?
----------------------*-
RETIRED COUPLE
er siale Perse* t share Nurses
Private htm. Special diets, laaa-
dry. Private roem. Perseaal atlea-
tian. Transportation en bui liae.
PHONt 756 0862
Psychologist To
Speak at Menorah
:-
I ssyAaiocan. srtTJ Bake
...... .
ier* ^ -~-
\----iz V.-.i --
3esc
' ''
. -.' : --
~ '
::'--.-" i- -r. -:*:--
U'_ :-- -'?' S --* "---
of L iectaxed oa "taa
?-i;^- .: ':- i.\- .- '.n: an:
Dr Ma.-.-
::>m-..ii. "-" '-:--' '*>&
loftc "The Military ?.
of Isra*.
The 8 ; :- r*
to the :. F
eeata
:..-
Center Open* An
Outpatient Qmic
A.- : -
aEerj
:
a- to oner Tl
at tha Ai"
faBalatsda Re ajet: Center. 1800 NE ::. --
h -rrh Mum; Beaca
The ciimc. which will be aan
ever:- Tr-jr^di;. x:rr;.-.r from 9
ajn. to noon, is srensored by the
#oundatK.n and tae Uaiteukj
of Sfiaad School of Medir.ne De-
parta^m of Pediatrtc Allerg:-
Patients wiil be treated upc=
refeTra". from physicians, soeu!
welfare organizations and :
agencies. Fees will be deterrr.r.
ed on an ability-to-pay basis.
For further mfarmatjoc. call
lone Ree. Adrnxsnatrator. or wr.te
to the Centex.
JCC Office To Be
Open Sundays For
Camp Registration
The Jewr=h Comnwif. Ccwtcn
of South Florida. 20400 NE 2ad
Ave. announce that the Kortt
Dade office for ramp Nflitratsotl
and inquiries will be ojer. every
Sunday beeinning Mav 4
The Jewish C
have camoing Dro2rami to
children between the ages of 3
and 16 in a variety of vast in-
eluding a creative art center aad
a sporti center.
The location of I raau
for North Dai fa Ten
pie Adath Yesburua on Miami
Card"-: Drive Temple Betl El
in H^'!%"wood v. tbt
Broward bunil
The Jewi thronsh its board m"nber Allan
Margo'is. who i; the ramping
services committee chai'T.an will
welcome inquiries and rasfistra-
tion any Sunday from May 4.
Travelog For Singles
Beth Am Singles present a
Travelog on Israel and Central
America in the Youth Lounge.
5&50 N. Kendall Dr. at 8 p.m..
Sunday. Dancing will follow
Members and non-members are
welcome.
Be*- ": Ctmtinutni Pharmacy Education chair-
man i i | rater rc 'or of the Internat:
-'.: fraternity, areaenu a cerificcte of act.
Kteat and "or. :c L>r. Paul M. Toed, dir-
- rt torch in Toy-Sachs tisease and Assistant Pr^-
Dependent of Bio-Chemical Gene:
Miami School of Medicine, following ;-
7 x .-.-'-: before several hundred members of -
pharma 'z:^-r::\: during c recent met-
i Beach A donati nfor Tay-Scchs rt
is of the prog^--'.
SPENDING YOUR
SIMMER UP NORTH?
Visit
SCHARF MANOR
of Long Beach. New York
CALL COLLECT 5164311400
THE TALMUDBC
COLLEGE OF FLORIDA
wishes jo mem a
HAZEL TOY
To The Proud Grontfparenfs
.*. UtB MRS. MURRAY BERK0WITZ
And Tke Frovd Parerrts
MR. AMD MRS. MICHAEL LEFK0WITZ
Upon the Birth of fheir first Daughter,
CHAYA SARAH
May the future hold cn/y S'mchos
lor this Wonderful family
BERNARD LIPPY
A familiar face m fffie
National Sales picture is
ossocioted with Florida's
leading Cadillac Dealership
Mil
SEE ME rOK THE PREVIEW SHOWING Of THE ALL NEW
CADILLAC SEVILLE, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30th, 6 to 9 PM.
NOLAN BROWN CADILLAC COMPANY
1000 KANE CONCOURSE, BAY HARBOR ISLANDS,
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
DADE 864-2271 BROWARD 922-5788
I


Friday, April 25, 1975
+Jmi$i\ Fhridi&r;
Page 5-B
Gov. Reubin Askew Proclaims
Hadgssah Mount Scopus Day
'IH
Gov. Reubin O'D. Askew pru-
claimed Oct. 21, 1975 "Hadassah
Mount Scopus Day" in a recent
ceremony at his office.
After signing the proclamation
in the presence of Helen (Mr>
Maxwell L.) Weisberg, president
cf the Florida Region of Hadas
sah. Gov. Askew presented her
With the State flag which will fly
at the reopening and dedication
ceremonies of the rebuilt Hadas
sah Mount Scopus Hospital in
Jerusalem, Israel Oct. 21.
Mrs. Weisberg presented Gov-
ernor Askew with the book
'Balm in Gilead" by Marlin
Levin, which tells the history of
Hadassah in Israel.
The proclamation issued by
Governor Askew said, "I do here
by express the pride of the resi-
dents of this great State in the
noble humanitarian work of Ha
dassah, an organization which has
had the courage, determination
and greatness of heart to rebuih
this great medical facility aftei
it was evacuated in 1948 durin'
Israel's War of Independence."
One of the most beautiful hos
pitals in the world dormant
since 1948the Hadassah Univer-
sity Hospital on Mount Scopus
in Jerusalem \v.s designed by
famed Bauhaus architect Erich
Mendelsohn and served the peo-
ple of Jerusalem from 1939 to
1948, whan tho access road was
cut off ;n the War of Inde-
pendence and the Holy City was
divided by ihe Trans-Jordanian
forces.
Earlier, ^>n April 13. 1948, In
an urmored ambuljnce en route
from Jerusalem to Mount Scopus,
Dr. Haim Yassky, Medical Di-
rector of the Hadassah Medical
Organization for 26 years, was
killed during an Arab attack to-
gether with 75 doctors, research
workers, nosrital personnel and
scientists of Hadassah and tha
Hebrew University.
At that time the medical com
plex included a 300-bed general
hosp'ita!, the Hadassah Henrietta
Szold School of Nursmg, and tho
i;.i 11 -:ih University Hospital
Post Graduate Medical School
building. The Mount Scopus fa-
cility was returned to Hadassah
In 1967 when the city was re-
united during the Six Day War.
Since then extensive repair,
renovation and expansion of the
hospital has been undertaken by
Hadassah at a cost of over $29
million. The new general hospital
provides 300 beds including the
Daniel and Florence (i'l^genheim
Rehabilitation Pavilion.
While the shell and original
Mendeisonn design concept of
the hospital has oeen retained,
the entire interior and the new
buildings have been planned for
new medical needs and modern
practice.
For esthetic and historic con-
siderations on this venerated
site, overlooking the Old City
below and the Dead Sea Valley
ana the Hills of Moab in the
distance, extreme care has been
taken to build down into the hill-
side to preserve the integrity of
the famed landscape.
From 1948 to 1960 the Hadas-
sah Hospital, the Nursing school,
and the Hebrew University Ha-
dassah Medical School were lo-
cated in scattered buildings in
Jewish-held Jerusalem, including
former convents and a former
Turkish harem. In 1961 the Ha-
dassah Hebrew University Med-
ical Center opened at Ein Karem,
in Western Jerusalem.
This is the largest medical
center in the Middle East; it
attracts patients, students, and
scienti>ts from all of Afro-Asia
and Europe. Hadassah doctors
and technicians have nelped to
train medical personnel and es-
ti.hlikh medical and Dub'ic health
facilities and systems in many de-
veloping countries.
The reopened liada-sah Mount
Scopus Hospital is a branch of
;his Medical Center and is easily
accessible 10 tiie population of
tast Jerusak-in.
Hadassan serves all people, and
about 10 p-r cent of its patients
are Arab The proportion will be
h'gher at Mount Scopus because
ot ita proximity to the Arab pop-
ulation center.
When the city was reunited,
Arab patents from East Jerusa-
lem immediately came to the
Medical Center at Ein Karem
with their 19-year-old clinlo
cards. Hadassah had kept their
Mount Scopus files intact and
had moved them to Ein Karem.
Some of the Arab patients were
even treated by their old doctors.
Mrs. Maxwell L. Weisberg, president of the Florida Re-
gion of Hadassah, was present at the signing of a proc-
lamation designating Oct. 21 as "Hadassah Mount Sco-
pus Day" in Gov. Reubin Askew's Tallahassee office. She
received a state flag from the governor for display at
the reopening and dedication ceremonies in Jerusalem
on that date.
Attending the March 23 Shaare Zedek Hospital of Jeru-
salem Dinner at the Fontainebleau Hotel were represen-
tatives of the Sephardic Congregation of Greater Miami,
the first congregation in Southeastern United States to
become Founders of the New Medical Center in Jeru-
salem. From left to right are Isaac Rousso, Mrs. Pearl
Nathan, Mrs. Sadi Is Nahmias and Rabbi Sadi Is Nah-
mias.
TRAVEL SERVICE. INC.
You are cordially invited;
to spend 3 weeks on a
custom-planned
European Vacation with
EDITH ZIPP
INTRODUCTIONS for Companionship
or Marriage. All Ages. WORLD
WIDE SERVICE. Call (305) 491^020
or write for information: LEW
DICK ENTERPRISES, 2501 E. Com-
mercial Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, Flo.
33308.
JUNE 26-JULY 17 $1,499*
We'll visit Paris, Lucerne, Copenhagen and London with
...shorter stops in Amsterdam and Brussels. This trip is
planned so that you see the major points of interest, yet
have time to do that which gives you the most pleasure.
Join our delightful vacation two in a room* with
private bath, breakfasts, dinners and lots of extras in-
cluded.
Please call 233-3575, or my home 235-5994,
for additional details and brochure.
First come first served Space limited.
Chatting with journalist Martin Agronsky (right) are
Shaare Zedek Hospital Founders, Mrs. Jerrold Good-
man, (left) Mrs. Ruth Schaffzin, and Jerrold Goodman.
The event was the Founders Dinner of the Shaare Ze-
dek Hospital in Jerusalem, which was held at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel Sunday, March 23.
"A Camp Whh A learning Experience
Where The Needs of Every Child Is Joyoasfy Fulfilled"
HEBREW ACADEMY SUMMER DAY CAMP
2400 PINE TREE DRIVE, MIAMI BEACH
JUNE 16th THRU AUGUST 8th BOYS AND GIRIS AGl 3 THRU 14
FREE BUS TRANSPORTATION Prefessiogofly Directed by
LUNCHES f xperienced, Motor* Specia/isfs
EMPHASIS ON FUN AND RKRFATION CONSISTING Of:
Swimming and Swimming tarfroction Bowling and MM Skating
Complete Sport. Program "d U Skating
Dramatics, Singing and Dancing Waokty Tnp. aTTour, to Waco.
Arts and Crafts ? M-c-tion
Science In Fully Equipped Laos
TEEN AGE PROGRAMS: EMPHASIS ON PHYSICAL DEVELOPMENT AS WELL AS
LEADERSHIP QUALITIES AND AN AWARENESS OF OUR ENVIRONMENT. INCLUDED
WILL BE A PROGRAM OF AQUATIC SPORTS, OVERNIGHT HIKES, HORSEBACK
RIDING AND GO KARTING.
CALL S32-6421 fOR INFORMATION
---------
r
2 STILL BUYS
YOU A WIN TICKET
and
the greatest show on turf
FINAL SATURDAY
APRIL 26
FIRST RACE 1:15
RACING DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY
Grandstand Admission $2After 6th Race St
U.S. HIGHWAY ONE/HALLANDALE


Page 6-B
> An iU fkril&r
Friday, April 25, 19?s
i
The members of Temple Isra-
el's Sisterhood are really staying
buay. They recently held their
donor luncheon at the Hyatt
House under the cochairmanship
of Pat (Mrs. Kenneth) Rosen,
Carol (Mrs. Torn) Green and
Candy (Mrs. Lloydi Buskin. The
luncheon was attended by 390
women and there wasn't a spare
chair.
The theme was "Dames at Sea"
... a take-off on the Bushy Berk-
ley theatrical era of the glam-
orous 30*s. The n^ti^i motif in-
cluded fbuu, balloons and fish
net bung from the ceiling, sailor
bats warn by the hostesses with
their names on the hats and a
red, white and blue color motif.
Their musical voyage into the
SCs had a mirrored stage setting
for the fashion show presented
by Jordan Marsh.
Pat and Carol are the cochair-
men for the May 17 dinner to be
held in tribute to Rabbi Joseph
R. Narot in celebration of his 25
years at Temple Israel. Honorary'
chairmen of this event are Sophie
and Nathen S. Gumenick.
Pat and Martin Pine are re-
sponsible for the weekend cele-
bration The many friends of
Rabbi Narot are invited to attend
the dinner to be held at the Hyatt
House: the temple office has de-
ails. The weekend celebration in-
cludes an open reception at the
temple on Sunday.
It 'tt ^
Saw Pauline and Al Lewis and
they effervesced enthusiasm for
the upcoming Cabaret Night at
Temple Beth Am Saturdav, Nov.
3.
There are 32 members in the
caM <) Man of La Matza." an
original musical written and di-
Eltie and Bob Miller are back
This is being billed a; a "fun
raising" NOT fund raising event.
' be a live band for
dancing, goodies to eat and the
pric* only covers costs.
The members of Beth Am are
sponsoring this evening as an in
expensive way to have a good
time and socialize. Lots of people
are working hard like Millie
Draizier. the musical director,
and Murray Birchansky. the set
creator and Millie Infeld,
Selma Rappaport, Betty and Cliff
Suchman, Stan Mintz. Bunny
KusheL Wendy Bittel, Joan Ma-
lin and many, many others.
Ail members of the community
are invited to attend please
call the temple office for tickets
. and treat ywmetf to a spe-
cial kind of evening.
* -ir -Cr
EUie and Boh Miller an backk
from Hawaii where they attend-
ed a convention of the American
General Contractors (AGC)
Marilyn and Joe Solomon were
also there naturally (Miller
* Solomon) ... and so were Lil-
lian and Bob Turchin to mention
a few of our localites.
It was Elbe's first trip to Ha
waii and she couldn't get over
seeing snow capped mountains
while surrounded by palm trees.
Bob particularly like the golf
courses of Mauna Kea on the is-
land of Hawaii and Pearl on Hon-
olulu which overlooked the Pearl
Harbor base.
On the way back Ellie stopped
in Los Angeles to visit their
daughter and son-in-law. Hazel
and AUen Roth, and the two
grandchildren. Jeff and Tammy.
Since Ellie is now in interior de-
sign, she attended the Women in
Design convention in Los Ange
let. These women are involved in
architecture. city planning,
graphics and decorating Thev
have their own Women's Build-
ing .... "very interesting," said
Ellie.
* ^r ft
Have been having small groups
over to our home to look at slides
and discuss our upcoming three-
week European trio leaving
on June 26. If you'd like to join
us please call me I'm listed
in the phone book.
Nat Gillman To Preside
Nat Giilman. newly electel
PMtident of the Miami Beach
Lodge No. 1591, B'nai B'ri-h.
will preside at the general meet-
ing Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the
100 Lincoln Road Clubroorn. a
new meeting place. Entertain-
ment will be provided by bari-
tone Lee Barry; refreshments
will be served.
Ghaim Weizman Branch Celebrates
Yom Ha.shoa And Yom Haatzmaut
Remembrance Day (Yom Ha-
shoa> and Israel's 27th Inde-
pendence Day will be marked at
MOK LEVIN
,-i special meeting of the Chaim
Weizman Branch of the Labor
I Alliano to e bel '. Wei-
nusWuy at 7:30 p.m. in the V.
ington Federal Auditorium, 1234
Washington Ave.. Miami Beach.
The dual observance, an-1
nounced by Moe Levin, national
Labor Zionist leader and chair-
man of the Weizman branch of
Miami Beach, will feature as
guest speaker Abraham Gittel-
son, associate executive director
of the Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education of Greater Miami.
whose topic will be "From De-
struction to Rebirth."
The program has been ar-
ranged by the Executive Com-
mittee and the Program Com-
mittee, headed by Rose Abels.
Bernard Furman and Jacob
Fraydman serving as cochair-
men. An appropriate musical
tribute will also be presented.
Hostess for the evening; will
be Jean Lew in honor :' the
Bat Mitzvah of her granddaugh-
ter. The public is invited t
tend.
The Jewish Sational Fund's annual Foun-
dation Conference was held here April 6.
Among those responsible for its success
were (from left) Judge Zev W. Kogan,
president of JNF's Southern Region;
Mayshie Friedberg, an outstanding Foun-
dation leader; National Foundation Direc-
tor Dr. Aron Weinberger, an assistant ex-
ecutive vice president of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund of America, who was guest o1
honor and guest speaker; Herman Afedou-
(deceased) Foundation champion; Abra-
ham Grunhut, president of the JNF of
Greater Miami, and Cantor Saul Breeh,
High-Rise Apartments chairman.
Hillel Dav School
Marks Lag B'Omer With A Picnic
Hillel Community Day School
wail celebrate Lag B'Omer with
a, picnic Sunday at 11.00 a.m.
rain or shine, at T.Y. Park. Sheri-
dan St.. Hollywood.
This is the fourth annual Lag
B'Omer picnic sponsored by Men
and Women for Hillel.
Ben Genad and Betty Wehv
berg, presidents of Men and
Women for Hillel, along with
their committee are planning a
fun filled day of activities, games
and sports.
Judge Arthur Winton. food
chairman and chief cook, is of-
fering a menu of hot dogs,
boagies. potato salad, cole slaw.
relishes and soda.
Tickets are available for fam-
ilies and friends of Hillel by id-
var.ee sale only, and can be ob-
tained by calling the school of-
fice.
Join Governor Reubin O'D. Askew
In Honoring One Of Miami's
Favorite Sons
HARRY A. "HAP" LEVY
SUNDAY EVENING, MAY IS ...
HOTEL FONTAINEBLEAU
SCOPUS AWARD LAUREATE
Harry A. "Hap" Lew, President
Greater Miami Chapter, American
Friends of Hebrew University
HONORED GUESTS:
Governor Reubin O'D. Askew,
Honorary Chairman, Florida Golden
Jubilee Committee, American
Friends of Hebrew University
Hon. Avraham Harman. President
Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Dr. Max M. Kampeliiiau, President
American Friend*, of Hebrew University
For Information Call 532-1707
i\


Friday, April 25, 1975
*Jenisfi fhridfiaun
Page 7-B

Flanking Mrs. Elliott Fcinberg, who hosted the recent
Sangria luncheon for the committee of "Project: New-
born" are Mrs. Stanley Kassal (left) and Mrs. Joel Rat-
tner, general cliairmen of the fund-raising "Venga a la
Fiesta" scheduled May 5 in the Fontainebleau Hotel.
'Project: Newborn' Committee
Finalizing Plans For Fiesta
Judy Feinbei'R hosted a fes-
tlve Sangria luncheon recently
for the committee of "Project:
Newborn." Huge round tables
were set up poolside and hot
sh colon set the scenr for
ana and paella with all
h mi -.
Dr. Marc Rowe, Professor <>t
i j and Pe liatrics at the
Univei sit: mi and Chi< f.
lc S u gery at Jackson
anted a program
treal m nt

Proje i: Newborn is brining;
,ais< :-. n.-v for research on]
. e 'lone by the team
headed by Dr. Howe.
Following the presentation,
ers went to work finalizing
- for "Venga a la Fiesta,"
the group's '.rst major fund-
raising gala which will be held
at the Foniainebleau Saturday,
May 3.
Bella Goldstein, coordinator, '
sSys the ballroom will be trans-
formed into a Spanish street i
complete with shops, booths, 30
Spanish Flamenco dancers under
the auspices of Lily Bate and
many more surprises for the
patrons.
Rhoda Lebowitx. and Marcie
Belenke have gathered a bonan-
za of pri; es for the guests and
favors <>1 Maja perfume for the
la lies will be provided through
the courtesy of Sonya and Harry
Zuckerman. Joan Kovnet is res-
Gulistream Park
Racing Concludes
Next Wednesday
Racing continues at Gulfstream
Park through next Wednesday.
The final nine programs benefit
80 different scholarship and
charity causes. Of the nine pro
grams, four are Gulfstream;
scholarship-charity days and five I
are Hialeah scholarship and |
charity days.
Since the beginning of the pro
pram designed to raise funds for
scholarship-charitv nurnoses in
1950, a total of $7,341,144.99 has
been realized from racing at
Gulfstream.
Beneficiaries include the Board, j
of Public Instruction for Barry
and Florida Memorial College,
the Board of Regents, the Board
of Public Instruction for Miami
Dade Junior College. Nova Uni-
versity, the University of Miami
and Florida International Univer-
sitv and the University of Miami.
ervations chairman and Schatzi
Kassal and Sandy Rattner (the
president an i vice president' are
gi neral chairmen.
Yiddish Culture Wincle To
Mark Israel's Anniversary
i Yiddish Culture Wincle
will celebrate the 27th year of
Israel s Independence Tuesday at
10:80 a rr>. at Agudath Israel In-
stitute. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
fhc prog mi ".ill feature llir-
rv Wahl. menibeanaf the New
York Jewi.fl! flihJltfon B
and executive member of the
Zionist Farband. whose topic will
be "A View of the Jewish State
at Age 27." Anita Cornblatt from
Israel will present Hebrew and
Yiddish folk songs, and Philip
-Nashkin will relate stories in
Yiddish folklore. Dora Meisel
will preside.
Frank Farber Is Speaker
Collins Beach Chapter of
Women's American ORT was to
hold a netite luncheon Thursday
noon in the Mediterranean Room
of Seacoast West, 5600 Collins
Ave. Frank Farber. historian.
lecturer and Wood row Wilson
Fellow, was to be guest speak-
er, presenting a complete picture
. and its problems.
3 S. Dade Hebrew Academy Students
t In Bible Quia
Scored I light's
Dorit Ben Basset, Mona Offen-
bach an i Bi ice dents ol South Dade Hebrew
At dei.. or i the highest
marks in the regional finals f
the annual National Bible Quiz
and II oarticipate In the Na-
tional Finals, Herbert Zvi Bcrg-
er, executive director of the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
which coordinated the test, an-
nounced
The National Bible Quiz is un-
der the sponsorship of the De-
partment of Education and Cul-
ture of the World Zionist Or-
ganization. American Section di-
rected by Dr. Abraham Cannes,
and is administered annually to
thousands of students through-
out the United States in Hebrew
and English divisions. This year
the test included questions taken
from the books of Deuteronomy,
Joshua and Esther.
Participating in the quiz were
30 students from the South Dade
Hebrew Academy a>' Hillel
Communit) Day School. They
were reouired to know aim"-!
i utntenc in these books in
ord.T in a iswer 120 written ques-
The three finalists will go to
New Vork with then- Hebrew De-
i -nt Principal, Dror Zadok,
during the weekend of Way 8-4
for the MRhnal Finals which in-
clude more 'ban 200 written ques
tions on the books mentioned
above. Winner- from region-
throughout the United stales and
Canada will participate in the
finals with outstanding Biblical
scholars serving as judges.
As a special feature of this
year's examination, the Depart-
ment of Education and Culture
will serve as the host for all
the contestants over Shabbat at
the Lido Hotel in Long Beach,
N.Y.. where the finals will be
held.
The purpose of the National
Quiz, is to arouse interest on the
part of youth in the study of
Bible. In adoition many commu-
nities participate in the Bible
study group program organized
b> Chiam Gvaryahu of the World
Zionist Organisation.
7 Day Cruise On SS Bolero
A special week-long Memorial
Day Cruise to Mexico. Haiti and
Jamaica on the SS Bolero May
24 is being sponsored by The City
of Miami Department of Parks
and Recreation, according to
Lynn Mar-hall, chairlady and
Gail Hartwell, cochairlady. The
cruise is coordinated by Cruise
Rojmation Service.
Special Interest
to the
of Greater Miami
Ycu owe it to yourself ar.d to your- family tc keep informed and
the world, which can vitally affect the future of Jews everywhere
up-to-date on the rapidly moving, history-making events throughout
In South Florida, THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN now in its 45th year of
continuous publication ... is the one, authentic, fearless source of
accurate, \ital news of particular interest not only to the Jewish
people, but to every thinking man and woman in this a'ea.
to this alert., feature-pecked, English-Jewish weekiv newspaper
,-ou'll find tolumn after column of accurate, on-the-spot reporting ..
coverage ly international services such as Jewish Telegraphic
Agency, World-Wide News Set vice and Seven Arts Features.
You'll find interesting articles swift-paced, clear and hjman.
discover down-to-earm editorial romment that will stirruiate
practical, intelligent thinking on .he problems we face today.
You'll read revealing features ... by columnists based in major
capitols around the world.
These and other interesting features will keep ycur family
informed and enlarge your knowledge of locai, national and
.rv.ernational Jewish affairs .. aocial events and Synagogue activirie*
It's your duty to read THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN regularly you
whole family will enjoy it. Sc cVr : wait. Start ycur subscription
tow. Just clip this coupon, fill it cut a- 'd mail it today I
You'll
TJ&\wiislUEiliDiPidljii3UP
rioridi'i Moil Complete English-Jewish Weekly
Printed in English
/fcfM>W/&>jey Me/Vext/ssve/
iHk JtVVI5H~rT"ORlI)IAN
P.O. Box 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Please start my subscription to THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN with the next interesting issue.
I enclose my check H money order ? for
S10.00 [] for 1-Year Subscription (Local Aiea)
SI8.00 fZ for 2-Year Subscription (Local Area)
lame
(PL... Print)
Iddresi.
City____
lose____State.


Page 8-B
+Je*Utn*rkfc*n
Friday, April 25, 1975 *.
#v ^ m M a J
o u n
CttOUSal," the Rodgers and
em musical, will be
.tea Friday, Saturday and
S-niiay in the Pawlcy Creative
A:ts Center Theatre at Miami-
Dade community College North.
time is a pm
It is a presentation of the
department with Wendell
Bartholf as production director
and is o] en to the public with-
out charge.
The io.es of Carrie Pipperidge,
Julie Jordan and Billy Bigelow
v. .1. ue played by Imo^ene Scad-
lock, Yrusema Sniitiinu and Mike
Zambrana Friday and Sunday
nights, and by Bmaana White,
i...in.i Latham and Neil Fried-
man Saturday night. Other roles
a.td by Maria (ireen, Scott
Franklin, Alex Gonzalez, Bob
Uuuuu.u.1, Judith Vaiella, Fran-
cois 1-at'rolx, Arthur Sandoval,
Bebeeoa Brass. Chad Simmers,
Cleveland Bell, Alan Havey,
Shelley Fox, Jerry ( hatlos and
Dana Towne.
Another 50 music students will
make up the chorus of fisher-
men, townspeople, mill girls, and
sailors.
Assisting with the production
are Robert Benson, choral dlrec-
; Robert Basso, orchestra di-
rector, Eucene Wright, stage di-
rector, John Ilaupt, sets and
lighting, and Martin Grushy, cos-
tumes.
>hannah Brooke Simon, the
one-month-old daughter of Sandi
and Charles, has been made an
honorary member of the Ladies
Auxiliary of the South Dade
Post No. 778, Jewish War Vet-
erans. She attended the recent
installation, and was very well
received by the other members
and the guests. Both parents are
active in the Auxiliary and tlie
Post. She holds the record for
having attended every meeting
s:nce birth.
-b is 4r
The Society for Young Per-
formers is sponsoring a "Spe-
cial" musical soiree at the home
of Ms. Letty Greene, Community
o w n
Concerts, president, at 4265 N.
Meridian Ave., Sunday at 3:30
p.m. The program will feature
pianist-composer Daniel l.cssner,
16. who in the three years since
he became the protege of the So-
ciety for Young Performers has
been walking off with every title
and award the music business can
confer he won three scholar-
ships from the Society and Sun-
day afternoon will receive the
Doris Reno scholarship. A recent
recipient of the coveted Inter-
locken music scholarship, for
which applicants from Europe
and all the Americas contested.
Danny had a perfect record of
100 during the Miami Music
Teachers contest, won scholar-
ships from the Caribbean Music
group, the Coral Gables Music
Club; the Federated Music Club's
scholarship and the S500 scholar-
ship offered by the Optimist
Club at the Miami Beach Audi-
torium.
Danny's first teneher. Mimi
Ketskin, and his h:esent peda-
gogue, Peggy Neighbors Erwin,
are proud of their student, as are
his parents. Dr. and Mrs. Howard
Lcssner, and grandparents Mr.
and Mrs. J. Shawmut and Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Lessner.
Assisting or. the program will
be Gail Friedlander, cellist, a
student of Ingus Naruns, who re-
ceived a four year scholarship to
the School of Music at the Uni-
versity of Miami, (which amounts
to $10,000) and Jeremy Miller,
17-year-old violinist who is a stu-
dent of Alexander Prilutchi. con-
cert meister of the Philharmonic
Orchestra of Miami. Jeremy has
been awarded two scholarships
as a protege of the Society for
Young Performers, two grants
from the Greater Miami Drama
League, a $600 scholarship from
the Broward Orchestra; won the
Emery Deutsch violin contest and
a subsequent trip to Italy, and
won Alain Lombard's interest and
position to play with the Greater
Miami Philharmonic Orchestra.
Mizrachi Sponsoring Tuesday's
'Israel Independence Night'
The public is invited to attend
an "Israel Independence Night,"
which will be held Tuesday at
8:33 p.m., at Kneseth Israel
C ngregation, 1413 Euclid Ave.,
Miami Beach.
The event is being sponsored
by Mizrachi-Hapoel Hamizrachi,
Religious Zionists of America,
Gi eater Miami Region. In com-
memoration of Israel's 27th An-
niversary, and Lag Ba-Omer. A
if Israel will be narrated
by Eliezer Kroll, Regional Di-
rector of the Is.ael Aliyah Cen-
ter, whose appearance is part of
h series of "Alivah Month" pro-
grams being held nationwide.
Mr. Kroll is a veteian of both
tie Sinai Campaign of 1956 and
the Yom Kippur War in 1973. A
past director of the youth de-
pal tment of Keren Hayesod-
United Israel Appeal, Mr. Kroll
has been a lecturer to many
groups on the problems of Ali-
yah and the absorption of North
American olim.
Rabbi David Lehrfield, spirit-
ual leader of Kneseth Israel,
will also spt.dk, and Cantor
Abraham Seif will render litur-
gical selections in celebration of
Israel's anniversary. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Iered Chapter, AMW,
Vered Chapter. American Miz-
rachi Women, will hold a general
membership meeting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Morton Zemel,
S31 NE 173rd St.. Monday at 8:15
p.m. featuring Dr. Norman A.
Bloom, North Miami Beach urolo-
gist, as guest speaker. Dr.
Bloom's topic will be "Medicine
and Religion," according to Mrs.
Dov Bidnick, president.
The chapter is sponsoring a
"Giftorama" Wednesday from 1
to 4 p.m. at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Gary Scharlot. 1020 NE
170th Terr. Mother's Day and
Planning 'Giftorama'
Father's Day gifts will be avail-
able; baby sitting service is free.
Marsha Fingerer and Rose Schar-
lot are serving as chairmen of
the event.
Lag B'Omer Picnic
Temple Ner Tamid Religious
School has planned a Lag
B'Omer picnic for the parents
and youth Sunday, featuring com-
petitive sporting events, a mus-
ical songfest and appropriate re-
freshments.
Beth Am Service
Friday Featuring
Original Musicale
A truly unusual event will
take place at Temple Beth Am
on Friday at the 8:30 p.m. serv-
ice. An original musicale on the
theme, "The Jewish Contribu-
tion to the Broadway Musical
Stage" will be presented.
Rabbi Herbert M. baumgard,
spiritual leadei < i Hie congrega-
tion, Is preparing the historical
background and narration for
the Musical presentation.
Woven throughout the narra-
tion, which will explain why
Jews have contributed SO much
to the Broadway musical stage,
will be such songs by Jewish
writers as "Climb Every Moun-
tain" from "Sound of Music,"
"You'll Never Walk Alone,"
from "Carousel," "Old Man
River" from "Showboat," "Over
the Rainbow" from "The Wizard
of Oz," and "This Land is Mine"
from "Exodus." Also included
will be songs from "West Side
Story" and "Oklahoma."
Among the composers to be
represented will be Richard
Rodgers, Leonard Bernstein,
Harold Arlen, Irving Berlin.
Sheldon Bock. Jerome Kern, and
others.
The narrative portion will ex-
plain how the Jews came to New
York as immigrants fleeing war
and persecution in Europe, and
why music was always a signifi-
cant part of Jewish life. Refer-
ence will also be made to the
Jewish theatre whiih developed
on the East Side of New York,
out of which the Broadway
stage developed its impetus.
Direct Deposit
Pilot Program
'Working Well'
The Bank of Miami Beach, first
bank in the nation to offer both
free checking accounts for per-
sons aged 60 and over and free
direct deposit of Social Security
payments, reported this week that
the pilot program for Social Se-
curity is "working out extreme-
ly well"
Benjamin I. Shulman. chair-
man of the board of the Bank of
Miami Beach, said that the pub-
lic "is quickly adapting to the
direct deposit of Social Security
checks either to checking or sav-
ings accounts at our bank. The
Government forms are well de-
signed, and there is an absolute
nvnimuni of red tape in opening
such accounts."
Shulman said the Social Se-
curity Administration officials
are watching the Miami Beach
reaction to the pilot program
"quite closely, since our area has
the largest percentage of senior
citizens in the nation."
He noted that the coupling of
the free checking account pro-
gram with the direct deposit sys-
tem, initiated bv the Bank of
Miami Beach, "offers a unique
service to those over 60 to whom
the savings in banking costs rep-
resent a considerable reduction
in prior costs."
Located at 930 Washington
Ave., the Bank of Miami Beach
will celebrate its 20th anniver-
sary this summer, coinciding
with the completion of a new re
mote facility now being built at
the corner of 10th Street and
Alton Road.
tvvMuu. i.....fvr **.-.
DR. SIDNEY H. MOSS
takes pleasure in announcing that
DR. MARSHALL N. MOSS
will be associated with him in the
GENERAL PRACTICE OF OPTOMETRY
1562 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables Ph. 665-8114
(RIVIERA THEATRE BUILDING)
Contact Leniet (hard A aoft) Ey Examined Vision Therapy
The Douglas Gardens Out Patient Mental Health Center
was a prominent participant at the recent "Menwl
Health Fair" sponsored by the Dade County Mental
Health Board. From left to right are Dr. Jack Skigen, di-
rector of Neuropsychiatry, and caseworkers Ellen Wat-
son and Rhoda Albert.
Florida Region Of Hadassah
Holding Annual Conference
Florida Region of Hadassah
will hold its. annual conference
April 27, 28, and 29 at the Dupont
Plaza Hotel in Miami.
This year's conference, entitled
"Hadassah is Alive And Well
And Living in Florida" is open
to all members and will begin at
9 a.m. Sunday with registration.
It will include a breakfast for
freshmen delegates, on awards
luncheon, and an installation
banquet.
The banquet will see Mrs. Max-
well L. Weisberg installed for a
third term as president of the
Region. Other officers are Mrs.
Sherman Fast, Mrs. Morris Her-
man. Mrs. Sol Kobocow. Mrs.
Emanuel Mentz, Mrs. Joseph Mil-
ton and Mrs. Myron Rapaport,
vice presidents; Mrs. Morris Le-
Vine, treasurer; Mrs. Hy Kravetz,
recording secretary, and Mrs.
Jacob Doranz, corresponding
secretary.
Delegates-at-large are Mrs. Al-
bert Aaron, Mrs. Robert Geller.
Mrs. Philip Katz. Mrs. Bernard
Mandler. Mrs. Jack Miller. Mrs.
Claire Parker, Mrs. David Pearl-
man and Mrs. Hvman Roberts.
Mrs. Weisberg announced that
the Florida Region is now the
larrvst in the United States with
over 27,000 members, and that
this year the advisor to the con-
ference will be Mrs. Edward A
Lusterman, National Fund-Rais-
ing Chairman for the Hadassah
Medical Organization.
Plenary speaker will be Prof.
Bernard Sc.hechterman, Associate
Professor. Department of Polihcs
and Public Affairs, University of
Miami.
Hadassah's work this year has
been concentrated on the re-
opening of Mt. Scopus Hospital
next October. All efforts have
been toward the completion of
this wonderful hospital which
was captured by the Arabs dur-
ing the 1947 war and occupied by
them until its recapture in the
1967 war.
The Region chairman for the
conference Is Mrs. Joseph Milton.
It is being hosted this year by
the Miami Chapter with Mrs.
Bernard Mandler as president
and Mrs. Grossman as chapter
chairman.
Nelson Family Singers Presenting
Play At JFCS Installation Brunch
Three generations of the family
of Judge Theodore Nelson will
perform at the annual installa-
tion brun.heon of the Women's
Committee of Jewish Family and
Children's Sen-ice Tuesday at the
Seville Hotel on Miami Beach.
The Nelson Family Singers will
present a play. "My Jewish Ma-
ma" written by Rachelle Nelson
and performed by the mother,
wife and daughters. Judge Nel-
son will act as narrator. The
family recently returned from Is-
rael where they collected new
songs about Israel which they
will incorporate in their presenta-
tion.
The Women's Committee of
JFCS works closely with the
agency in an active program of
education and interpretation of
the organization's services and in
raising funds for special projects.
Guests will hear reports of the
year's activities and plans for the
new program year.
Mrs. Morton Weinberger is
president of the Women's Com-
mittee and Mrs. Sam Rosen is
chairman of the day.
Information and reservations
for the bruncheon can be secured
through Jewish Family and
Children's Service. 1790 SW 27th
Ave. JFCS is a member agency
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and the United Way of
Dade County. The public is in-
vited.
Relationship Of Biblical _
And Civil Law Is Topic
The midtown Bible group of
business and professional people
who meet monthly for luncheon
at Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami will discuss the relationship
between Biblical and Civil !aw
when they gather next Wednes-
day. ,
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot, using
the occasion of the observar.ee
of National Law Day as the
background, will lead the discus-
sion on the influence the Bible
has had on piesent-day laws as
well as the historic background
in Biblical times.
New Bowling League
The newly formed B'nai
B'rith Lodge at the "Big Bend"
of the Palmetto Expressway is
forming a new bowling league
of mixed doubles for the resi-
dents of Hiateah, Miami Lakes,
Country Club of Miami, and
other nearby localities. Interest-
ed parties should contact Bernie
Berkow. .. .^.
DR. F. BERGMAN
OPTOMETRIST, P.A.
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION
OF HIS PRACTICE TO:
SANS SOUCI PLAZA
2134 NE. 123 STREET
NORTH MIAMI, FLA. 33181
PHONE: 895-2025
.
nesrtny at 7:30 p.m.
Wash-


Friday, April 25, 1975
JmfeMfcr**i/7
Page 9-B
f Mother's Day Celebrations
Scheduled By Pioneer Women

Mothers Day celebrations high-
light upcoming activities of the
Pioneer Women Council of South
Florida.
A membership drive of the or-
ganization, also known as the
Women's Labor Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, is scheduled to
conclude Drior to the Golden
Jubilee national convention of
Pioneer Women in Miami Beach
in October.
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold a luncheon and
card Darty Tusdav noon at the
Washington Federal Auditorium,
633 NE 167th St.. North Miami
Beach. The luncheon is spon-
sored by Mrs. Shirley Chavkin,
and all proceeds will be used to
help social welfare programs for
children in Israel. Admission is
open to the general public by do-
nation.
Mrs. Rae Sandelburn is presi-
dent of Aviva Chapter.
Mrs. Sarah Sigmund of Miami
P.ef.rh, a lifelong worker for Is-
rael and the Pioneer Women, will
/-
be honored by Club No. 2 Sun-
day, May 4. at a Mothers Dav
luncheon at 12:30 p.m. at the
Raleigh Hotel. 1777 Collins Ave.
Mrs. Bertha Liebmann. presi-
dent of the club, will be chair-
man. She said a special musical
program will be presented in
tribute to Mrs. Simund
Goida Meir Chapter will meet
Wednesday, May 7. celebrati.ii!
the 27th anniversary of th
founding of the Miami Beach
chapter as well as the 27th an
niversary of Israel's statehood
and also markini Mother's Day,
according to Mrs. Kathcrine
I.ippman. president.
Mrs. Milton Green, president
of the Pioneer Women Council
and president of the South Flor-
ida Zionist Federation, will speak
on "Middle F.ast Update."
Bracha Skolnik. vocalist, will pre-
sent a special selection of He-
brew, Yiddish and English songs.
The noon meeting is slated for
the Holiday Inn at 2201 Collins
Ave. Admission is bv donation
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood PTA
Holding Installation Luncheon
The annual election and in-
stallation luncheon of the Tem-
ple Emanu-El Sisterhood and of
the Parent-Teachers Association
will be held Wednesday noon in
the Friedland Ballroom of the
Miami Beach congregation, 1701
Washington Ave.
Mrs. Henry Gewitz will serve
as chairman of the day for the
joint function of the two organ-
izations, according to Mrs. Rich-
ard Schwarz, president of Sister-
hood, and Mrs. Albert Levy,
president of the PTA.
Mrs. Gewitz is a member of
the board of directors <>i the
Papanicolapu Cancer Research
Institute at Miami and is a mem-
ber of the City of Miami Beach
Citizens Advisory Board.
Mrs. Robert Frank is chair-
man of the decorations commit-
tee and Mrs. Max Dinisman is
program committee chairman.
Mrs. Benjamin Beloff will offer
the invocation.
Dr. living Lehrman, rabbi of
Temple Emanu-El for more than
31 years, will serve as installing
officer, Mrs. Gewitz said.
Highlight of the aternoon
will be a special fashion show-
presented by Wilma of New-
York. Temple Emanu-El mem-
bers will serve as models, includ-
ing Mrs. Norman Schindler, Mrs.
Herman E. Siegel, Mrs. Lester
Mishcon, Mrs. Jerome Uffner,
Mrs. Ted Hollo, Mrs. Irving Ru-
bin, Mrs. Alexander Kogan, Mrs.
Murray Goodman, Mrs. Eugene
J. Weiss, Mrs. Ronald Fine, Mrs.
Benjamin Beloff and Miss
Nancy Schwarz.
Advance reservations are re-
quired; they may be made at the
temple's Sisterhood office.
Hebrew Academy Observing
Las B'Omer and Yom Hamoreh
Students, faculty and parents
of the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy will combine the ob-
servance of Lag B'Omer with the
celebration of Yom Hamoreh,
Teachers Day, at the Miami
Beach school Monday.
An 8 p.m. meeting in the audi-
torium of the new Merwitzer
Building. 2425 Pine Tree Drive,
will be free and open to the pub-
lic, according to Rabbi Alexander
S. Gross, principal of the Hebrew
Academy since its inception more
than 27 years ago. Rabbi Gross
will speak on "Honor Thy Teach-
er."
Batyah (Mrs. Joshua) Stadlan,
a teacher in the Hebrew depart-
ment since the school's founding
in 1948, and four other teachers
who have been on the faculty of
the South's largest Hebrew day-
school for 18 or more years will
be honored during the Yom Ha-
moreh ceremonies.
Other instructors to be feted
include Mrs. Asness (Shoshana)
Spector, Hebrew department;
Mrs. Ruth Becker, English de
partment; Mrs. Marjorie Ent,
nursery and kindergarten depart-
ment; and Mrs. Zahaua Sukenik,
Hebrew department.
Mrs. Josh Rephun. president of
the Hebrew Academy P.T.A., is
coordinating the program. Serv-
ing with her on an arrangements
committee are Mrs. Jay Dermer.
Mrs. Abraham Paycher, Mrs. Wil-
liam Gordon, Mrs. George Gold-
n, Mrs. Sara Itoltan, Mrs.
Gurland, Mrs. Howard
bin, Mrs. Samuel Blau, Mrs.
William Belfer, Mrs. Nathaniel
Zemel, Mrs. Morton Perlin and
Mrs. Sam Weiss.
Former students of Mrs. Stad-
lan will join in the tribute, and
current students of each of the
five teachers will participate m
the program, Mrs. Rephun said.
One of Mrs. Stadlan's former
students, then Phyllis Katz of Mi-
ami Beach and now Mrs. Yehuda
Ben-Meir of Israel is a teacher
In an Israeli high school. Her
husband is a professor at Bar-
Ilan University in Ramat Gan and
a member of the Knesset, Israel's
Parliament.
Lag B'Omer, which marks the
33rd day of the counting of the
Amer, is observed in Israel as a
holiday with spring outings and
celebrations marking the two-
thirds mark in the time from the
festival of Passover to the spring
holiday of Shavuot (May 16).
In The Arab Countries
"More than 50,000 Jews still
live in the A-ab countries." said
Shlomo Hillel, the Israeli Minis
tcr of Police, in Jerusalem re-
cently.
More than a million Jews left
the Arab countries and settled
in Israel since the establishment
of the state of Israel. He also said
that most of the synagogues
which served the Jewish popula-
tion in the Arab countries were
either destroyed or transformed
into other uses.
S. Fla. Council
Sponsors Cruise
The South Florida Council of
the National Federation of Tem-
ple Brotherhoods, comprising
nine local reform temple clubs,
plans an ocean going week-end
cruise aboard the new S.S. Free-
port to Nassau June 27 to 29.
This is the first combined ef-
fort of the local Florida Council
to promote such an ocean-going
cruise. The objectives are to have
fun. get better acquainted, ex-
change views and ideis and raise
a little capital in order to help
defray some of the cost of host
ing the 26th Biennial National
Convention next year at the
Diplomat Hotel.
Cabins have been reserved on
the two top decks of the new
S.S. Freeport and are available
on a first come first serve basis.
For reservations call Al Roth,
president, or Leo J. Solzstein of
Galen Havel, North Miami
Beach.
Mrs, Henrietta Fine Selected As J
Ner TamifFs Woman Oi The Year
SI SAN WAAS
Susan Waas To
Wed Earl Kaplan
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Waas.
337 SW 29th ltd., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Susan Eileen, to Earl Mark Kap-
lan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Mandell. 2420 NE 200th St..
North Miami Beach, and Leroy
Kaplan of Chicago.
The bride-elect, a graduate of
Miami Senior High School, is a
Mathematics Education major
at the Univeisity of Miami,
where she is a member of Alpha
Kpsilon Phi Sorority, the Pan-
hellenic Association and the
marching band. Her fiance grad-
uated from Miami-Norland High
School and is presently enrolled
at the University of Miami,
where he is majoring in Ac-
counting. He is the Alpha Ep-
silon Sorority Sweetheart.
The couple plans a Jan. 3,
1976 wedding at Beth David
Congregation.
Mrs. Henrietta Fine, a past
president of the Sisterhood of
Temple Ner Tamid, will be hon-
ored by the Sisterhood as "Wom-
an of the Year" Wednesday.
Mrs. Fine, who has four chil
dren, 11 grandchildren and six
great grandchildren, will receive
this singular honor al the Sister-
hood's donor luncheon to be held
at me Hyatt House.
Mrs, Fine has been a president
of many outstanding organize
tions including the Jewish War
Veterans., National Cardiac Hos-
pital and now serves as a presi-
dent of the Emma Lazarus Ha-
dassah. She has been active in
Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood for
17 years.
Mrs. Fine will receive this out-
synding award from the rabbi f
of the congregation, Dr. Eugene
Labovitz. who will pay tribute to
her many humanitarian efforts.
MRS. IIENKIETA FINE
Bienvenida International Chapter
Installing Eva Aleman Wednesday
Bienvenida International Chap-
ter, B'nai B'rith Women, whose
members came from Europe,
Latin America, South East, Far
East and Middle East coun'ries
as well as the U.S.A., making the
chapter the only one of its kind,
will have an outstanding and
unique installation Wednesday
noon, at the Eden Roc Hotel.
A-tending will he the Mayor
of Miami Beach, the Hon. Harold
Rosen, and Mrs. Snirley Shift-
man, chapter consultant and past
president of District 1.
Eva (Mrs. Jose) Aleman. from
Peru, will be installed as presi-
dent. Eva is very active also in
Hadassah and Technion.
Pat Hattem, Bet*;' Habif. Rose
New B'nai B'rith Lodge Has
Goal Of 50 Charter Members
B'nai B'rith's newly formed
lodge for the residents of Hia-
leah, Miami Lakes, Country
Club of Miami, and other near-
by communities is progressing
favorably towards their goal of
50 charter members.
Discussions in regard to civic,
charitable, social and member-
ship goals are now being held at
its meetings. The group meets
each month at the Ludlum Lakes
Club House, 16900 NW 70th
Avenue. For further information
please call Bernie Berkow.
EVA ALEMAN
Rose, Ruth Kaminsky and Irene
Murad will be installed as vice
presidents, Shirley Pincus. Fran-
ces Sharpe and Rae Kress as sec-
retaries, and Ethel Berens as
treasurer.
Guests of honor will be Mrs.
Lillian Sands, president of Miami
Beach Council, and Mathilde
Ventura, founder of Bienvenida
Chapter and vice president of Mi-
ami Beach Council.
Acting as chairwoman of the
day will be Mrs. Jean Fishman,
incoming president of Women's
League for Israel, and Mollie
Ru(il. ADL Chairwoman.
A fashi .n show will be given
by Dina Rotbart.
BUSINESS QrrOKlUHimS _
DISTRIBUTOR *\
WANTED polaro.0
tied individual Male or Female needed to distribute
world famous Kodak film and other photo product*
through company established locations. "NO SELLING
OR SOLICITING REQUIRED." Make this year your year
for Independence. J4995.00 investment. Guaranteed 12
month repurchase agreement.
CALL Mr. Morris: (Toll Free) 1-800-848-1970
or Collect A614 228 1751
WmMr lo F-rid*y 9 m loepm EST
Or Wr.it Firnione Photograph* Fireiloo* Budding Since l'**
l||N VdSt .Columbu4,Ori.e4HJ_____________
mm
3 DAYS ONLY
SAT. MON. & TUES.
APRIL 26 28 29
JJF 011$ MIMO* AIT CUSTOM MITAl
l,NCS niiKV LIGHTING SCULPTURE
D FIXTURES CERAMICS
COMPLETE UNE of IAR ACCESSORIES
OFF ALL MERCHANDISE A
.. .and, as always, the finest
IN BARS & STOOLS
easily customized to your wishes
20105 MSCAYNE BLVD. 932-4282
MONDAY THili SATUADAT 10 AM TO 5 PM
THUtSOAT TUl M0 PM
M
rffc
*JL


Rage 10-B
*Je*ist Fhrktian
Friday, April 25, 1975*
Coconut Creek Requirements
'Among Toughest, Best In U.S.'
U.S. Ambassador to the Bahamas, tne Honorable Sey-
mour Weiss (center) and Mrs. Weiss welcomed the T.S.S.
Fairwind on her inaugural visit to Nassau. Hosting the
shipboard reception were Captain Giuseppe Mortola and
Rick Williams, Sitmar's Regional Director Southeast.
The Fairwind will visit Nassau 12 times in 1975 as part
of her four-port, seven-day cruise schedule. Sitmar's lux-
ury vessel also sails from Port Everglades on 10, 11, 13
and 14-day Caribbean and South American cruises and
will depart for a round-trip through the Panama Canal
Aug. 23.
Members of the congregation of Temple Beth Am were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Futernick (right) at
their South Miami home for a recent meeting on behalf
of the 1975 Combined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency
Fund. Mr. Futernick, 1975 CJA-IEF South Dade chair-
man, hosted the "Dia-rama" of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, with President Harry B. Smith (left) and
Women's Division President Mrs. Harry B. Smith as guest
speakers.
Pan Am Tour Offers
15 Days In England
Among the newest tours
featured in Pan Am's World
brochure on Europe is the
"Regency" which offers 15 days
in England. Prices start at a
modest SI50 plus air fare.
The Regency tour is one of
Pan Am's World Trend-Setter
vacations developed particularly
for those travellers who wish to
feel free overseas, but still want
the major benefits of low cost
travel and hotel savings.
Every Trend-Setter vacation
starts with a comnrchensive half-
day tour of each city you visit,
followed up with the availability
of a Pan Am's World Host or
Hostess to assist with reserva-
tions, leisure time suggestions
and, shopping hints.
The Regency tour includes con-
tinental breakfast daily, transfers
between airport and hotels, tips
to porters for two bags. "Taste
of London" discounts of up to
50 per cent on lunches and din-
ners, snooping discount card,
guide books and maps, a flight
bag and two free rolls of Fotomat
color film.
The city of London is a living
history book and there are many
sites of particular interest to the
Jewish traveller.
There are many synagogues,
Jewish libraries and museums in
London which has a Jewish pop-
ulation of 300,000 and is rich in
Jewish history. For example, the
British Museum has on exhibit
the Balfour Declaration, a docu-
ment of great importance con-
taining England's pledge for the
establishment of Jewish home-
land.
There are also many fine Jew-
ish restaurants in London, many
of them kosher.
To find out more about the
Regency and other tours from
Pan Am's World, call your local
travel agent or Pan Am. You get
a certificate of guarantee with
all Pan Am's World Tours to in-
sure, your receiving everything
that's promised.
Before a two-story villa at R iss-
moor Coconut Creek, the adult
c minumity being^devalaaedjiME.
Pompano Beach, earns a certifi-
cate of occupancy from the City
of Coconut Creek, it must pass
at least 24 inspect ions by the
City's building department.
Two more inspections are made
after the "CO." is issued by
Rossmoor's own construction
services department, and the
final inspection by the buyer who
must approve a 43-item check
list.
According to Orion Smith, con-
struction director at Rossmoor
and a veteran Florida builder,
the CO requirements at Coconut
Creek are "among the toughest
and best in the United
States."
Phil Morgan, a Rossmoor con-
struction superintendent who has
been a general contractor since
1967, says these inspections fol-
low guidelines established by the
South Florida Building Code.
"The Cole is the industry's
bible.'' Morgan said. "The gen-
eral contractor and the subcon-
tra tors musl i onl i m to it, to
I i no tol-
! n- e '1
: m
has made some
even more exacting than the
original."
Coconut Creek's structural in-
spections are in four general
classifications building, plumb-
ing, electrical and aircondition-
ing. The rule-of-thumb is. Mor-
gan noted, that NOTHING can
be covered before it's inspected
and approved.
"If it is covered up." he said,
"you have a problem with a very
simple solution: you uncover it,
even if it means moving five tons
of concrete and then repouring it
after inspection."
First structural inspection at
Rossmoor Coconut Creek is of
ground rough plumbing plumb-
ing and sewage piping and con-
nections to be covered by the
foundation or concrete slab.
Underground electrical wiring is
similarly checked, and then the
foundation is checked.
Inspections of first-floor col-
umns and tie-beams, second floor
slab, columns and tie-beams fol-
low in that order. Sheeting, tar
paper installation on the roof,
interior framing, and final roof
inspection, including the tile,
Father-Daughter Team Will
Present Comedy At Academy
Former Miami Beach Mayor
Harold Shapiro and his daughter.
Rcmma. will present an original
play, "Birth of America Mazel
Tov," Friday morning at 8:30
a.m. at the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy, 2400 Pine Tree
Dr.
This year's play continues a
tradition begun several years ago
by Shapiro, now a Miami Beach
attorney, and his daughter, a stu-
dent at the Hebrew Academy.
The father and daughter team
take all the parts and make most
of their costumes and scenery.
Remma's mother. Sylvia Shapiro,
handles the props.
As the title indicates, the play
is a Bicentennial comedy with a
Jewish slant. First act depicts a
scene which takes place in 1775
between Paul Revere and his
daughter. Deborah, tust after he
made his famous ride
The second act in 1776 portrays
Benjamin Franklin and his
daughter. Sarah, just before he
leaves to seek foreign aid for the
colonists' cause.
t last act, set in 1777. sTl
Betsy Ross designing the fl I ir
Haym Solomon, the Jewish patri-
ot who raised money to finance
the American Revolution, and
whose memory is now honored
by Deing depicted on a U.S.
postage stamp.
In the past, the Shapiros have
presented such plays as "Ma-
sada," "Samson and Delilah."
"David and Goliath." "The
Tragedy of Macbeth" and "King
Arthur."
Admission Friday morning is
free and open to the general
public, according to Rabbi Alex-
ander S. Grots, principal of the
Hebrew Academy and patron of
the play.
JWV's 75 State Convention
To Be Held Here June 6-8
Department of Florida Cn.
mander Harold C. Uh > v
War Veterans of th" C -' >
nounced that the 1975 ri
vention will be held at the n '
Hotel, 4833 Collins Ave.. M
Beach, during the week-end of
June 6-8.
According to Commander Uhr.
more than 500 member- of the
Jewish War Veterans and Ladies
Auxiliary are expected to attend
the 29th annual convention
must all be passed.
Following Issuance of the cer-
, tifiojU- by the City. Rossmoor's
own services department, headed
by Arnold Tinker, checks the in-
dividual residences for "cos-
metics'the esthetic features of
the unit.
Appliances, light connections,
carpeting, sinks, cabinets, mir-
rors, bathtubs, painting, screens,
doors, locks, carpeting and other
installed features are covered.
Any discrepencies are noted on
a 43-point checklist by Tinker,
and are immediately corrected.
Finally, when the Rossmoor
purchaser is ready to "close" his
contract. Tinker conducts an-
otr* r inspection tour with the
purchaser, check-list in hand.
Each item must be approved
point by point. The
kitchen inspection list., .is exam-
ple, includes countertop. plumb-
ing, range oven, dishwasher-dis-
posail, cabinets, floor tile, paint
(for touchup and gouges), dry-
wall, electric fixtures, window-,
doors, screens, carpentry and re-
frigerator. The list for other
rooms is equally specific.
"Our purpose in these final in-
spections," Tinker said, "is to
have the unit redly ready for
occupancy. When the lady of the
house opens the door to her resi-
dence, and I hand her the key
it's nice to hear her say 'It's just
BEAUTIFUL!" That's the most
important inspection." ______
Artists Invited To Enter 1976
Miami Beach Festival Of The Arts
Application blanks are now-
available for artists to enter the
second annual Miami* Beach Fes-
tival of the Arts. Feb. 6. 7. and
8. 1976, outdoors immediately ad-
joining the Miami Beach Conven-
i enter
I istructlons for submit!
slides of art work are available
ritina. to the City of Miami
I" rie Arts Board. P. O. Bin
3900P. Miami Beach. Fla. 33139.
Deadline will be Nov. 24.
Following screening by promi-
nent local art authorities, a panel
of thref national judges will be
invitee !<> Miami Beach to award
approximately S3,100 in prizes.
The highlight will be the $1,000
Best of Show Purchase Award by
the City of Miami Beach. Best
display will receive $100.
First prize of S250. second
prize of S100. and third prize of
S50 will be awarded in these
categories: painting, graphics,
ving, sculpture, crafts,
and aphy.
The free family-oriented Festi-
val is a salute to both visual and
performing arts including danc-
singing, music, and theater
and is part of Third Century ac-
tivities, celebrating the 200th
.birthday of the United States.
Festival hours will be noon to
9 p.m. Feb. 6-7; 10 a.m. to 6
p.m.. Feb. 8.
Charles Cinnamon is Festival
director and Mrs. Pearl Kipnis
is Festival chairman.
Judge Shapiro Associate Treasurer
Of World Council Of Synagogues
Judge Herbert S. Shapiro, as-
sociate chairman of the board of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach, has been elected associate
treasurer of the World Council
of Synagogues.
The immediate past president
of Temple Emanu-El is the first
Floridian ever elected as an of-
ficer of the World Council of
Synagogues, the international or-
ganization of Conservative Move-
ment congregations.
Judge Shapiro will represent
the United Synagogue of
America, the Conservative syna-
gogai body in th.' United States.
He is vice president of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy,
past president of the South Flor-
ida Division of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity and a national officer of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation.
Judge Shapiro also is active
in behalf of Bar-Ilan University.
Jewish National Fund and other
JUDGE HERBERT SHAPIRO
Israeli educational and philan-
tbropie causes. He is former as-
- Stint Dade County prosecuting
attorney and judge of North Bay
Village.
Judge Norman Ciment Elected
President of Hebrew Academy
Continued on Page IB
Other officers elected include
George Kimmel, chairman of the
I; Dr. Morton Lieberman,
asociate chairman of the board;
I. H. Abrams, chairman of the
executive committee; and Joseph
n, associate chairman of
rutive committee, Senior
-ice presidents elected include
Reinhard, Oscar B.
apiro and Oscar Mamber.
Elected honorary life presi-
dents were Dr. David S. Andron
and :: let. Hon irarj
presidents le te include Ja-
lell Sellg and
Cha les v i chti ian.
Vice presi lents elected include
Mortl 'irk,
Josh Rephun, Judge Herbert s!
Shaj Iro and William Silverste:..:
Other officers include Hyman
Charmer, treasurer; Julius Sand,
assistant treasurer; J. Jerry
Schechter, financial secretary;
Henry Penchansky, assistant fi-
nancial secretary; Moses Grund-
werg, general secretary; Jerome
Bicnenfeki. assistant general sec-
retary; Dr. Donald Kass. medical
or; and Leonard Adler, au-
dit ir.
Elected to the executive com-
mittee, m addition to the offic-
*wre Joseph Bistritz, Nor-
ad, Milton Ehrenreich,
taenbei-K. Ucn
Dr. Elias He schmann,
Katz, Samuel Leff,
1 man, u-; Aivov
Stein and Nathaniel Zemel.
needay at 7:30 p.m. in the V.
tend.
It
N M u


h-il 25, 1975
'f'Jewisti fk>rkttar
Page 11-B
W Announces
>dy Cruise?
By/ Fairivind
pfonneman and comic
ns will be the featured
m aboard the T.S.S.
Cruise from Port Ever-
[May 24.
in and Buttons will
Mbke their way to Cap
Ban Juan. St. Thomas
u on Sitmar's seven-do^'
Ibbean laugh-festival.
king the headliners will
i wide variety of talent, two
j, a ja// trio, vocalist, pian-
CODii' ami a novelty act.
^Brwind's sister ship, the
1.8. FtiiM a sailing to Mexico
Angeles will star Steve
i and his talented wife Jayne
ion its May 24 six-day
se. Prices for this cruise
800 per person, double
Kr. and a full air/sea
Wfrom Florida is avail-
Konsiderable savings.
ft mar shins are floating
pesorts. The 25,000-ton
h have 11 oublic decks,
ming pools, five night
id lounges, two dining
^Htgym. sauna and massage
tties, beauty salon, barber
Hpmc rooms and a duty
Bopping arcade.
fcered in Liberia, each
I manned by an Italian
I 500, including 50 chefs
i cook
nations and additional in-
lation for all Sitmar cruises
available through authorized
Hgencies.
EC Downtown
Bering Legal
etant Course
i Mw program being offered
Ml by. Mjami-Dade Com-
I Fcollege may have long-
Hbeneficial effects on the
Brofession and help bring
^^egal costs to Dade C.un
Jcollege is offering a Legal
Hmt Program which trains
-J Ha to take over many of the
be duties of lawyers. Called
Kals, these persons fill an
Kant role as an assistant to
^Kwyer. The two-year pro-
Keing offered at the Down-
Kampus. leads to an M-DCC
Hates in Science degree.
I paralegal movement has
Hecogni?ed by the American
Ksociation as an innovative
W Bof helping the legal pro-
H to meet the increasing de-
jfor legal services. Para-
issistants are expected to
fe efficiency and reduce
Hn law offices and corpora-
tions.
I Legal assistants are now being
Kl several ways by lawyers
and con.(nations: as specialists
in ctBain fields such as tax form
pref&tion, real estate docu-
Btrial assistance, preparing
billings, forms, doing re-
land performing the func-
I an office manager.
^H Hi-Dade Community Col-
' lef< | instituting its Legal As-
itt I Program with several
j three credit courses in the eve-
It the Downtown Campus.
mmj! sessions have been ar-
Hto make it easier for per-
sons who work to attend, and to
^^Hthe best instructors. A
number of top lawyers in Dade
County are offering their serv-
icee to the program.
Lunthtime Concert Set
Miami-Dade Community Col-
lege Downtown Campus has ar-
ranged the appearance of the
American Balalaika Company, a
group which has nerformed on
stage, radio and TV for the past
two years, as part of its "Lunch-
ttime Lively Arts Series" Wednes-
Bny noon on the steps of the
f Courthouse. The group features
p- ithentic Russian and gypsy
isic, singing and dancing to the
_>nrnpaninient of their balalai
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH H.ORIDIAN
The revolutionary find of the century...
and now you can own an authentic replica
absolutely free! If you ore a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls are the proud possession of the
people of Israel. Your special gift is
a true replica of the "Manual of Discipline",
one of the original "Seven Dead Sea Scrolls"
exhibited in the "Shrine of the Book" Museum,
Jerusalem. It has been sealed and certified
in an earthen jar. You'll also receive an
illustrated booklet revealing the story of
these famous scrolls with a condensed
translation.
Give someone you know a gift subscription
to the JEWISH FLORIDIAN.. .get them
involved in our community!
I
I
P.O. BOX 2973
Miami, Fla. 33101
Current Subscriber:
NAME
(Please Print)
ADDRESS
CITY____
STATE-
ZIP
Enclose-i p'esse find one new subscriber to the
EWISH FLORIDIAN (Dacie County Area) and an
$10.00 payment. I am a current paid-in-full
subscriber. LOCAL AREA ONLY
NAME ..
ADDRESS.
(Plesse Print)
CITY
STATE
ZIP
Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
be picked up at the Jewish Floridian office.
add $1.00 for mailing and Insurance.


Page 12-B
+Je*lst McridHan
Friday, April 25, 1975
^Rablritmal l^age
3%
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr Max A. Lfcschitz Rabbi Barry Altrr.an
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
*
<^fnsiac Yn<
What is the Jewish alti-
tude towards cremation?
Disposal of the dead body by
burning is not a Jewish custom,
and burial is considered by tra-
ditional Jews to be obligatory
and a religious commandment.
There are some biblical say-
ings which have been advanced
as scriptural proof texts justify-
ing cremation, such as "for dust
thou art. and unto dust shalt thou
return" (Gen. 3:19).
Cremation, says the authorita-
tive Encyclopaedia Judaica, was
not unknown to the ancient He-
brews, and "burning" was one of
the four death penalties imposed
by the biblical code for a num-
ber of offenses (Lev. 20:14; 21:9).
But the ancient rabbis found the
execution of this death sentence
so abhorrent that they refused to
interpret the injunction literally.
Cremation was obviously consid-
ered such a humiliation that it
should not even be inflicted on
criminals. According to the
(Roman historian Tacitus, the
Jews "bury rather than burn
their dead."
The Mishnah considers the
aica
burning of a corpse to be an
idolatrous practice. Some rabbis
fell a cremation is a damning de-
nial of the belief in bodily resur-
ivi :ion and a brutal affront to
the dignity of the human body.
With reference to resurrection,
most believing Jews do not ac-
cept the doctrine of the resur-
rection of the dead in the basic
literal sense. It would certainly
lie within the power of God to
reconstitute a body that has been
decayed after burial. Are the mil-
lions of Jews whose bodies were
cremated during the Holocaust,
denied their place in the Here-
after because they had been
burnt and not buried?
Modern orthodox authorities
insist, says the Encyclopaedia Ju-
daica. that burial is the proper
method of disposal of a corpse.
British and French Chief Rabbis,
towards the end of the 19th
century, while opposed to cre-
mation, decided that the ashes of
a person who had been cremated
may be interred in a Jewish
cemetery. American Reform rab-
Issues And Answers...
Our Rabbis' Views
Jewish Education
By RABBI DAVID ROSENFELD, Temple Beth Ahm, Hollywood
In the words of Golda Meir, "Let Yom Ha'atz-maut serve as a
day rededicated to the educational needs of our Jewish Youth in the
diaspora. Only through the deepening and spread of Jewish educa-
tion can the young be brought to understand their heritage and faith
and thereby discover their rich identity as members of the Jewish
people."
IT IS UP TO US to implant in the hearts of Jewish children a
love for Zion rebuilt, by working for UJA, JNF and Bonds for Israel,
if we are to raise the standards of Jewish education and to stimulate
more and better educational activities in our schools.
There is a shortage of teachers. Many teachers are handicapped
by inadequate salaries, and they are forced to take extra jobs to meet
personal and family needs. Despite this handicap they are devoted to
the classroom.
We have to find ways and means to strengthen our schools,
to develop a respect for Jewish learning, to put the values of the
mind and spirit before all else.
As Daniel Webster said, "If we work upon marble, it will perish.
If we work upon brass, time will efface it. If we rear temples, they
will crumble to dust. But if we work upon men's immortal minds,
if we imbue them with high principles, with the just fear of G-d and
love of their fellow men. we engrave on those tablets something which
no man can efface and which will brighten to all eternity."
THE HOME IS THE FIRST and most important school of all. In
order to educate youth properly, the classroom needs the solid founda-
tion that only a good home can provide. Parents, recognize your
responsibilities as fathers and mothers. No teacher can ever, ever sub-
stitute for you. The child is the loser if you shift to the teacher the
prior obligations which G-d has delegated to parents.
Show a true and continuing interest in each child's progress at
school. This will do more than anything else to deepen in them a
respect for the importance of Jewish learning. Impress on them early
in life that a complete education includes a Torah education. Help
them to cultivate habits of study through doing homework, attending
Sabbath service, reading good books, and through respecting elders
and teachers.
We aim to impart to the Jewish child a fundamental knowledge
and appreciation of the universal ideals of Judaism which have become
the foundation of American democracy. We endeavor to install into
him the concepts of the Fatherhood of G-d and the brotherhood of
man, and to foster the desire on his part to work for Israel and for
all good causes. We aim to develop the child's mastery of the Hebrew
language, and also his desire and ability to participate in synagogue
life. We encourage the child to pursue higher Jewish learning so
that he may attain his fuller spiritual self-development and his
preparation for leadership in Jewish life. We aim also to inspire
the students with the ethics of the Bible and of our sages.
WE ASK THE COOPERATION of all concerned. Help us in this,
our holy task, to disseminate the word of G-d, the word of true
Torah Judaism, for the glory and honor of our people.
bis, in accordance with a decision
taken at the Central Conference
of American Rabbi- in 1892. are
permitted to officiate Bt crema-
tions. A regulation of the United
Synagogue of London Burial So-
ciety nuoted in the Judaica. states
that "if the ashes can be coffin-
ed, then interment may take
place at a cemetery of the United
Synagogue, and the burial serv-
ice shall be conducted there at
the time of the interment.'
Ultra Orthodox communities,
however, do not permit the ashes
of cremated persons to be buried
in their cemeteries.
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
On what do Jews base
their conviction that the Jews
of the exiled countries will
inevitably be returned to Is-
rael?
The basis for this belief is in
the Bible. In the book of Deute-
ronomy (30:3) it is written that
the Almighty "will return and
gather thec from all the peoples,
where the Lord, thy God hath
dispersed thee."
The prophet Isaiah wrote (Isai-
ah 11:12): "And He will assemble
the exile of Israel." Similar
statements are found in other
books of the Prophets (e.g.,
Ezekiel 20:34). This promise is
regarded as a basic part of the
covenant that exists between the
Jewish people and the Almighty.
Why does Jewish tradition
require that one consume his
food at his table leisurely
and not hurriedly?
The Talmud (Berakot 25)
claims that one who eats leisure-
ly at his table will live longer.
Some claim this is so because
the table at which one eats is
like the altar of the holy temple.
The altar was a means of for-
giveness and so is the family
table at which one eats. Forgive-
ness brings longevity of life
which might otherwise have been
forfeited because of one's sins
and shortcomings.
Obviously, one who eats de-
liberately at his table will not
rush into hasty decisions and
spend a more pleasant life which
would indeed produce longevity.
There are some who claim that
the tradition to eat leisurely and
slowly prolongs the mealtime and
thus a poor man has more time
to knock at the door and be in-
vited in for the meal. Otherwise,
he would have less chance to re-
ceive attention when knocking at
the door in his state of hunger.
Why does Jewish tradition
require that some words of
Torah learning be expressed
and discissed at the table
when one eats?
It is this practice which sup-
posedly makes the difference be-
tween eating as an animal func-
tion and eating as a human enter-
prise.
Animals have little else in
mind when they consume their
food. Man. an intellectual being,
an image of the Almighty, raises
his physical activity to an intel-
lectual and spiritual level by
adding words of culture and in-
spiration to his mealtime experi-
ence.
Great Jewish Personalities
Louis D. Brandeis ...
Jurist, Zionist, Leader
By DR. CHARLES M. Rl'BEL
Temple Beth Tov
Louis D. Brandeis' father,
Adolph Brandeis. and mother.
Frederika Dcmbitz, came to
America following the collapse
of the European Revolutions of
1848. They settled in Louisville,
Ky. His uncle, Louis Dembitz,
had the honor of nominating
Abraham Lincoln at the Repub-
lican Convention at Chicago, in
1880.
Louis was born Nov. 13, 1856
in Louisville, and was named af-
ter his uncle, the abolitionist and
liberal thinker. As a child he
helped his mother bring pies and
food to the Civil War soldiers,
encamped near their home. His
father was a successful grain
merchant whose fortune grew
with the opening of the West.
After making a European trip
with his father, Louis entered
Harvard and soon distinguished
himself as a brilliant student. He
graduated below the required age
limit, and left the record of hav-
ing been the most brilliant man
who ever studied there.
At age 30 his record was al-
ready established as a brilliant
lawyer and soon he earned the
title of the "Peoples Lawyer."
He began supporting the rights
of labor organizations against
large corporations. In 1896 he
earned his title of Peoples At-
torney when he appeared without
fee for the citizens of Boston
against local interests. From then
on he fought the trusts and the
monopolies.
In the spring of 1916. Brandeis
was nominated by President Wil-
son to the U.S. Supreme Court.
The reactionary elements of the
country did their utmost to pre-
vent his appointment and approv-
al by the Senate. With the strong
leadership of President Wilson,
however, he was approved and
seated in the Court.
Brandeis' interest in Judaism,
Palestine and Zionism stens from
the time when he was called in
as mediator of the great cloak-
maker's strike of 1910 involving
70.000 Jewish workers. He
brought both sides together and
gained their confidence as a fair
agreement was concluded.
This contract with the Jewish
workers created a revolution in
his soul. It was his first real con-
tact with Amcho, the ordinary
Jew and his poverty and his prob-
lems in gaining a decent liveli-
hood for his family. The whole
problem of Jewish existence and
anti-Semitism looked large be-
fore him as he began to study
Jewish history and made the Zi-
onist idea his own.
His affiliation with Zionism
came at the Cleveland conven-
tion of 1912. The great Jewish
leader, Nachum Sokolov. became
captivated -with Brandeis' new
Zionism and made very much of
his meeting with Brandeis.
At the outbreak of the war in
1914, Brandeis was appointed
chairman of the Emergency Ad-
ministration. The growth of the
Zionist movement is due to his
forceful leadership during the
critical years of World War I.
The Zionist cause for him stood
above everything.
Brandies' regime lasted from
September 1914 to June 1921.
TV Programs
"StlH Small Voice"
WCKT TV. Ch. 7, II ajn.
Topic: "HUC Centennial"
Host: Rabbi Ralph Kingsley
Temple Sinai of
North Dad*.
Guests: Rabbi Robert Orkand
and
Rabbi Joseph Narot
Temple Israel of
Greater Miami
9
CANDlEllGHTING TIME
14 IYAR 7:29
?
Kabki Kuktl
Under his leadership American
Zionists became the leading fac
tor in World Zionism. In 1916,
he was instrumental in helping
in the formation of the American
Jewish Congress. He later turned
over the leadership to Dr. Steph-
en S. Wise and Judge Julian
Mack.
Brandeis and his regime con-
tributed to the political and dip-
lomatic achievements of Zionism
during the war and at the Paris
Peace Conference. He impressed
President Wilson with the Zion-
ist cause. He also penetrated
every governmental department-
with the Zionist ideal and was
instrumental in forming the Jew-
ish Legion which helped free
Palestine from the Turks. His
responsibility for the Balfour
Declaration is clear.
When England's Prime Min-
ister Balfour came to America, he
had many conferences with Bran-
deis. When Lord Allenby cap-
tured Jerusalem, Brandeis felt his
movement was politically safe. In
1919, he first met Dr. Theodore
Weitzman, who saw something
messianic in the great American
Jewish leader.
The end of the Brandeis re-
gime came in 1921 when he dis-
agreed with Dr. WeiUman on
some matters of Zionist policy.
The convention of that year djj
not give him a vote of confidence
and the Brandeis influence was
at an end.
As we now look back to this
great American Jew and Zionist,
Brandeis takes his place with Dr.
Herzl, Stephen Wise and all the
other great? who l'd the '"'inda-
tion for the great State of Israel,
which will remain as a great
monument to these Jewi-h lumi-
naries and will be a guiding light
for all of mankind for many gen-
erations to come.
t


25, 1975
+Je**ist Kuridian
Page 13-B
Mrffyuak
-'N'W^A/'W\*^'W***rf
llowity.
Sara Price
Martin K p-;.ii
kRA PRICE
do. daughter of Mr.
HRu'Ml Price, Miami.
Horn the Torah during
Hzvah at Temple Judea
bli .. Saturday, April
26, at 11:15
fceventh grade student
^^B Junior High School
she plays the clarinet in
^^^b.i' I i) a
rTemple Judea's He-
^1, and will continue
ij^^B* education on to
ring her .-.imcha will be her
parents, Mr. Ceciile Berk
Hid Mrs. Abrani Price,
Maiden ts, as well as out
Jbests from New York
JJew Jersey.
r ft ft
^Hr smilowitz
B son of Mr. and Mrs.
BBilowitz, will become a
^fth at Temple Menorah,
Rooming, April 26.
Kb eighth grade student
lotllus Junior High School.
Hjbrant will be honored
Hjption and dinner Sun-
at the Seville Hotel.
ft t!
II HERMAN
lan, daughter of Mrs.
terman will become a
jh at Temple Menorah
fining April 25.
Hnebrant is a seventh
Hjor student at Nautilus
School. She has at-
femple Menorah Re-
liool for four years.
Lori will be honored with a
party at the home of her grand-
parent-, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Spring.
ft ft
MARTIN KOGAN
Martin Elliot, son of Judge
and Mrs. Zev W. Kogan, will be
called to the Torah ac a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Apiil 25, at
le Emanu-El.
The celebrant, a seventh grade
student at Ransom School, is
maintaining a high honors aver-
age there and has received nu-
merous scholastic and. scientific
awards.
Martin's parents will host the
Kiddush following the services
and honor their son at a recep-
tion in the Friedland Ballroom
Saturday.
Sharing in the festivities will
be unc-'e, aunts and cousins, in-
cluding Philip and Inge Lane of
Ormond Beach, Ester Conn,
Florence Schwarts and Edna
Schwarts of Chicago, 111., and
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Safian of
Fort Lauderdale.
ft ft ir
BARRY LADIS
Farr / Allen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Ladis, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Ai'p'h Yelv>n>n Saturday. April
26, during the 9 a.m. services.
Ths rele-iant attends the
ternp'e's religious school and is
a seventh grade student at John
tofabo/$elm&..

OVER 70 SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES
f Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed by a
Bnown' Tennis 'Pro' and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own
HJnine hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spread
K5 acres of breathtakingly beautiful scenery! A childrens
He ... 25 sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 indoor Brunswick
P lanes, canoe trips, baseball, basketball, waterskiing,
d dance, karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,
faphy and gymnastics are just some of the many fascinating
Hts available! Ages 5 to 16. Fee includes air fare allowance.
OUR 40TH YEAR!
under Wemberg family direction
iDittry Laws Observed Nationwide Enrollment
H.OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Announcing limited openings in the Miami area.
Hontact Directors 758-9454 or Miami Representative
*t. Jack (Nancy) Davis 11042 Paradella Ave., Coral Gables.
Telephone: 665 7923 or 665-9147
_
Separate camps of distinction for Boys and Girls on beautiful Reflection
Lake in the picturesque Pocono Mountains of N.E. Pennsylvania.
iflNTER OFFICE: 6528 Castor Avenue. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19149
Phone: (215)533-1557
F. Kennedy Junior High School,
where he is on the Principal's
Honor Roll. He plays basketball
with the Ontiii'ist League team.
Mr. and Mrs. Ladis will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices and a reception In honor ot
their son Satuiday in the tem-
ple's social hall.
ft ir ft
JEFFREY EIDELBERG
Jeffrey Lee, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joel Eidelberg, will be call-
ed to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, April 26, at Tem-
ple Tifereth Israel.
The celebrant will be honored
at the Kiddush hosted by his
parents following the services.
it ft ir
ERIC PESETSKY
Eric Joel, son of Judge and
Mrs. Walter Pesetsky. will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation Saturday,
April 26, during the 8:30 a.m.
services.
Eric is a member of the Pre-
Confirmation Class at Beth
Torah and a seventh grade honor
roll student at John F. Kennedy
Junior High School, where he is
president of the Literary Club,
a member of the Forensic League
and of the Student Council.
Eric's parents will sponsor the
Kiddush following the services in
his honor. The guests will include
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Pesetsky of North Mi-
ami Beach.
ft ft ir
CHARLES GRALBERT
Charles, the son of Dr. and
Mrs. Alan Graubert, will be call-
ed to the Torah as a Bar Mitz
vah Satiyday. April 26. during
the 10:30 a.m. services at Temple
Sinai of North Dade.
ft ft ft
JEFFREY KAHN
Jeffrey, the son of Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Kahn, will celebrate his
Bar .Mitzvah at Temple Sinai of
North Dade Saturday, April 26,
during the 10:30 a.m. Sabbath
morning services.
ft ft it
LISA PODIS
Lisa Lynn, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Alan Podis, will conduct the
worship services and read from
the Torah Saturday. April 26, at
Temple Beth El. Hollywood.
Lisa is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Nova Middle School,
where she is on the gymnastics
team.
The celebrant's grandparents.
Dr. and Mr?. Louis Podis. of
Cleveland. Ohio, will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat Friday night in her
honor. Guests will include her
maternal grandmother, Mrs. Ann
Roseman of North Miami Beach,
and "rien Ke.lis of Santa Monica.
Calif.
Certificates To Be Presented To
First Adult Bat Mitzvah Class
Schooling Races
At Biscayne End
Saturday Night
Pre-season schooling race pro-
grams, which opened to large
crowds last week at Biscayne Dog
Track, conclude this Friday and
Saturday nights at the Miami
Shores track. There is no charge
for admission, parking or pro-
grams.
After Saturday night the track
will be dark to make final prep-
arations for the second half of
the 197475 season, which will
open with a day-night double-
header program Thursday. May
1.
The first five days of the meet-
ing also will include matinees
and thereafter through May the
daylight programs will be run on
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur-
day's.
First post in the afternoon is 1
p.m. with the night programs get-
ting under way at 8.
NAMED Executive Commit-
tee of the U.S. League of Savings
Associations has named Milton
M. Gaynor. senior vice president
of Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Association, to be a
member of the League's 1975
Service Corporation Committee.
The first Adult Bat Mitzvah
class of Temple Judea of Coral
Gables will receive their Certifi-
cate of Bat Mitzvah during the
worship service Friday beginning
at 8:15 p.m.
Ray Berman. Barbara Bulbin,
Roz Lazar, Lillian Newmark,
Kala Norton and I.ynne Schwab
will each be called to the Torah
during this service.
The class has worked diligently
and long with th Ray Berman, who is the principal
of Temple Judea Religious
School.
Rabbi Michael B. Eisen'tat will
conduct the service and Cantor
Rita Shor will Darticioate in the
liturgical music. Dr. Clifford
Marks, president of the congre-
gation, will present each B;it
Mitzvah with a gift and certifi-
cate on behalf of the templel
board and congregation.
An Oneg Shabbat reception will
follow the service.
800 Teachers Absorbed
Some 800 teachers of the more
than 1.000 who immigrated to Is-
rael in 1974 have been absorbed
into the educational network in
Israel while the remainder are in
prepatory and reorientation
courses. This was announced last
week by the Israeli Ministry of
Education.
Religious Services
MIAMI
A ?. A V A T SnLOM CONGREGA.
T'.ON. J95 SW 67ih Ave. P-thodox.
Cantor Aron Ben Aroi.. 1
------------
ANSHE EMES. 2E33 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz.
2
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rar>ol Mayer Abram-
owitz Cintor Nico Feldman. 28
9ETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
CaHyle Ave Conservative. Rabbi
Euoene Labcvitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
OHEV SHALOM.' 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas A. Weber-
man. 30
BETH DAVID. 2*25 SW 3rd Avs.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4.A
IETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipscn. 4 B
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional..Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
BETH TOV (Tempi*). 6438 SW Pth
St Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel.
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 96<>0
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 8- A
-----------a-----------
ISRAEL (Tempi*) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th 6t. Heform.
Rabbi Joseoh R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE FNTER. 3175 SW 29th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Canter Nathan Parnas*
11
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 64B
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ave. 32
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway.
North Bay Village. Conservative.
Cantor Murray Yavneh 32-A
NOffTM MIAMI BEACH
A.GUDAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARO
CONGriEGATION. 707 Bth St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordecai Chaimo-
vita V.m
AOATH YESHURUN (Temple). 102S
N.E. Miami Garden* Dr. Conserva-
tive. Cantor lan Alpern. SS
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Heligious Community Center. 1925B
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. S3-A
OR OLOM (Temple) S75S SW 1Sth
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baror. Cantor Stanley Rich. IS
TEMPLE ISRAEL.SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 90J5 Sunset Or. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
SAMUEL. (Temole) 8900 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Beroer 9
riFERETH ISRAEL (Tempie). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Se/mour Him.es.
ZION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
aerva'ive. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HeHman. 1*
HIAUAH
riFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
MOfflH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGR fcGATION.
22S NE 121st St. Conservative.
rbbi Joseph Gorfinkel. Cantor
Yehuda B nyamin. 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 78C1 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
BETH TORAh. 10B1 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lin-
schitz. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelaon.
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 163rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor O. Zwel.
ing Cantor Jack Lerner. SS
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE.
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvino
Shulke*. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick. 38
------*------
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev Leff. 39
CORAL GABIES
JUCEA (Temple). 5550 Granada Blvd.
heform. Rabbi Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
BETH EL.
Orthodox.
..400 Pi.-e Tree
D-.
S
ZAMORA (Temple). 44 2amora Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
tutrsioi
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION.
9348 Harding Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 60
four LAUDtRDALt
BETH ISRAk-L (Temple). 7100 W.
Oak and Parx Blvd. Rabbi Pnilip A.
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Neu. 42
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Rt-iorir.. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
ETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swireky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
19
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHOLOM (Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave Lih*ri n*r>h: Leon Krorwr*
Cantor David Conviaer. 21
'EMPLF BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde-
cai Yardeini. 21-A
ETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
e*NAI ZION (Temple). 200.178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
t. Jacebaon 22-B
COrtAL SPHINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Dr. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
-----------a-----------
TAM^RAC JEWISH CENTER. 9100
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
----------a
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOO
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. S3
POMPAHO BEACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. 44-B
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 BE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renxer. 49
HAUANDAlt
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziaer. 12
Hourwooo
BETH Ei. (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosenfeld 4B
:UBAN HEBREW CONGRFr.ATION
1M0 v7.sh.nntn,. A-. Orthndo. BETH fHALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar-
Rabbi ot? fCta Orthodox conservative. Rabbi Morton
Rabbi Cow Rozencwaig. 23 M,vlky. Cantor Irving Gold. 48
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Raboi Meir Maaliah Melamed. 23- A
CMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing,
ton Ave. Conservative. Pabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross. 25
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tib^r H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enoel. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1*)1B EuC d Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi D?vid Lehrfield.
Cintor Abraham Self. 27
S I \ A I (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Listfietd.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conservative.
310 SW 62nd Ave., Hollywood. F.'.bbi
David Roaenfield. 47-B
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5100 Sher-
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 41-C
MIR A MAR
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avrom Drazin.
Canter Abraham Kester. 4b
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 \E Eih St. Conservative. 81
'.riMi
nrrrey i.u.i^
nf.nii, r i'ii iuii d.yia'J
...... saisttftl Ksracft, Pin.
ivirimonr ST4-311V
l". T.-Ult Court


Page 14-B
vJenist Meridian
Friday, April 25, 1975
Heart Attack Fatal
To Isadora Hecht, 61
Isadore Hecht. the man who
built Miami's Flagler Dog Track
into what he liked to call the
"Nation's Greyhound Showplace,"
died Wednesday. April 16. at
Mercy Hospital of a heart attack.
He was 61 years old.
A self-made man. Mr. Hecht
built a financial empire stem-
ming from his early davs in the
produce business in Jacksonville.
Although engaged in a large num-
ber of various business enterpris-
es, it was Flagler which perhaps
interested him most and for
which he was best known.
Mr. Hecht and his associates
purchased the floundering West
Hagier Kennel Club in 1953. As
the controlling general partner,
he built the pari-mutuel plant in-
to what he considered the finest
and largest greyhound facility in
thf world.
Mr. Hecht was also chairman
of the board of the Naples-Fort
Myers Kennel Cljb. He did much
the same at that track as he did
at Flagler, tearing down the
original plant after the purchase
in 1972 and rebuilding a multi-
million dollar facility.
At the time of his death. Mr.
Hecht was controlling general
partner of the West Flagler Ken-
nel Club; chairman of the board
of the Flagler Bank in Miami;
chairman of the board of South-
LEVITT
JiIemorial Chapel
"JEWISH FVNMAl D'fffCTMS"
*
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATK
ARRANGEMENTS
947-2790
13385 W. DIXIE MWY.. N.M.
west Florida Enterprises. Inc.;
board member and consultant to
the Del Monte Banana Corpora-
tion; general partner of Triton
Tower, Ltd. and Triton Proper-
ties. Ltd. and a partner in the
Miami Airport Inn.
Active In civic and philan-
thropic aitairs. Mr. Hecht was
trustee and founder of Mount Si-
nai Hospital; trustee for Saint
Francis Hospital; benefactor to
Miami Heart Institute: active
with the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation; a member of the So-
ciety of Founders of the Univer-
sity of Miami; a director of the
South Florida Council of the Boy
Scouts of America and chairman
of the Development Council of
Temple Beth Sholom.
Mr. Hecht was also on the
board of trustees of the Florida
International University Founda-
tion. A reception center to wel-
come quests and prospective stu-
dents at Florida State University
was recently dedicated as "The
Hecht House" in his honor and
at that time he was also named
to tne board of trustees of the
Florida State University Founda-
tion.
Funeral services were held
Friday, April 18, at Temple Beth
Sholom. Interment was at Mount
N Survivors include his wife.
Florence Stein Hecht: three chil-
dren, Isabelle Hecht Amdur,
David Hecht and Barbara Hecht,
all of Miami; three grandchil-
dren, Alan. Marc and Adam Am-
dur; five sisters, Mrs. Tessie
Ginsburg. Mrs. Mary Wolf. Mrs.
Sarah Bossen and Mrs. Lillian
Gordon, all of Jacksonville, and
Mrs. Gertrude Feuer of Miami.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Serving the Jewish Community since 1938
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
_____________REfORM SERVICES
EmjnuelCoidon (19461 ike Gordon
Harry Gordon (I9M) lames B Gordon
Telephone 858-5566
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.

k.
949-1656
! Dixie Highway
S, tsvitt, F D.
In New York:
(212)263-7600
Queens Blvd & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
IEGAI NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
ISADORE HECHT
PALMER'S
IAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/1
MMONAUZED MEMOR1AU
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
444-OMI -444M>M2
32T9 S.W. 8th ST.. MIAMI
Funeral Services
Held Friday For
Betty Haimes, 79
Funeral services were held
Friday. April 18, for Mrs. Betty
Haimes, 79, of 1330 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach. Mrs. Haimes, a res-
ident of Dade County for 53
years, died Thursday in a local
hospital.
A native of Rumania, Mrs.
Haimes emigrated to New York
in 1908; she and her husband,
Adolph, came south to Jackson-
ville, where he founded a print-
ing business in 1919. Three years
later they moved to South Flor-
ida and Mr. Haimes founded the
Seminole Paper and Piinting Co.
at 60 N.W. Third St.
Mrs. Haims. a member of Tem-
ple Beth Jacob, is survived by
her husband. Adolph. daughter
and son in-law. Mr a"d Mrs Sid-
ney Goldstein, of Miami; sister
Mrs. Eva Tarter and brother, Moe
Abrams of New York City, and
two grandchildren.
Interment in Mount Nebo Cem-
etery followed the services at
Gordon Funeral Home.
HECHT
ISADORE EPWARP, 61, of Miami
Beach panned away Wednesday,
Anril 16 II. VU the owner of the
Kinder Don Track. He is survived
by wife, Florence, son. David,
daughters. Mrs Isabelle Amdur and
Barbara Hecht, 3 grandchildren, sis-
tera, Mr* Gertrude feuer, Mra. Lil-
lian Gordon, Mrs Sarah Rosin. Mrs
Mary Wolf. Mrs. Tessie C.lnslmrg.
Services were conduct* d at T.-mnle
Beth Bholom Friday, April 18. Inter-
ni.ni followed at mi. Nebo Ceme-
tery. Family suggests contributions
to the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration. Arrangements jyere made
by Riverside Chapels
COMENSKY, .lean. 70. of Miami
Beach Riverside
FINKE1 STEIN, Eleanor, St, of
North Miami Beach, I*evitt.
Gl OGOWER, Leo, 68, of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
1IEI FOOTT, Lillian. 7.r., of Miami
! U a. Ii. I evitt.
II HUM AX. Martin. 64. of North
Miami Beach
KEI8ER, Harriet. 76, of Miami
Beach. Levitt.
LEHMAN, Sarah, 87. of North
Miami Beach. Riverside. Interment
Mt. Nebo (Ym.'t.TV
PINSI BR, Max. 78. of Miami
Bekch, Rlasberg.
BOMATT, Rose. 75. of Miami Reach.
Riverside.
SPARRO. Charles. 82, of Miami
Beach. Rlasberg.
ABRAMBON, Max. 94. of Miami
Bear! Riverside,
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open tvtry Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
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. 75-12210
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE "F
CAROL DBN1SE MEDINA, Petitioner,
and
GARY MEDINA. Respondent.
TO! Mr flary Medina rr
I lyi rton Road, No. 2187
Pallas. Ti a _____
TOD ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Dissolution ol Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It on
DAVID STUNK, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 101 N.W.
11' Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128:
(80S) M4-4W5, and (III the original
with the clerk of the above styled
curt on or before May ,111th, 1976;
oil.....wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notloe Bhall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FIX 'RIPIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
17lh day of April. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As c Merk, i' n uit I lourt
Pade County Florida
Ry MARION NEWMAN
As Pcputy t'lerk
(Circuit Court Si I
PAVII) B. STONE KSQPIRE
Stone, Sostchln & Koss, P.A.
101 N W. 12 Avenue
Miami. Florida 3.1128 (824-45SC)
Attorney for Petitioner
4/25 5/2-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL .llininir.TI-w DIVISION
CASE NO. 74-21892
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In T?c The Marriage Of
MICHEMNE I-ECI.ERC MORNO
Wife and F.PWARP MORNO.
husband.
TO: KPWARP MORNO
Residence Unknown
YOt' ARE HERERY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed aralnst vou and you
are herehy required to serve a cony of
vour answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Wife's Attorney. PES-
TER POOERS. whose address is 1454
N W. 17 Avenue. Miami, Florida 33125,
and file the original with the Clerk of
the above stvlerl Court on or before
this 23nl day of May, 1975. or a De-
faul' will be entered aaglnst you.
PATEP this 17th dav >f April, 1975.
RICHARD P RH1NKER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Rv A. WALSH
Deputy Clerk
1 K 5'2-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-12262
NOTICE OF SUIT
In It. : The .Marriage of
FRANCO PAP, Husband
and
PAULINE PAP. Wife
TO: I'AII.INE I ON<; PAP
2 Denholmt Road, W 9
1-onrloii. England
YOtJ ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you, and
you are required to serve a copy of
vour written defenses. If any to the
Petition on the husband's attorney,
MURRAY P. YANKS. ESQ., CAID1N,
ROTHENBBRG, KOGAN, [CORN-
BLUM A- BENJAMIN, 1" Wesr Flag-
ler Street, Miami, Florida, U.S.A.
33130. and to file (he original with
the clerk of the above styled court
on or before the 30th day of May.
1875, otherwise Judgment by default
Will be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hanrl and seal of
this Court on this 17th day of May,
Ull HARP P. BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
By C P COPEI.AND
Deputy Clerk
4/25 5/2-9-16
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. 75-12388
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
H'Z PEREZ.
and
Al VARO A. PEREZ,
TO: Alvaro A. Perez
Barrio Pugnado Afuera
Oranya Estaceon
Bega Vaja. Puerto Rico 00763
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
la an a tlon for Dissolution of Mar-
S| e lias been filed against you anil
i 'u are reoulred to serve b copy of
> mi- n-rltte defenses, If any. to it on
' nt. nlo J, Pirelro, Jr., Esquire, at-
for Pel tloner, whose address
'01 N.W. 18th Avenue, Miami,
i md file the original
vith the clerk of the above styled
' lirl on or before -May 30th, 1975;
1 envlsi a default will lie entered
i you f i the relief demanded
.a the complain) or petition,
his notice Shall be published once
ich week for four consecutive weeks
' THE JEW ISH PI ORTDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
I uii al .Miami. Florida on this
' 'a ds ii Niuil, 19TB,
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
Clerl uit Court
ii de County, Florida
By MAI ION NEV MAN
As Deputy Clerk
n" Court Seat)
PINEIRO, JR., ESQ.
lit Wei ue
I
At (or ivtiu
2-9 16
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And By The Authority
Of The State Of TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL COME, GREETINGSl
-s, ,,
''!VM,-5V.1aMI. FLORIDA
BTANI4W K. I<-' MII.TON LESSER, MR roKIDA
did on the 12th day of June AD..
Hi?" causi to be Incorporated u<'er
ihe lawi < i thi Bute ol Florida rand
,v PUK M D.'S. P.A. a corporation,
Wl,h |l 1 place of business at
Miami (Dade County) In the Mate of
Florida and whereas the proper or,
,.( bu, i, corporation did on the
Uth day of October, a I'. 19.l. cause
to he filed in the office of the Set*.
sti te of the state of Honda, a
Certlficati ol Amendtnenl changing its
,,,,, ,,.,,. to HAROLD RAND.
M D PA and whereas such corpora-
tion did on the Hth day of April, A p.,
1975 cause to be filerl in the office
of the Secretary of State of the State
of Florirla the documentary authority
required under Section iinx.2". Florida
Statutes, showing the dissolution of
such corporation.
Now therefore .the Secretary of State
rJoea hereby certify to the foregoing
and that he Is satisfied that the re-
quirements of the law have been
compiled with.
GIVEN under my hand and the
Great Seal of the State of Florida,
Bt Tallahassee, the Capital, this
the Sib day of April. A.D.. 1976.
RKIH B A SMATHERS
s, .r, ,ary of State 4/25/7S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2326
In RE: Estate of
PAl'L M. HOMHEROER
ii, ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate: .
You are herehy notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tat. Of PAUL M. ROMRERC.ER de-
i late of Dade County, Florida, to
the Circuit Judges of Pade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time Of the first publication hereof, or
the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 21st
day of April. A P. 1975.
HOHERT s HANDEL
Ai Administrator. O.T.A.
First publication of this notice on
the ttth day of April. 1975.
ROBERT S MANDEL, ESQUIRE
Attorney for Administrator C.T.A. fc
.Mil Riv.rgale Plaza, 4 14 Brlckell Aye.
Miami, Florida 33131
4/25 5/2
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
I>'OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
i.ie undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of SAN PAN Sl'i: TAKE OUT at
5504 x w 72nd Avenue, Medley. Flor-
id;,. ,:; l.:.; Intends to register said
name with Ihe Clerk of the Circuit
i ouii oi n.iii County, Florida.
FORSYTHE HAI.I, INC.
4/JS 5/2-9-1*
4i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME '.AW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in i.iimii. at under the fictitious name
Of Structural Coalings Company at
r.fini N\\" "X Avenue, Miami. Florida
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
Parliament Builders of South
Florida, Inc.
By: Jack 8< ott, President
GERALD BILVBRMAN
Attorney for A'iplii am
4/25 5/2-9-15
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Auto Air Industries at KM NW 54
Street, Miami. Florida intends" to re-
gister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Pade County,
Florida
Auto Air Exporters, Inc.
By: Danny Cordon. President
GERA1 P SILVERMAN
Attorney for Applicant
_____________ I ..- 5/2-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2390
In RE: Estate of
ROSE THIIAN
deceai ed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-j
ing Claims or Demands Against Held
Estate:
Vou are I y notified and requir-
ed to present ny claims and demands
which you ., have against the es-
tate of mi:AN, a/k/a ROSE
MEN ASP IS iliAN, lb-ceased late
of P: Ii inly, Florida, to
the C i dffea of Dade County,
and f ii a duplicate and as
pmvldi ,,n 7S8.16, Florida
Btatuti >ea h the i '..unty
Courthi ... County, Florida.
" Itl .-ii--ti hs from the
time of tin | itfon hereof, or
he -. >ai id
, '' la, this tist
day -
" PER and
. MM',

c' ,ii F Frankel
I .' III,l. s
, '" cotlce on
1 A
I
lorlda 3ol39
4/25 -


ril 25, 1975
*Jenisii FhridHar
Page 15-B
U. Auxiliary
lling Their
U Officers
taxation of Murray
lost and Ladies Auxili-
43 Jewish War Veter-
K United States, was to
Ti the Old Cutler Room
Federal. 2750 SW
liami. Thursday at 8:00
oniing officers for the
fcolomon Post are Nov-
le, commander: Phi'io
Snior vice commander:
Mel nick, junior vice
r: Leon Levin, quarter-
br. Meyer Kanlan. chap-
||s Aronoff, officer of the
[Sidney Lowe, judge ad-
are Tra B'itt. Bill
ind Murrav Valkowitz.
feomir,<> officer* for the
Auxiliary are Mrs. Nor-
Mil' president: Mrs. Stel-
senior vice president:
Kav Valkowitz. treasurer:
Jennie Golub. chaplain;
L Amei. historian, and
ie Valkowitz. "uard.
i are Mrs. Ira Blitt. Mrs.
owe and Mrs. Louis
Breakers will he Harold
Tinmander State Dna--t-
Florida and Ainslee R.
fenstallin? officers of the
frs. Fe1vn L. F-Hie.
of department f Flor-
II serve as mistress of
|v
UGAl MOTKl
_T lPCI"Trftlii'TorTUE
th JUDICIAL C'BCUIT
^J HrMunt in AND FOR
Vritc rxvsioN
Ji'v~N PARKER
BATE NO. 75-26^6
of
;e to creditors
for* and AM P--->" Hiv-
Tor Demands Against Said
Lerehv notified and requlr-
git nnv Claim* and d-mands
kpiav have aitalnst the es-
JF.AN FA I K 'I- -a '
de fVnintv. pior'^i. o
_ Judges of Dade County,
[e same In duplicate and as
Jn Section 733 16, Florida
^k their offices
Hris- in Dade County. Flor-
^B four calendar months from
the firm publication here-
a>uii> W''l l>e b"'""'
Miami. Florida, this 25 day
Km>
/ Jack Oreenberg
i Ac Executor
gicatlon of this notice on
of Anrll. 1975.
[ & Zeiger. Esqs.
V Estate 'Exe-u*nr
Road. Miami Beach
4/25
5/2
CUIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
IIDA IN AND FOR
kDE COUNTY
IURISDICTION DIVISION
SE NO. 75-12945
IICE TO DEFEND
larriage of
JNZAI.EZ. Wife
Gonzalez. Husband,
orgv Gonzalez. M D Ca-
y 4a.. Keparto Virginia.
. I.as Villa-. Cuba, are
Ii.il that Mariaol Granule*.
nun for marriage dlssolu-
Court. and that you have
^^H, 1 lo file
^tmrt, and to send a
TjOSKI'H C. 1 Al SSF.L.
Jth Avenue, Miami. Florida
attorney; otherwise a De-
entered against you, in
irith the law.
ril. 1H7.".. at Miami.
ard P. Brlnker,
_lt Court Clerk.
110 IIKAIISHAW, JR.
t H 5/2-9-16
iUIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
llDA IN AND FOR
Bade county
Kbate division
nk b dowlinc
Kate no. 75-2340
^Ht-
fc'HTMAN
daceu --
_^M Ke to creditors
I Crediti and All Persons Hav-
ng Claims or Demands Against Said
BWi'liv notified requir-
B^K any claims and demands
^Bmkv have against the es-
^THA HECHTMAN de-
I late or Dad- 'ounty, Florida, to
[Judges uf Hade ('ounty.
[earn- In duplicate and as
Section 733.16. Florida
>elr offices in the Coun-
ts in Dade County. Flor-
9ur calendar months from
he flrel publication here-
jn- Will lie barred,
ami. Florida, this 23 day
_ J, i75
ARM "I.D NEVINS
As Administrator
publication of this notice on
day of April, 1975.
NEVINS
for Estate of MARTHA
lodfre
y Road
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-2371
In RE: Estate ,.f
ANTHONY RICHARDI
(I.......IV. ll
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and aii Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demanda Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may hay- against 'I.....--
talc of Anthony Richard! deceased
late of Pad- County, Florida. !'. the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in duplicate and as pro-
n Section 733.16, Florida Stat-
utes, In their offices In the County
Courthouse In D...... County, Florida,
within lour calendar months from the
time of the first publication he eof,
or the same "ill be bailed.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 22nd
day of April. AD. IS
RICHARD RICHARDI
SUSAN RICHARDI BECKETT
a Administrators
First publication of this notice on
the 25th day of April. liW.
Alan Plnkwasser
Attorne) for Administrators of the
estate of Anthony Rlchardl
13471 s w B7th Court,
.Miami. Florida :i:U7>;
________________________4/25 5'2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-2630
In RE: Estate of
HARRY SIRKIN.
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing; Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and reou'e-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of HARRY SIRKIN. deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the Bame in duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 783.16, Florida Stat-
utes. In their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of ihe first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 22nd
day of April. AD. 1975.
I .EON SIRKIN
ALEXANDER SIRKIN
MILTON SIRKIN
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 25th "lay of April. 1975.
SPARBER, ZEMEL, R08KTN,
HEILBRONNER AND KARP. PA.
neys for Executors
! S K 3 Ava Suite 3050
Miami. Florida 33131_______4/25 5/2
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
In The Name And Bv Th Authority
Of The S f>' ki-,h
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL COME, GrtEEThsGS:
Whereas,
ALAN KIHZWEIL
MIAMI. FLORIDA
MARTIN Kl'RZWEIL
SURFSIDE. FLORIDA
did on the 29th day of September.
A.D.. 19*4 cause to be Incorporated
tinder the laws of the State of Florida
TROJAN PARK APARTMENTS. INC.
a corporation, with Its principal place
of business at Hialeah (Dade County)
in the State of Florida, and whereas
such corporation did on the 18th dav
of Anril. A.D.. 1975 cause to be filed
In the office of the Department of
State of the State of Florida, the doc-
umentary authority required under
Section 6IW.27. Florida Statutes. show-
Ins; the dissolution of such corporation.
Now. therefore, the Secretary of State
does hereby certify to the foregoing
and that he Is satisfied that the re-
quirements of the law have been com-
plied with.
OIVEN under my hand and the
Oreat Seal of the State of Flor-
ida, at Tallahassee, the Capital,
f-is the 18th day of April. A.D..
1975
I'.IM'i i: A SMATHERS
_______ Secretary of State___4 '25/75
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
J C.WYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-2650
In RP- Estate nf
ESTHER YORKE
d......seed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have ag'"st the es-
ato of ESTHER YORKE deceased
late of Dade County. r'lor- "
the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duolic.it.- and as
provided in Section 733 16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 23 day
of April. A.D. 1975.
FLAGSHIP FIRST NATIONAL,
HANK OF MIAMI BEACH
By: Felix J. Martines
HARRY YORKE
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
the Uth day of April. 1975.
HARRY 2UKBRN1CK
Attorney for Estate
120 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Fl.
__________________________4;2r> 5/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersign.d. desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
nf SlPERim: I'HARMACAL at 1924
N H (61st Street. North Miami Bea h
Florida Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
11 de i ounty. Florida.
QULFCOAST DRUG SUPPLY. INC.
b\ : Robert Pollack, President
Martin Starr
Attorney for Applicant
41:0 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 331J9
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
UGAl NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTIOei.NO. 74-30870
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRI \m: nF
ECVELIO I. OLIVERA,
and
MAHERUNI8A K OLIVERA.
T( >: Maherunlsa 1< Olivers
Residence i Inknown
rot' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage haa i.....n filed agalnsl you and
you ar- required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to It on
Adolfo Koss, i: quire, attorney far
Petitioner, whose address is 101 N.W.
-Mini-. Miami. Florida 83130,
and file the original with the clerk of
the ghovi styled coujl on or before
May 30, IMS: otherwise a default will
1 i agalnsl you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion.
This untie- 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
21st day of April, lf76.
(Circuit Court Seal)
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By A n WADE
As Deputy Clerk
Adolfo Koss, Basnilre
l"l N \\ 12th Av.-nue
Miami. Florida 33130
Attorney lor Petitioner
4/25 5/2-9-16
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-12479
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The .Marriage of
JACOB ALLEN BTERN,
Petitioner Husband
and
PATRICIA ANN JELLEY STERN
Respondent,'Wife
TO: PATRICIA ANN JELLEY
STERN
l.~. Meadowlark Drive
Hudson, New Hampshire
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you at, required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, If any, to it on
THEODORE M. TRU8HIN LAW OF-
FICER attorney for Petitioner, whose
address Is 420 Lincoln Road Mall,
Suite 600, Miami Beach, Florida 82129
and file the original with the clerk of
the ahoy, styled court on or before
Maj 88, l:-7,, otherwise a default will
lie entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall he 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
18th day of Anrll. 1975
RICHARD P, BRINKER,
As clerk. Circuit Court
Dude County, Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
_____________________4/25 5/2-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GVVYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-2V16
In RE: Estate of
PAULINE HARRIS
deceases]
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors anil All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of PAii.i.NE Harris deceased
late of Dude 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 offn-s m th< County
Courthouse III Dad. County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
lime of the first publication hereof,
or the same will be barred.
Piled at Miami. Florida, this 22 nd
day of Aorli, A.D. 1976
\\ ILI.IA.M M KLEIN
As Executor
First publication ol tola notice OK
the 25th day of April, l7.i,
LAW OFFICES OF
A. JAY CRISTOL
Attorney for Executor
-1 Northeast First Avenue
Miami. Fionuu Soio.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-2551
In RE: Batata of
JAY 8 SHAPKIN,
del -as.-il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hat
Ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
you avi- hereby notified and ,-nulr-
ed to present any claim- and demands
which you ma\ have agalnsl the es-
tate of JAY S. SHAPKIN de-
.....s.-il late of Dade County, Florid to
the Cirt'Ull Judge* -r bade County,
and file th- sain- in duplicate nd as
prov di d In Si ctlon ''''. i'.. Florida
S atutes, in their offlci s In tin i 'ounty
Courthouse in Had- County, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication here f, or
the sain- will be barred
Filed al Miami, Florida, this List
day of April, A.D 1975
ELIZABETH SHAPKIN
As Administratrix
First publication of this notli i on
the 2Jth day of April. 1975.
SPARBER, ZEMEL, ROSKIN,
HEILBRi INNER AND KARP, I' A.
Attorney for Executrix
1 S.E. 3 Ave, St-. 3".",". Miami. Fla.
23131
_________________ 4 28 1 I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thnt
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the flctlt'ous name
of TROJAN PARK INVESTMENTS
at (SIR Palm Avenue, Hialeah intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Al AN KI'RZWEIL
SI ETE1.I.F. KI'RZWEIL
MARTIN Kl'RZWEII.L
SHIRLEY KI'RZWEIL
KINO RICH
SHERYL RICH
Morton Beige!
Attorney for Applicant
4'25 5/2-9-11
4/25
5/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO 75-2515
In RE: Estate of
Rl'TH HERO
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
Ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of RCTH BERG deceased
kite of Dade County. Florida, to
the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes. In their offices In the County
Courthouse In Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time "i* the first publication hereof, or
the -ame will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 16th
day of April. A D. 1975
MAY HERO
hi: LEONARD BERG
Aa Bxe tutors
First publication of this notice on
h day of April. 1975
SHAPIRO. FRIED, WEIL & .-'CHEER
Attornes ',,r EBstats
407 Linco:n Road, Miami Beach, Fla.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVIS'ON
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 74-8660
In RE: Estate ol
W1I 1.1AM BRAND
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
r. All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims -I- Demanda Agalnsl
E
Y, u are hi n bj notified and required
to present any -films and demands
which you may have aaglnsl th......
tate of WILLIAM BRAND dec> i '
. i ountj F orlda I
Circuit Judgi r of Dade Counts I
iii-- same In duol ate and a -
v ded In Section 783 16, Florida Siat-
utei : theli offlci In the County
Courthouse In Dade County, Fl
within four calend i months from the
time nf thi publication hei a
the same will be barred
i |. al Miami Florida, this 8th.
of January. A D, 1973
FANNIE sen I EWER
Aa Administratrix
Firs! publication of this notice on
the -'l day of Anrll. 1975
BHAPIRO FRIED, WEIL* SCHBER
A't-irn-y for Admlnlsli-a ri\
407 Lincoln Road, suite 10-B
4/18-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-2536
in RE; Estate of
All.vi i| o FEIN
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons n iv-
Ing claims or Demands Agalnsl Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against Ih.....
late of ARNOLD FEIN deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to
the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and fib- the same in duplicate and as
provided ill Section 73.1 !!. Florida
Statutes, In their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from tie
Urn.- of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 17th
da) of April, a D. 197."
HELEN FEIN
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 25th day of April. 1975.
MICHAEL RECHI ER
Attorney for Executrix
407 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Fla. 331.19
__________________________4/25 5/2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE~
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 72-1319
In RE: Estate '
MICHAEL KETCHEL,
Dec-:,.I
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that we
have filed our Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Executors of the estate of
MICHAEL KETCHEL. deceased, and
tha.1 on the ;7th day of May, 1975
will apply to the Honornble Circuit
Judges ot Dade County, Florida, for
approval of said Final Reort and for
distribution and final discharge as
Executors or the estate of the atmv*-
named decedent. This 22 day of April.
Fl GSH'P FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF MIAMI REACH
By WAI T S' IKI H.
By WARREN KOHV
ELKKEDA KETCHEL
Snarber, ZemeL Boakin
Hellbronner and Karp. P.A.
Attorneys
I B.E 3rd Ay,-. Suite SA50
Miami. Florida 33131
________________ 4/25 5/2-9-H
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2491 (Blanton)
In RE: Estnte of
LEOPOI D MAIER.
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person* Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any Claims and demands
which you may haye against the es-
tate of LEOPOLD MAIER deceased
late of Da'le County. Florida, to
the Circuit Judges of Had- County.
and file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 733 16. Florida
Statutes, In their offices in the County
courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months from tile
time of the first publication hereof, or
the sam- u ill be bat 11 n
Fed at Miami. Florida, this 13th
day of Ap-ll. A.D. 1976
HENRY NORTON
As Executor
l-'irs: publication ol this notice on
the 25th day of April. I9TS.
HENRY NORTON
I rney for Estate of LEOPOLD
MAIER. Deceasi i
1201 Biscayni Building, 19 Weal
Street, Miami. Florida :iH30
Telephone 374-3116
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVIS'ON
FRANK f) DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-2423
In RE: E-tat.....
LEO BECKER
deeeas-il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate
You are hereby notified and required
tr. present any claims and demands
which you may have aaglnst the es-
tate of I EO BECKER deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in dimlicate 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 anontha from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
tl,.- sain- will be barr-'l
Filed at Miami. F'orida, this 11th
day of April. A.D. 197.V
JEAN S. BECKER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the ">th day of April. 197.'..
MICHAEL RECHI ER
Attorney for Executrix
4-7 i im oln Road, Miami Beaoh,
I" l, 3313*
4/18-25
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-9847
IN RE: The Marriage of
EVANOELTNA FERNANDEZ.
Wife ,
and I
LEOPOI DO FERNANDEZ,
Husband
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: I EOPOLDO FERNANDEZ
470 Jetferson Avenue
Apartment 5-4
Elizabeth. New Jersey
TOD AHE 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
LOI'IS R. BF.I.I.ER. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is 420 Lincoln
Road. Miami Beach, Florida. Suite
238. and file the original with the Clerk
of the above styled court on or before
Hay '. L976; otherwlae a default will
be entered regains! you for the relief
denrtnded in Hie complaint or peti-
tion
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive w^eka
in Till-: JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my haml and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
27 day of March, I97B
RICHARD I' BRINKER
Al I '!-rk. Circuit Court
Dad. County. Florida
By I. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
nit Court Seal)
LOI'IS R BELI.ER, ESQ.
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla 83119
Attorney for Petitioner
_______________ 1/4-11-18-25
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCT'VE SERVICE
i NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 74-33768
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ROBIN c B. Mol.IToR,
husband
and
.IIAN1TA Mi'I.ITOR.
wife
TO: JIANITA .VOI.ITOR
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
.Marriage has he-n fiicd ami ni
men. ed in this court and you are
required to serve a copy -,f your writ-
ten defenses, if any. to it on robin
C. S. MOl [TOR, Petitioner, whose ad-
dress is :n T4 s w || T-r Miami and
file the original with the clerk of the
above atyled court on or before
23, 1975: otherwise a default will be
entered aga nsl you for the relief
prayed for in the complaint or peti-
ti. ii
This notice shall be published once
each we.-k for four conaeouttve weeks
In Th,- .i-wish Floridlan
WITNESS my hand and the aeal of
a c| ""'' -it Miami. Florid.i on thin
Hth day of April, 1975
(Circuit Courl Si
RICHARD P BRINKER
As i erl i uit Court
i ide 'ounty, Florid i
Bj A WAI SH
As Deputy Clerk, Circuit Court
(Circuit Courl Seal)
t
J
t


Page 16-B
fJewisti thrkfian
Friday, April 25, 1975
== SAVE 3 WAYS! BONUS SPECIALS!..HONEST VAIUESL.PLUS MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS!
I GREATEST VARIETY OF FINE QUALITY FOODS
A)l YOUR,FAVORITE BRANDS AT REASONABLE PRICES TO AID YOUR BUDGET .
GRADE A'
QUICK
FROZEN
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICED
FRYER
PARTS
wmou tttAsrs
WITH till
WMOU HO
TMIGMl
omjMtncxi
89
TURKEY
DRUMSTICKS
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A' FRESH ICED
EDVED LEG OR
lm Kim BREAST
QUARTERS
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN
BEEF CUBED STEAKS
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK A m Ka
SHOULDER POT ROAST BNLS. l. 51
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
SHOULDER STEAK BONELESS i. *169
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK t -o
UNDER BLADE POT ROAST L. I39
IB.
SWEET EATING (PICK THE BEST)
D'Anjou Pears
------Iu"rWSt
'RtfK
'IISH AND riNDID
Egg Plantl29*
munhmh
Sunkist Lemons..........8 K 69c
I HCILI INT IIUVOI
Green Squash.........................,. 35c
FRISWH IIUO
Ready to Eat Pop Corn .. 59e
A5OHTI0 COIOH5
Gladiolus..............................mmoH'
BeefO'Cetti
0 SPAGHETTI
WITH MEAT1AUS
YOGURT I Salami or Bologna! Maxim Coffee
BORDEN'S OR
LES CAl
AIL FLAVORS
AXIIIOD S
4^99
AMERICAN
KOSHER
Sour Half I Half .'? 41c
ORPIN'S NATURAL SHOP SWISS M ..
Muenster Cheese J2J: 69*
MIC.ADI S "Mil PAK MIAT OI #
Beef Franks or Knocks ^ $1os
GRIAT WITH HOT DOCS
FREEZE |
DRIED
CHIF tOTAI-DII
OITDIN S IITI UNI _
Neufchatel Cheese \!i 45'
Cof luge Cheese
Spaghetti Meat Dinner To? 83'
vim.i iih MO! DOGS IIADT TO JIBVI ..
Willy's Sauerkraut 1 '/lift 43* Comstock Rice Pudding S2f 43
Franks or Knocks |[ Coffee-mate
FRIENDSHIP
CREAMED
SAUCfNTO COIOI10
SINAI
"4aM
KOSHER
Longhorn Cheddar am 5S 79*
MACGIO 'AT SKIM
Mozzarella Cheese..........S3 79*
WISCONSIN HOUANO STUI 6-OZ. KG. %*
Baby Gouda or Edam Cheese69c
Sef I Margarine
iwriinu p
Sliced Meat Bologna OS. 99*
OSCAR ma fin -
Sliced Variety Pak $145
Smoked Meats IPalmolive Liquid
40 O FROST^-. ^W __
SLICED ^3.02.0 K*
MRS.
FILBERTS
I-LB.
. FAMILY
BOWL
BURDEN'S
Orange Juice
3quart^<
conts .jy j^0
FLO-SUN
IN OUR
DAIRY CASE
MOTHERS PAREVE (QUARTERS)
Kosher Margarine
MB.
PKC.
Chunk Longhorn Cheese tSt 99c
79c
KAHN'S MIDGET
Braunschweiger
DlSM
DETERGENT
WHOtI OH SLICID
HU'jfjfL'jiiUj-riJi
AVAHABK ONn AT S'0IS HAVINC SIRviCf (ODNTOS.
All ;ilNCM WIATS ANO.CMIISI MKID TO ORDER
Farmer Cheese
AXELROD'S (iflC
DELICIOUS *JTJ lB
RARE OR MCDItM* _
Roast Beef...................T.TH89e
IKH S CATItINC _,
Turkey Breast TSTlT
OR
SANDWICH"
CMiF tOY-AR-Ofl
CHIT IOIAIDII
Beef or Cheese Ravioli '
CHIT IOY-AI-0II
Cheese Pizza Mix
CARNATION
NON-DAIRY
CREAMER
Tomatoes w/Puree
riAvoarui
Vermont Maid Syrup
M-OZ.
...........CAN
Green Giant Mushrooms';." 39
PROGRISSO MIAT IAUS OR _
Chicken Soup w Pasta JSff 59
jTOUUMS 'COZIN
DAK IMP OR HO
Danish Smoked Salami SU 95*
WONDERFUL BAKED GOODS
PAD! IVlTH.PURI V(OIIAB(| SHOR'IN.NC.
ALMOND
DANISH RING
$ V 35 12-oz.
COMET CLEANSER
2 45
c
Green Pepper Steak......
All VARIITIIS
Frozen Beach Bagels 3
'o ,.oz S \ 63
..PHO.
FRESH SEAFOOD DIPT
: JIRVIf-l SfAlOOD COUNIfRS
WISCONSIN TINTS'
MADA'N
BRAND
VIIVtT CRIMI
PKG.
MACKEREL
5-*
FLORIDA
CAUGHT
_ .... HALF TFCc VIlVtT CRIMI HORIPA CAUSHI
Sweet Munchee Cheese 79 Chocolate Donuts St 59* Yellowtail.................................U*V*
Ux or Nova Salmon iKFrench Bread t& 45* iKbuflteaks............. UMM
TASTt SliCID MM/. TRISHlT SlICIO
ASC Rye Bread K& 63* Kingfish Steaks 99*
FRSSHf SMOE9 $ 29 *
Ballantine Beer
sucto
II
REG. OR
DRAFT
12-OZ.
NO-RETURN
BUS.
I IC RIOHT TO LIMIT O'JANTlT.ES All ClERICAl. TTPOCRAPHIC, PHO'OCRAPHIC AND PRINTING ERRORS ARE SUJECT TO CORRECTION NONE SO10 TO DEAliRS

I


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EBHVRNOZW_XWCNFZ INGEST_TIME 2013-06-10T22:50:04Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02412
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES