The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02416

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
I
^Jewish Floiddian
CmhhhQ THE JEWISH UNITY mi THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 21
Miami, Florida Friday, May 23, 1975
uc by Man Two Sections Price 25 rents
Firms Should Tell SEC If They Heed Boycott
NEW YORK(JTA)The American Jewish Congress
has urged the Securities and Exchange Commission to re-
quire companies registered with it to make public dis-
closure of whether they comply with Arab boycott de-
mands and the extent of their compliance.
In a statement submitted to
the SEC, AJCongress President
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg said
that just as investors had a
right to know about their com-
pany's financial affairs, they
also had the right to be in-
formed whether it was "pollut-
ing the physical environment,
affording equal opportunity for
employment and promotion to
women and racial and ethnic
minorities, lending assistance
to the maintenance of a gov-
ernmental system of segrega-
tion in South Africa or com-
plying with the Arab boycott."
THE SEC is currently hold-
ing meetings in Washington to
decide whether it should man-
date disclosure of information
on environmental and other
"socially significant matters."
Rabbi Hertzberg cited De-
partment of Commerce statis-
Continued on Page 8-A
; NHH MMMMM
i
SI5C0 DECLARES HERE
RABBI HERTZBERG
European Economic Community
Signs Trade Accord With Israel
#
&
Pact Also
Approved
With U.S.
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Israeli Finance Minister Yeho-
suha Rabinowitz and Secretary
of the Treasury William E. Si-
mon signed a joint statement
here aimed at facilitating the
promotion of investments in
Israel by American companies.
They also initialed a treaty
on double taxation which, when
ratified by Congress, will pro-
vide additional inducements
for American investors in Is-
rael. The signings marked the
conclusion of two days of ne-
gotiations between Simon and
Rabinowitz who serve as co-
chairmen of the U.S. Israel
Joint Committee for Investment
Continued on Page 3-A
Arabs, French Cold to Signing 6-A
EEC Plays Agreement Down ... 8-A
By EDWIN EYTAN
BRUSSELS (JTA) Is-
rael's Foreign Minister Yi-
gal Allon, and the current
president of the Ministerial
Council of the European
Economic Community, Ire-
land's Foreign Minister Gar-
rett Fitzgerald, signed here
Israel's economic incorpora-
tion treaty with the nine-
states community.
The treaty, which will be
enforced as of July 1, was
also signed by Commission
President Francois Xavier
Ortoli.
Allon said at the cere-
mony, which took place at
the al Duchesse Palace near
Brussels, that the agreement
has not only economic but
also great political import-
ance.
HE SAID: "Europe is paving
the way to a new kind of co-
operation which, we believe,
may provide a model for region-
al cooperation in our area.
"It may seem Utopian today,
but we are sure that the day
will come when the states of
the Middle East will live in
peace, will trade freely with
each other and exchange their
Continued Page 9-A
Arab, Israel
Friendships |
Good for U.S.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON 'JTA) Undersecretary of State
Joseph J. Sisco told an audience of prominent Arab-Amer-
icans here that the United States will '"continue its friend-
ship for the Arabs" and "is determined to continue its sup-
port for Israel's security" in pursuit of a policy "not in-
consistent" with American interests.
He also declared that the United States will not recog-
nize the Palestine Liberation Organization because as long
as the PLO "pursues a policy of non-recognition it is per-
ceived in our country as a group not yet ready to proceed
on the basis of recognition of Israul."
SISCO SPOKE at a luncheon
that marked the second day of
the four-day third annual con-
ference of the National Associa-
tion of Arab Americans at the
Shoreham Hotel, attended by ap-
Contlnued on Page IS-A
Jerusalem Censors
Books for 'Security'
Dr. Kissinger 'Not Worried' .
By DAID LANDAU
6-A
'0Et STUERMEir STYLE
Anti Semitism in Argentina
By ASHER MIBASHAN
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) The largest circulation Argentine
afternoon daily, "La Razon," has published an ad publicizing a new
book called "Argentine Inflation," by Dr. Walter Beveraggi Al-
lende, a professor of economics at Buenos Aires Law School.
The ad reproduces the book's title page showing Argentina
crucified on a cross whose nail heads are Magen Davids; at the
base of the cross sits a hook-nosed person, with hammer in hand.
This illustration has been called by many as being in the tradi-
tional "Der Stuermer" style.
Beveraggi Allende is the same man who some three years ago
launched the Andinia project slander purporting that Jews were
establishing in the south of Argentina, an oil-rich area, a new
Jewish state to be seceeded from Argentina.
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Israeli government was
embroiled in a bitter controversy with the Israeli press over
the publication of material it considers detrimental to the
interests of the State.
The long simmering conflict over the apperance in Is-
raeli newspapers of material "leaked" by high-level sources
erupted over two Special stories. One was the banning by
Israeli military censors of publication of a book by Matti
Golan, diplomatic correspondent of Haaretz, which contains
what are purportedly verbatim transcripts of private con-
versations between former Premier Golda Meir and Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kissinger during negotiations that
led to the disengagement agreements between Israel and
Egypt in January, 1974.
NEWS THAT the book had
been banned was withheld from
publication until midnight when
an army spokesman issued a
brief statement revealing that
fact.
The statement said the Golan
book was "full of secret and top
secret material" which could
prejudice the State. The official
acknowledgement of the censor-
ship was made only after th*
New York Times published the
story of the censorship and the
alleged contents of the book.
The other source of contro-
versy was the publication in the
Jerusalem Post of a list of 12
Continued on Page 8-A
Brazil
Shuns
PLO Rep
RIO DE JANEIRO(JTA)
Foreign Ministry and Red Cross-
officials have refused to receive
Said Absair, a special emissary
of PLO Chieftain Yassir Araft.
According to a report in
Jomal Do Brasil, Absair arrived
in Brasilia, the national capital,
at the beginning of May, but aO
his efforts to make contact with
officials of the Foreign Ministry
and the Red Cross failed.
ALTHOUGH Brazil has de-
clared its backing for "the Pal-
estinian cause," it has refused
so far to recognize the PLO aa
the representative of the Pales-
tinian people.
Brazil's only contact with the
PLO has been confined to the
United Nations where the PLO
has been accepted with non-
governmental status.
Absair is expected to visit
Rio De Janeiro. Sao Paulo and
the Capitals of other South
American countries.
Rabin is Worried by Information Leaks
JERUSALEM(JTA)Premier Yitzhak Rabin has been au-
thorized by the Cabinet to take all possible legal measures to avoid
leaks of information on classified political and security matters, it
was disclosed here.
He was also authorized to trace the sources of "those leaks."
The cabinet issued a stern warning to "leakers" of classified in-
formation.
ALTHOUGH THE announcement contained no details, it was
learned that the cabinet acted recently following the leak to the
Continued on Page 8-A
PREMIER RABIN


Page 2-A
i-JeitUt fk ricjisr
Friday, May 23, 1975
Rabin Expected Will Meet Ford in June
JERUSALEMOfficial sourc-
es here have confirmed Wash-
ington based reports that a
meeting between President Ford
and Prime Minister Yitzhak Ra
bin is planned for June. The
sources said there would not be
an official announcement from
the Israel Government at this
time but that the Ford Rabin
meeting was definitely planned
and would follow the scheduled
Ford meeting with Egyptiin
President Anwar Sadat in Salz-
burg, Austria.
Israel Radio's diplomatic cor-
respondent said the planned
meetings showed that the United
States intended to renew dinlo-
matic efforts in the Middle East
before the Geneva Mideast
peace conference is reconven-
ed. Observers here noted that
neither Israel nor Egypt has
been particularly enthusiastic
about an early resumption of
the Geneva conference without
another prior agreement be-
tween them.
They said the United States,
on the diplomatic defensive
elsewhere, apparently still
hopes for another U.S. success
in the Middle East before the
Soviet Union moves into the ne-
gotiations at the Geneva con-
ference for which it is a co-
sponsor.
it Full Israeli Participation
BONN UNESCO Secretary
'n rra Ninn oi>n
..Tina maNTiN
The Lord made a Covenant with Abram ....-
(Genesis XV, 18 !'
-------------------*-------------------------------'---------------------^
YOU KNOW
rs:
2
-
HOW IMPORTANT IT IS
TO ASSURE THE
FUTURE OF ISRAEL
BUT
WE MUST TELL YOU
OF A NEW,
SIMPLE AND EFFECTIVE
WAY TO DO SO...
THROUGH
A SINGLE PARAGRAPH
IN YOUR WILL
"I give and bequeath $------------to the
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION, INC."
MAKE YOUR SOLEMN COVENANT WITH
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
THROUGH A BEQUEST
TO THE
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
AND PERPETUATE YOUR NAME WITH
A HISTADRUT PROJECT IN ISRAEL
i
General Amadou M'Bou con-
ferred Ivre with Chsncellor
Helmut Schmidt and also met
Foreign Minister hans-Dietrich
f.en^cher. Both Schmidt and
Genscher left M'Bou in no doubt
that the Wen German govern-
ment and public want full Is-
-..*.* *iclpati6n in UNESCO.
Genscher said Bonn was con-
corned about the UNESCO reso-
lutions last November affectins
Israel. He advocated that Israel
remain in the European region-
al group. Last month, nearly
500 '.Vest German university
professors signed a resolution
protesting against UNESCO's
action.
;: -ir
Oppot* Trade with Cuba
WASHINGTON Sen. Rich-
ard (Dick) Stone has introduc-
ed a Sense of the Senate Reso-
lution to oppose any relaxation
of the current trade embargo
and to recommend a continued
U.S. policy of non-recognition of
Communist Cuba.
"To join the OAS move to-
ward lifting the embargo would
be wrong-." Stone asserted.
Castro's political prisons are
full, he continues to train for-
eign revolutionaries, he has re-
fused to compensate Americans
for property his revolutionaries
seized or destroyed, he has pro-
vided safe haven for Soviet
nuclear submarines and missile
ships."
<3 & -6
Jpw Sentenced to Death
BUCHARESTAsher Andrei,
a resident of the Rumanian cap-
ital, has been sentenced to
death here on a charge of ac-
cepting bribes. All his belong-
ings h*ve been confiscated.
He has appealed against the
death sentence but the date of
the hearing has not yet been
set. There are no further details
on the nature of the charges.
Andrei, a 63-year-old chemist,
is married and has a married
son living in Rumania.
A daughter lives with her
husband and children in Israel-
Andrei has not applied to emi-
grate from Rumania. The report
of Andrei's sentence arrived
less than a week after President
Ford asked Congress to act fa-
vorably on a trade agreement
with Rumania.
ir Soloveitchik Named Dean
NEW YORKDr. Haym Solo-
veitchik, of Israel's Hebrew and
Tel Aviv Universities, has been
appointed dean of Yeshiva Uni-
versity's Bernard Revel Gradu-
ate School, it was announced by
Dr. Samuel Belkin, president,
Yeshiva University.
Bernard Revel Graduate
School offers graduate work in
Judaic studies and near Eastern
languages, literatures and cul-
tures.
& -fr -Cr
Debate on Police Brutality
JERUSALEM A young La-
bor MK. Yossi Sarid has called
o
-4
5
For further particulars, please contact:
Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
4JO Lincoln Mil., Miami Beach) Fu. 33 U9. Room 389
Telephone: 531-8702
This is to inform you thai I plan to include in my WILL a
BEQUEST to the Israel Histadrut Foundation, Inc.
t/t
/

NAME
I !
ADDRESS
s
CITY
STATE
ZIP
TEL. No.
M5/23/75
for a debate on r-.-cer.t cisj- of
"eed oolice brutality: H?v call
followed a decision by the Tel
Aviv District Court to reject an
accused man's confession on
the grounds that it was extract-
ed from him by police torture.
The District Court named
three' poiic'e'oT'ticers in this con-
nection. There have been many
allegations of police brutality
over the years, but this was one
of the few in which the courts
accepted the allegations and
acted upon them.
The case came at a time when
police prestige is at a low ebb
because of the Rachel Heller
murder case which has been at-
tracting headlines for almost
half a year.
Shroder Award Nominations
NEW YORK Nominations
for the 1975 William J. Shroder
j,. the highest service
honor bestowed by the Council
of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds (CJF) upon Jewish
communal agencies, are now be-
ing accepted, it was announced
"here by Mrs. William H. Green,
chairman of the Awards Com-
mittee.
Lipset Elected Chairman
WASHINGTON Prof. Sey-
mour Martin Lipset of Harvard
University was elected chair-
man of B'nai B'rith Hillel Foun-
dations at the annual meeting of
its national commission here.
Dr. Lipset is professor of gov-
ernment at Harvard.
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M5/23/75
M5,23 75
*>*>


Friday, May 23, 1975
vJenisti fkrUbn
Page 3-A
>

>
U.S. Signs Investment Accord With Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
and Trade and senior officials
of both countries.
RABINOWITZ said "This is
the first time such a compre-
hensive agreement has been
signed by the two countries."
He and other Israeli officials
noted that the agreements en-
tered into here and Israel's
agreement with the European
Common Market countries sign-
ed in Paris last week should be
of particular interest to Amer-
ican investors because Israel
is now in the position of en-
joying "a very unique situa-
tion."
They pointed out that the
agreement with the Common
Market makes Israel part of
the EEC area with an annual
gross national product of $800
billion.
The joint statement signed
by Rabinowitz and Simon reaf-
firmed the policy of their re-
spective governments to oppose
restrictive trade practices and
boycotts against countries
friendly to either.
THE STATEMENT referred
to President Ford's statement
of Feb. 26 that religious or
ethnic discrimination was total-
ly contrary to the American
tradition and has no place in
the free commerce of the
United Statesa direct refer-
ence to the Arab boycott and
blacklisting of companies doing
business with Israel.
Rabinowitz said afterwards
that the opposition to boycotts
contained in the jfsint state-
ment could have been "strong-
er" but "We are satisfid with
the statement as it is here."
Other Israeli officials said, how-
ever, that the Rabinowitz-
Simon statement "clearly goes
beyond what President Ford
has said."
In order to assist foreign in-
vestors, the Israeli government
has developed a "special busi-
ness package" to help manu-
facturers in the investment
phase by offering financial
leverage and in the operating
phase by providing low cost
working capital and rebate for
indirect taxes.
ACCORDING to the U.S. In-
ternal Revenue Service Code,
American investments in Is-
rael enjoy the special Less De-
veloped Country status there-
by entitling the company to a
higher credit for taxes paid to
a foreign country. Israel offi-
cials here said their country
will seek "high technology
manufacturers engaged in elec-
tronics, instrumentation, fine
metals and chemicals.
They noted that 23 American
companies listed among the 250
largest by Fortune magazine,
have manufacturing facilities
in Israel. One Israeli official
noted that no American com-
pany has ever abandoned its
facilities in Israel as a result
of the Arab boycott and black-
Dutch Rebuff Nazi Pensioner
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Holland has refused to grant
an old age pension to Nazi war criminal Joseph Kotaella,
one of the last Nazi criminals remaining in Dutch jails.
He requested the pension to be sent to his wife in West
Germany on the basis of his registration in the city of
Breda, claiming that such registration classified him as a
Dutch resident.
The Dutch Appeal Council ruled that- Kotaella, as a
war criminal, should not benefit from the Dutch commu-
nity, and that he has no connection with the Dutch people.
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At a press conlerence later,
Israeli Ambassador Simcha Di-
nitz hailed the agreement as
a demonstration that there is
no "freeze" on relations be-
tween Israel and the U.S. "It
indicates there is no freeze or
stoppage in relations with the
U.S. as some might imply" as
a result of the American re-
view of its Middle East policy,
he said.
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Page 4-A
fJemsti fhridliar
Friday, May 23, 1975
Two Happy Events
In the literal plethora of unhappy news that has
been emanating from the Middle East generally and Is-
rael particularly, it is good to be able to observe on the
occurrence of at least two heart-warming events.
One is the signing of an economic accord between
the United States and Israel which will facilitate the
promotion of investments in Israel by U.S. companies.
Among other things, the accord deals with the
problem of double taxation that has been such, a dis-
couraging factor for- potential investors in the past.
The other happy event was the agreement estab-
lishing the Israeli-European Economic Community,
which strengthens economic ties between Israel and
Europe at a time when the European nations have been
less than kind in their disposition toward Israel because
of the threat of Arab oil sanctions constantly hanging
over their heads.
We are not suggesting that things are finally turn-
ing around for Israel. The matter of peace has hardly
even begun to be touched.
But a year and a half after the Yom Kippur War,
the nations of the western community seem to be set-
tling down. They are no longer taking the emotional
position that Israel was at fault for a war the Israelis
did not launch. They are beginning to strengthen the
old ties they let slip so badly.
And so is Washington.
The SEC Should Act
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg is right that the Securities
and Exchange Commission should require companies
registered with the SEC to disclose whether or not they
comply with Arab boycott demands.
President Ford as early as February declared that
the kind of religious intolerance the Arab boycott is
fomenting in the United States can have no place here.
But the disquieting fact, as Rabbi Hertzberg and
the American Jewish Congress of which he is president
have demonstrated, is that too many U.S. corporations
are in fact complying.
The SEC can go a long way toward implementing
President Ford's meaningful declaration on the eve of
the American bicentennial celebration.
Censorship in Jerusalem
We are not happy to see that Jerusalem is banning
books that it considers detrimental to Israel's security.
Coming on the heels of the discovery of corruption
in the government's highest places, this secret action,
leaked to several of the country's major newspapers, is
disheartening.
When we recall the Nazi regime at its most bestial
there are three images in our minds:
The crematoria;
Kristallnacht, the night of Nov. 9, 1938, when
hundreds of German synagogues were destroyed;
The Nazi-inspired burning of books, not only
Jewish or by Jews, but about Jews written sympathe-
tically.
We recognize the significance of security, and we
even understand the need for secrecy (at least to some
extent) in diplomacy.
But the banning of books takes us too close to our
memories of the worst pages in Jewish history. To see
book-banning in Jerusalem somehow makes us more
uncomfortable than we can explain.
Out of Zion has come forth Torah the Word. It
is hard to think of the word, any word, censored there.
"ijrewisli Floridian
IKFICE AND PLANT 120 N E. fith STREET TELEPHONE iV.-tm
P.O. Box 01-2973, Miami, Florida 33101
FRED K. SHOOHET
Ed.tor and I'm
LEI I MI.\'II.IN
late Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON
Aaalitant to Publisher
Tut Jewish Floriotan Doet Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Iti Columns
Publith-rt Tory Friday line* 1827 I The Jewish Floridian
Second-Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewiah Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and t*e Jewish Weekly.
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Auency. Seven Arts Feature Syndi-
cate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association, American As
aociation of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association,
SUBSCRIPTION BATES: (Local Area) Cry *ear $10.CO Two Years 1R.0
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A
Volume 48
Friday, -May 23, 1975
Number 21
13 SIVAN 5735
M5/23/75
Res. 242, 338 Dead Issues? i
r1 EORGE BALL, writing in the
Sunday morning Tageblatt.
establishes a profound and
scholarly set of principles for
President Ford to adopt in his
reassessment of our Middle
East policy so that when the
President finally gets down to
dealing wftfi the Rtissiahs,
there should be no equivoca-
tion about his position and
ho 'possibility for the Russians
to squirm their way into a to-
tally new direction not to his
liking but to theirs.
Mindlin
mmm*^^
Ball, according to the Tage-
blatt s brief bio, served as Un-
dersecretary' of State in both
the Kennedy and Johnson ad-
ministrations, and so we are
meant to understand that he
knows what he is talking about.
THE BIO also coincidentally
reveals to us that these days
Ball passes his time as an in-
,,te/na^ional investment banker,
a fact it seems to me which
makes him even more incom-
petent to speak for U.S. foreign
policy in the Middle East than
he was as a State Department
underling.
The thrust of Ball's argument
hingsa on UN Res. 242. that
tired old saw we have come
to know as the Rogers Plan be-
cause William P. Rogers, who
was briefly Secretary of State
during the first Nixon adminis-
tration, thought 242 a simply
socko way of settling the after-
math of the 1967 war.
UN Res. 242 called for Israel
to withdraw from all the Arab
territories she occupied as a
result of her conquests in that
war except, perhaps, for Siiarm
el-Sheikh, so that Egypt should
not again at her whim be able
to close off the Strait of Tiran
and Israeli access to her own
southernmost port of Eilat at
the Gulf of Aqaba on the rim
of the Red Sea, a peculiar
Egyptian penchant which was
the trademark of Gamal Abdel
Nasser.
IN ADDITION, there would
be some "minor border rectifi-
cations" in Israel's behalf so
that the State of Israel need
not wind up suffering the
"aberrations" of the original
Armistice Demarcation Lines
Continued on Page 11 A
The Khmer Rouge Triumph
7>
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
What the Khmer Rouge re-
gime is doing in the Cambodia
of their triumph may turn out
to be more important than any-
thing that happened in the war
itself. By forcibly emptying
their cities, leaving them silent,
looted and dead, and by herd-
ing the total city population to
the countryside, the new rulers
of Cambodia have written a
fresh chapter in the history of
communism as well as the hu-
man record.
All the press accounts, writ-
ten by correspondents who
were interned in the French
Embassy compound, then truck-
ed to Thailand, stress the un-
expectedness of the new policy.
ALONG WITH other observ-
ers who have been following
the expansion of Communist
power. I can't recall anything
as mystifying as thisthe rip-
ping up of a whole population
of millions from its habitation
and life roots, not by a foreign
conquering power but by broth-
er nationals who had triumphed
in a war.
I start with the cruelty fac-
tor. Cruelty is as old as human
history.
Those who expected a "blood
bath" with the surrender of
Phnom Penh were not borne
out by events. There were
evidently scores of executions
of army officers and civilian
officials, and there may even
have been hundreds, but any
large-scale butchery has not yet
been attested.
INSTEAD what did take place
was policy crueltythe inhu-
manities visited upon all the
city dwellers, regardless of
their politics, in pursuing the
Ionic of the mass evacuation.
There were no exceptions to
the forced exodus. The hospi-
tals were emptied, the sick and
maimed had to join the trek, as
M5/23/73
mm
LERNER
did the feeble old and the in-
fants.
The Communist policy-mak-
ers would have to be very sure
of their motives to justify sc
much hardness of heart. What
were these motives?
I DON'T give as much weight
as some do to the rice motive
that there was little rice left
in the cities, that the monsoons
had come early, and that the
mass sowine of the rice crop
was the first and overwhelming
priority.
This must have played a role,
but if it was the major motive
there could have been a draft
of the able-bodied men and
women to do the rural work
until the emergency was over,
when they could return to their
homes and families.
They didn't have to turn the
cities into ghost cities in order
to get the extra farm labor.
I PREFER one of the other
two motives: that it is meant
to create a wholly peasant re-
volution, and that it is meant as
a form of traumato get a
totally cleansing start for the
new society. Probably both mo-
tives together.
The Cambodian leaders have
adopted the Chinese model of
a peasant revolution and car-
ried it a big step bevond the
Chinese, who have used their
instead of emptying them.
M5/23 75
But the stress on the superior
\irtues of the countryside is
the same, just as the underlying
anti-intellectualism of hostility
to the cities is the same. Mao
Tse-tung saw his revolution in
worldwide terms as agrarian
rather than urban-proletarian.
THE CAMBODIANS have
simply gone him one better by
the great transplantation of mil-
lions of human beings.
Yet the deeper way of
g as ing the new harsh com-
muniam is to see it as a psy-
chological strategy. As true be-
lievers the Cambodian Com-
munist leaders hate and despise
the "soft'' ways of city dwell-
ers.
Thus they may have decided
to make a sharp break in their
lives by uprooting them totally,
lea\ing a scar on their minds
forever.
Communists believe that you
can't transform a society with-
out rehabilitating and recondi-
tioning the minds of the peo-
ple. The Cambodian leaders
may well feel, as many psy-
chologists do, that you cannot
rehabilitate without first tear-
ing down past structures,
cleansing the mind of every-
thing that has shaped it over
the years.
THIS IS salvation by trauma.
It doesn't make the dehuman-
izing aspect any better. Man's
inhumanity to man is not jus-
tified merely because it is done
in the interests of doctrinal
purity.
For years we were told that
when communism came to
Southeast Asia it would be a
flexible, even a humane com-
munism. Instead it is proving
harsh, Spartan, rigid. To lay
waste the cities in the wake of
a revolution is not to affirm life
but to deny it.
The West may or may not be
dying; but if this is an example
of what will take its place, it
is a form not of a new life but
of a new death.
rf*
N


Friday, May 23, 1975
+JmM fk>r4ton

Page 5-A
-
Noted Educator Dr. Fine Passes
t
I
I
I
Noted educator Dr. Benjamin
Fine died last Friday while on
a tour of South Korea with his
wife, Lillian.
Dr. Fine, who lived with his
wife at 177 Ocean Lane Dr.,
Key Biscayne, was for decades
education editor of The New
York Times.
retirement, he was briefly
headmaster of the Horizon
School for Gifted Children here.
The couple had gone to South
Korea as guests of the U.S.
State Department of Education:
Dr. Fine was the author of
more than 24 boohs and-a syndic
cated columnist.
EARLY DURING his Miami AS A member of the New
York Times staff, he was award-
ed the Pulitzer Prize in 1944.
Upon leaving the Times in 1958,
he became dean of the Gradu-
ate School of Education at Ye-
shiva University.
In addition to his wife, he is
survived by four daughters and
four grandchildren.
Chabad House To
Chabad House is expanding
its program of student activities
in Florida. At the University
of Miami campus a Chabad
Student Union has been estab-
lished which sponsors various
educational, social and religious
activities.
Kosher vending machines will
also be 'installed in Miami area
campuses due to the efforts of
Chabad House. The machines,
Expand Activities
serving sandwiches, cake anJ
other foods, will begin service
in September.
Shabbatons and other pro-
grams have been held in cam-
puses all over the state. Next
week Rabbi David Eliezrie, Cha.
bad-Lubavitch campus activities
director, will visit the Univer-
"sTfy'bf South Florida in Tampa
to study the needs and prob-
lems of Tampa area students.
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Page 6-A
vJenisti fharidi^r
Dr. K. 'Not Particularly Worried' bv Leaks
KANSAS CITY (JTASec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer told a press conference
here that he had been informed
about the book by Marti Golan.
banned in Israel, purportedly
containing transcripts of private
conversations in Israel between
him and then Premier Gold.:
Meir and that he was not "par-
ticularly worried" about the de-
velopment.
He said it would not "affect
negotiations with the Arab
countries or the Soviets'* on the
Middle East. He held the press
conference during a visit here
for a speech to the Kansas City
International Relations Council
a public affairs organization.
KISSINGER DECLINED to
discuss Israeli former Foreign
Minister Aba Eban's charge that
the Israeli government had been
inflexible and thus caused the
failure of Kissinger's efforts in
March for a second-stage Is-
raeli-Egyptian accord.
Kissinger commented only
that Mideast negotiations "are
extremely complicated" and that
any "analysis" of the talks "de-
pends on the point in time in
which it starts." In dismissing
the report on the Golan book,
Kissinger referred W -"the
closeness" of United States-
Israel relations.
Kissinger also noted that what
was involved in the suspended
talks was that Israel was to con
tribute territories, "tangible
things for intangibles," adding
that "how to balance these two
is complicated and difficult."
HE SAID also that negotia-
tiows^were further complicated-
by Arab pressures and political
divisions within Israel. He in-
dicated that the U.S. had not
ruled out a new round of shuttle
diplomacy but said it would be
"unwise and risky" for the U.S.
to involve its prestige in new
negotiations unless it was as-
sured by the parties of success
in advance.
e afcdW AaMie had no new
ideas from either Israel or
Egypt and that the U.S. would
have a better judgement on the
Friday, May 23, 1975
resumption of shuttle talks after
President Ford met with Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat in
Salzburg, Austria on June 1 and
2 and with Premier Yitzhak
Rabin in Washington June 11
and 12.
KISSINGER said again that
until the Palestine Liberation
Organization affirmed the exist-
ence of Israel, "we have no de-
cision to make" regarding the
PLO as a participant in negotia-
tions. After that, he said, "we
might look at the problem."
W. Germany Affirms New EEC Accord
BONN (JTA) The newly-
created Israeli-European Econ-
omic Community trade accord
is under attack by the Arab
world. Syrian Foreign Minister
Abdul Halim Khaddam, speak-
ing at a press conference here,
declared that the treaty will
only serve to encourage Israeli
obstinacy in her Middle East
policy.
Khaddam asked that the EEC
suspend the accord or be pre-
pared to pay compensation for
the damages incurred by the
Arab countries. He warned the
EEC nations that Israel's "de-
structive and aggressive'' policy
will endanger European se-
curity.
KHADDAM concluded by de-
manding that Israel withdraw
from the occupied territories
and that the non-Arab world
grant full recognition to the nat-
ural rights of the Palestinian
people.
West Germany Foreign Min-
ister Hans-Dietrich Genscher,
apparently unmoved by Khad-
dam's warning, stressed that the
accord conforms with the EEC's
balanced policy toward the Mid-
dle East. He indicated the fair-
ness of the accord by pointing
out that agreements have al-
ready been concluded between
Morocco, Algeria and Tunisia,
and negotiations are to begin
shortly with Syria, Egypt,
Jordan and Lebanon.
Protesting views of the ac-
cord have also appeared in the
Paris newspaper, France Soir.
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Friday, May 23, 1975 *Jeist fhridfictr -Page 7-A
I
I
11 WI5 1 IClVo H^Cll 1 H5U
one thing from our past
it is that to live through
dramatic events is not
enough; one has to share
them and transform them
into acts of conscience."
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I-
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INT
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1975 Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
Phone 576-4000
)


Page 8-A
+Jeislfkridia/i
Frfttay, May 23, 1975"
Israel Bans Books for Security Reasons
o
Continued from Page 1-A
"Egyptian concessions" during
the recent bilateral talks with
Israel which Secretary Kissin-
ger was circulating selectively
in Washington according to the
Post's Washington correspond-
ent, Wolf Blitzer.
THERE WAS no immediate
official reaction to the Jeru-
salem Post story *buY hfgnly
placed sources here were re-
ported to be both angered and
saddened by the publication. Of-
ficials said at noon that they
EEC Plays
Down Accord
With Israel
BRUSSELS (JTA) Israel
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
said here before returning to
Israel that his country's agree-
ment with the European Eco-
nomic Community shows that
"Europe is not intimidated by
Arab threats."
Allon, who signed the trade
agreement, also said that the
pact shows that the Arab boy-
cott against Israel "is not work-
ing."
IN SPITE of Allon's declara-
tion, EEC officials went out of
their way to stress that the
agreement signed with Israel "is
only part of a global settlement
for the entire Mediterranean
area."
Market officials told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that
negotiations with the Arab states
will start in Autumn. They said
that the commission expects its
mandate from the nine member
states by late June.
Negotiations with Morocco.
Tunisia and Algeria are near
completion and should be con-
cluded before the end of the
year, the officials said.
THE OFFICIALS were ob-
viously perturbed by Arab pro-
tests, which stretched from Al-
geria to Kuwait, and by Israel's
open jubilation.
Officials privately expressed
the wish that Israel would make
Its satisfaction known "in a
more discreet way."
In spite of this behind the
scenes maneuvering, Israel and
the EEC seem to have started
a working relationship.
Market officials are already
busy drawing up the official
tables and charts listing Israeli
exports to Europe on which
customs and taxes will drop
from next July. Commission
President Francois-Xavier Or-
tolli also accepted an invitation
to visit Israel.
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were "studying" the reported
list of concessions and would
decide on a reaction later.
Privately, the officials in-
dicated that they had known for
some weeks that a document of
that nature had been circulated
in Washington. (In Washington,
the State Department has re-
fused to confirm the contents of
the Jerusalem Post story or the
evtafenee of the documents. But'
officials there said it was broad-
ly similar to background brief-
ings given recently by Under-
secretary of State Joseph J. Sis-
co. The State Department also
had no reactions to the Golan
book.) (See separate story for
Kissinger's reaction.)
HAARETZ SAID that Golan
was seeking legal advice with a
view to challenging the ban on
his book in the Supreme Court.
Meanwhile, he has complied
with an order to turn over his
manuscript and all notes and
documents relating to it to the
military authorities on the un-
derstanding that they would be
returned if the ban is revoked.
According to the New York
Times' Jerusalem correspond-
ent, Terence Smith, the Golan
book contains secret minutes ot
meetings between Mrs. Meir and
Kissinger during which the lat-
ter made disparaging remarks
about leaders of Egypt, Syria.
the Soviet Union, Japan and
other countries.
The decision to ban the book
was reportedly taken after ex-
tensive deliberations at the
Cabinet level and was finally
reached by Premier Yitzhak
Rabin.
According to the Smith story.
Rabin called a meeting of the
editors of Israel's major news-
papers in his Tel Aviv office to
explain why the Golan book wa9
censored.
RABIN reportedly told them
that the revelations it contained
would cause a rupture between
the U.S. and Israel and that the
U.S. would thereafter refuse to
assume any mediating role in
the Middle East conflict be-
cause it could not be assured
of the confidentiality of its
private communications.
Speculation was rife, mean-
while, as to the identity of the
person or persons who made
secret documents, protocols
and internal communications
available to Golan. Since the
period involved was the final
months of the Meir govern-
ment, speculation has focussed
on members of that govern-
ment and, in particular on
former Foreign Minister Abba
Eban who is embroiled in a
bitter controversy with the
Rabin government over his
criticism of its policies during
the bilateral talks with Egypt.
Info Leaks Worry Rabin
Continued from Page 1-A
newspaper "Haaretz," several weeks ago that two Soviet emissaries
were to visit the Israeli government.
The problem of leaks to news media at the highest levels of
government has plagued Israel for years. Former Premier Golda
Meir was deeply distressed by the phenomenon, but throughout
her long tenure in office, was unable to take effective measures to
stop it.
The cabinet, meeting as a Ministerial Defense Committee, was
briefed on "internal security" matters by the premier and the head
of the security service. No details were disclosed.
Firms Should
Admit Bow
To Boycott
Continued from Page 1-A
tics showing extensive com*
pliance with the Arab boycott
of Israel and American firms
doing business with Israel.
"The boycott was aimed at
firms which have business re-
lationships with Israel and has
extended not only to industrial
enterprises but, in recently
well publicized instances, to
investment banking houses
deemed sympathetic to Israel,"
Rabbi Hertzberg said.
HE NOTED in his statement
to the SEC that the boycott
"operates largely behind closed
doors" and that while many
American firms have resisted
it "others have compliedand
those that have complied nat-
urally refrain from publicizing
their compliance."
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Friday, May 23, 1975
* k*Ut rhrkUan
Page 9-A
Heavy Jordanian Buildup Along Border
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV(JTA)The heavy build-up of Jordanian
forces including tanks and mobile units near the Israeli
border has alerted the Israeli army to a possible surprise
move that would end four years of tranquility on the east-
ern front.
The massing, of Jordanian troops and armor, which can
be seen clearly from settlements in the Beisan Valley, has
caused concern and puzzlement in both rhilitary'anfj poli-
tical circles in Israel, mainly because the moves were un-
expected and their true intent is unknown.
DEFENSE Minister Shimon
Peres who toured Jordan Val-
ley settlements, referred to the
"flirtation" between Jordan
and Syria which, he said, "does
not mean that Syria is going
in Jordan's direction but rather
that Jordan is adopting a Sy-
rian orientation" meaning a
more bellicose line toward Is-
rael.
The rapprochement between
Amman and Demascus is a re-
latively new development with
ominous overtones for Israel.
Some sources here believe that
Jordan has abandoned its mod-
erate stand and is moving to-
ward the war option confident
that it will be protected by the
Soviet made Syrian air defense
umbrella.
But King Hussein has said
recently that "thanks to our
brethren, we shall have pro-
tection from the air," meaning
apparently that Jordan could
participate in a new war against
Israel without fear of devasta-
tion by Israel's superior air
force.
ONE OF the reasons Jordan
remained on the sidelines in
the Yom Kippur War is be-
lieved to have been its vul-
nerability to air attack.
Israeli circles are uncertain
whether the new stance by
Jordan means that country -ij
preparing to join Syria in a
fuli-scale wa: or a war of at-
trition precipitated by a
Syrian refuse to extend the
mandate of the United Nations
Disengagement Observers Force
(UNDOFl; or whether Amman
is simply flexing its muscle to
impress Present Anwar Sadat
of Egypt, who was to visit Hus-
sein in a few days, with the
fact that the Jordanian army is
ready to take part in any ac-
tion called for.
The recent Jordanian moves
can also be viewed as part of a
mounting Arab war of nerves
against Israel at a time of its
strained relations with Wash-
ington before Premier Yitzhak
Rabin's crucial meeting with
President Ford next month.
WHATEVER the reason, Pe-
res observed in a speech to
settlers at Patzael in the Jordan
Valley near Jericho that "We
are lucky the Jordanians are
not here, otherwise they would
have moved their forces to-
ward Jerusalem."
At Kokhav Hashahar, a Na-
hal (para-military) settlement
in the Jordan Valley, Peres as-
sured the settlers that their
status would not be affected by
a future peace settlement with
Jordan.
"It is our intention that there
will be permanent settlement in
the Jordan Valley. .. Regard-
less of the future political status
of the area, the Jordan will be
the security boundary of Israel
and Jewish settlements will con-
tinue to exist here," the De-
fense Minister declared.
Israel, EEC
Sign Accord
Continued from Page 1-A '
knowledge and acknowledge the
mutual advantage of all their
populations."
The Israeli Foreign Minister
said that, in the lliddle East, js
In Europe, economic integration
could well be an important ele-
ment of peaceful co-existence.
The agreement provides for the
complete abolition of all cus-
toms duties and other forms of
taxation on Israeli exports, In-
dustrial and agricultural, to the
Community.
EUROPEAN customs will drop
as of July 1 by between 40 to
60 percent, according to the
product, and will be completely
cancelled by July 1, 1977. Cer-
tain restrictions still exist on a
number of products, including
citrus derivatives, at Italy's de-
mand.
The EEC is expected to sign
a similar agreement with the
North African countries
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Page 10-A *Jenisf,Ffrridli&n Friday, May 23. 1975
......."-......" "
i
^-JLJa via
K^cftwarfz
The Bible And
Unemployment
LWE G^^^c* up a newspaper these days without seeing big
headlines about unemployment. Turn on telerision and it's
-the same.' -......------ '>'-
What about our forefathers of Biblical days?
WHEN MOSES began his agitation for the liberation of his
brethren from Egyptian slavery, the Bible tells us. not all of the
Israelites were enthusiastic. Some of them seemed to resent
Moses. Some maybe said. "Well, being a slave is no good, but
after all it's a job. Let's face it. The only trade we Israelites
really know is brick making and the price of straw is so high
now. many of the brick factories are closing down.
"The bottom has all but dropned out of the construction
business. About the onlv thing we can do with bricks now is to
throw th*rn at on* another, so we bttr stick here and slave
away making bricks for those Pyramids."
BUT MOSES prevailed. He led the 600000 Jews into a
desert. Few people s^m to be aware of it but the Hebrew word
Zion mnn Some Israelites growled.
"We are supposed to live here for fortv years. How are we
going to build homes? How are we goine to buy the land: what
collateral are we going to offer the binks for morteaaes? The
land owners seeing us coming are goinq to immediately raise
the price of the land and before we know it, we will be wishing
we were slaves in Egypt again."
Mos*s hid a good laugh. Thn he s-H. "The desert is a
wonderful place. You have no rent to nav. Nobodv btivs and sells
lots in the desert. Just go out and git*r a few nalm branches
from th nearest oasis and build yourself a 'sukkah.' so you have
a rent free home and you have your cattle and there is manna
around and wells you can dig."
IN THE desert all men are eoual. Perhaps it was this ex-
perience of fortv years of Israel in the infancy of its history
in the desert that gave the Jew the stamp of democracy which
was never to entirely leave him.
There were no complaints about unemplovment in the Sinai
Desert. On the contrarv. in the Ton Commandments proclaimed
in the desert, the emphasis is on the reverse. The Israelites were
warned not against joblessness but workine too much. Some Is-
raelites must have been doing some moonlighting. Moses wanted
them to be sure to rest at least one day a week.
When the Israelites entered the Promised Land, Moses de-
creed "the land shall not be sold forever." The land was to be
shared bv all and every fifty years the year of Jubilee, it was
to be redistributed.
IT IS interesting that in America, many centuries later, an
American, Henry George, founded a school of economics which
holds that the Mosaic plan is the remedv for the economic ills
of society. George didn't propose to distribute the land itself,
but what, he thought, amounted to the same thinetake over
the land value for society. That would be the single tax.
All other taxes would be abolished Land value constantly
rises with the increase of progress and population, so society
would always have an increasing source of revenue for schools,
police, transportation. At the same time, since no one could then
gain by any speculation in land, no one would hold on to idle
land, so land would be cheaper. This would stimulate building,
and reduce rents.
THE SAVINGS in rents would enable people to buy other
things. A chain reaction would be started affecting all industry
and if anyone wanted to go farming, it would be made easier.
In 1879, in a period of depression, George delivered a lec-
ture before the YMHA of San Francisco in which he argued that
Moses had shown the way to create jobs.
"Moses saw," said George, "that to permit in land the same
unqualified private ownership that attaches to things produced
by labor, would inevitably separate the people into the very rich
and the very poor. He saw the wrong that after centuries ate
the heart of Rome, that produces the gaunt misery of Ireland,
that is today crowding families into single rooms and filling our
states with tramps."
9&/c
rt
i^eaftl
'9*
Decision Apparently Is
To Disagree Agreeably
TT/HEN PRESIDENT Ephraim Katzir of Israel
was prevented from speaking for 25 or
30 minutes as he arose to talk at the Univer-
sity of Michigan recently, he joined a growing
group-facing the irritation of an intensifying
and malignant form of protest in America.
The distinguished world statesman and bio-
physicist had gone to Ann Arbor to receive an
honorary degree from the university's law
school. His opponents chose that place, that
time, and that occasion to chant "Free Pales-
tine" and "Down With Zionism."
WHICH OF us does not deplore and abhor
such conduct? And in condemning it, how many
of us are willing to apply our disfavor to simi-
lar demonstrations now common in a nation
holding freedom of expression and communica
tion among its cardinal values?
Next to such confrontations over Middle-
East tensions, the most severe in America have
erupted when Prof. William B. Shockley, of
Stanford University, has been denied his right
to speak on his theory of racial genetics. (This
distinguished scientist holds the unpopular view
that Blacks inherit inferior intelligence. Ex-
pounding such a theory at this point in the
history of Black white polarization invite
bJghlv-incendiary types of booing and shouting
AS SERIOUS as this game of gag-the-speak-
e* nwv be. a related p-.ienomenon is starting to
take a b,~avy toll also. My reference here is to
the appearance of angry, shouting opponents of
public figures at functions usually unrelated to
the cause espoused by an assembled gang of
hecklers.
One example is the fury with which Sen
<^cumottr <0*
^t^ietj
man
'T'HE LOST world of East European Jews is
brought to life through photographs de-
picting the shtetl from 1860-1920 in Abraham
Schulman's "The Old Country," (N.Y., Scrib-
ner's Sons, $12.95, 210 pp.) Photographs recall
to mind the Chinese proverb about one picture
being worth 10,000 words.
Isaac Bashevis Singer, in his foreword,
writes that the book "shdws us the victims as
they lived, worked, worshipped, hoped ~."
One can learn more from the pictures about
the shtetl and its Jews than from books on the
subjects. Shulman's introduction is a worthy
historical accompaniment to the photographs.
"ATLAS OF the Arab-Israeli Conflict," by
Martin Gilbert (N.Y., Macmillan Publishins
Company, $6.95) contains 101 maps made by
T. A. Bickell. Gilbert is a British historian who
conceived the map idea and wrote explanatory
notes on the corner of each map. He traces the
Zionist struggle from its beginnings to March,
' 1974.
The first section includes maps indicating
locations of the Jews of Palestine, as well as
Jewish communities in Europe from 1,000
B.C.E. to 1880. There are, however, significant
omissions.
The third map omits the exodus from Spain
Edward M. Kennedy was assailed by outsiders
when he came to a Boston hotel luncheon re-
cently to accept the Christian A. Herter Me-
morial Award for his views and activities re-
garding foreign affairs. .,., a*. ..^-^
A day or two later, opponents of mandati*
busing to achieve desegregation jeered Federal a
District Judge W. Arthur Garrity when he re-
ceived an award from the Boston Bar Associa-
tion for the way he has conducted himself in
Boston's prolonged school desegregation litiga-
tion.
AS THE Presidential election primaries and
campaigns approach in America's Bicentennial
year, we have good reason to believe that such
raucous and ill-mannered attempts to stifle
speech and annoy public figures will multiply.
And the kind of outbursts we may hear and
behold on television not only tear at the fabric
of our traditional freedoms but give a bad nama
to the long-honored right to picket peacefully
Trustees of Yale University have recently
adopted a policy providing for suspension or
expulsion of students for "willful and persis-
tent" disruption of free speech at Yale. This
may work for a compact, controllable area like
a university campus but could not be applied
to disruptions on city streets, in places of pub-
lic assembly and other such locations.
AND OVERARCHING our concern about
the wrath and tumult generated in these cur-
rent cases is the need to return again and
again to a search for efiective ways to resolve
intergroup tensions.
Old Pictures and New
Maps of Middle East
to the New World after the expuhi-m f-om
Portugal in 1497 and the take-over of Po't igal
by Spain in 1580. The important communities
of Geuta and Tetuan (once known as "Little
Jerusalem") are also omitted.
THE MAPS of the Jens of PHhctin?. 636-
1880, should be sent to Assad an.j Kissinger,
after minor corrections. Gilbert wifs that the
Jews formed a majority in Jerusalem "by
1880."
W. M. Thompson. D.D.. although known as
an anti-Semite, wrote in "The Land and the
Book" (Harper Brothers, 1886) that almost 80
per cent of Jerusalem's population was Jewish
much earlier than 1880. He noted that prior to
1837, Safed, "one of the four holy cities of the
Jews" had more than 50 per cent Jews and
that thev had been there for 500 vears.
GILBERT MIGHT also find confirmation
in "Today in Syria and Palestine," by William
Elrov Curtis (1903). who reported that the
Turkish authorities "assert that the Jews con-
stitute at least three-fourths and perhaps four-
fifths of the Jerusalem population."
The author omitted a map covering 1908
in which England unilaterally detached Sinai
from the Ottoman Empire and gave Egypt some
amorphous hegemony over the area.
I IH.I.L: ,. .,
Jewish Studies Courses Just too Specialized for General Knowle/j
A STUDENT taking a major in Jewish studies at
the University of California at Los Angeles has
criticized the program as one "designed for produc-
ing scholars in Judaica rather than involved, edu-
cated Jews who are not necessarily interested in be-
coming Jewish professionals."
Adina Lawson, reporting on her experience in
"Ha'Am;" a Jewish student publication at UCLA, said
that for the student planning to enter the rabbinate
which she said was her intentionor Jewish edu-
cation or Jewish communal work, the program "can
provide a -solid basis for further study."
SHE SAID that the program was providing her
"with a scholarly foundation from which I can con-
tinue ray education and eventually find a- career
within the Jewish community." She added there were
QalU
many students taking the major "with the same de-
sire to work with the Jewish community."
But, she declared, the student "seeking a gen-
eral Jewish background" might be "discouraged and
frustrated" by the program, which she said was the
target of "charges" that it was "more of a graduate
program than an undergraduate one."
SHE SAro another "common comp.
do with the lack of scope and breadth in
offered" in the Jewish studies major. She
that "many topics are strikingly absent."
Among those she described as "most cons.
ously missing are courses on the Jewish Woman anq
the American Jewish Community, more classes deal-
ing with Israel, courses on Classical Jewish Texts,
classes in Anti-Semitism and the Holocaust."
SHE ALSO contended that the Jewish studies majof
was lacking in areas of Jewish history and Hebrew
classes "on more imaginative and advanced levels."
She asserted that there were students taking the
major who were concurrently enrolled at UCLA and
the University of Judaism here "who complain bit-
terly of having to take classes they fed are necessary
for their major outside of UCLA.
..^*


iay, May 23, 1975
+Jewisti Fk>rid/tan
Pag* 11-A
ill MINDLIN
Are UN Res. 242, 338 Dead Issues?
Continued from Page 4-A
Pof 1949, which Ball in the Tage-
fblatt agrees were untenable.
is Ball sees it, if Ford does
take this minimal position,
bn he is essentially in ac-
rd with Israeli expansionist
cks who argue that they
not, except for minor bor-
rectifications in an equal
and opposite direction, evacu-
ate the territories Israel won in
1967 because of their frankly
military and also obviously
commercial advantage to her.
PARTICULARLY, Ball ar-
gues, Ford must avoid this iden-
tification at all cost because
"America should not undertake
to support Israel's retention of
territories taken by force. Not
only would that contravene
well-established political princi-
ples, but it would make it prac-
rically impossible to achieve an
kenduring peace."
Ball's final thrust is compli-
cated and legalistic enough, but
it has more of the ring in it of
his latter-day experience as an
international investment bank-
er on the make than it does the
deft diplomatic didacticisms of
his erstwhile role as diplomat.
The Russians are not likely,
he believes, to contravene such
a Ford position because of
their dearly-desired detente
with the West, meaning capital
and technological investment,
which as a profiteering Amer-
ican banker he disguises as a
shoring up of NATO against the
Warsaw Pact intrigue to sep-
arate the U.S. from the already
Ibadly-crumbling bastion of
[NATO forces against the threat
jot Communist expansionism in
[Europe.
SO MUCH for Ball's high-
falutinisms with one excep-
ion the bit that Ford must
idopt the Res. 242 position
vith the Russians because the
J.S. can not support Israel's or
lyone else's "retention of ter-
itories taken by force" since
'lat would "contravene well-
pstablished political principles."
The question is, whose prin-
iples? Even more pertinent,
sll-established by whom?
There are those ethical,
oral, humanitarian, high-and-
ghty Russians standing with
Bir jackboots grinding into
throats of Hungary, Cze-
loslovakia, Latvia, Lithuania,
tonia at least.
Jot to mention East Ger-
ny, Poland and other such
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aberrant border rectifications
the Kremlin carved out for her-
self after World War II.
AND THERE stands Ball, this
this "maskil," this yeshiva bo-
cher of international diploma-
cy, lecturing Ford on what we
can or can not permit Israel
to do because it would be a
shame in the eyes of those
mother's milk Russians whose
primary concern, of course, al-
ways is the well-established
political principle.
Forget Ball's nonsense.
Another war occurred after
the 1967 war the Yom Kip-
pur War of 1973, which not
even the State Department can
interpret as having been an act
of aggression by those power-
hungry, expansionist Israelis.
THE FACT is that Res. 242
was followed by Res. 338. This
was Henry Kissinger's great
achievement of October. 1973,
which in collusion with the
Russians prevented Israel from
completely routing the defeated
Arab armies.
The Oct. 22, 1973, UN Res.
338 commands the parties con-
cerned to negotiate a just and
durable peace "immediately
and concurrently with the
ceasefire."
Furthermore, it commands
every other member of the
United Nationswhatever that
organization of hooligans means
today to move and coerce
the parties, meaning the Arabs
and Israel, to fulfill this order.
NOW THE truth is, as Eu-
gene V. Rostow, who was also
an Undersecrtary of State (in
the Johnson and Nixon admin-
istrations, 1966 to 1969), writes
in a recent "New Republic,"
Henry Kissinger (and therefore
the U.S.) has since abandoned
BOTH resolutions in favor of
Kissinger's later ill-fated shut-
tle diplomacy.
In this sense, Rostow's ob-
servations are far more insight-
ful than Ball's. They take more
recent history into considera-
tion, thus dissociating us from
fancy and stressing upon us
the reality of the swiftly-chang-
ing events in the Middle East
arena.
They also therefore place
both UN resolutions in their
proper perspective.
ROSTOW DOES not, like Ball,
try to rewrite history, to put
the events of the past back as
they were.
Instead, he makes them un-
derstandable in terms of what
is in the same way that his
r.Him KOSHfR MtUlol/ '' (g)
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18
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successors at the State Depart-
ment, including Henry Kissin-
ger, did not fight to return
North and South Vietnam to
what Kissinger made of them
with.,L8 Due Thcuin Paris, but
accepted North and South Viet-
nam as they now are by com-
mand of Hanoi.
History has a habit of nega-
ting pacts in the same way
that Kissinger tried to negate
Res. 242 and Res. 333. Pacts
are not moral dicta descended
from Sinai. They are men's
promises, and men of bad faith
often break them.
THE FACT is that if Israel
failed to respond to Res. 242,
for reasons I will explain else-
where here, the United Nations
itself failed to respond to Res.
338, except to gloat over the
fact that Israel was stopped by
U.S. USSR intervention from
totally annihilating the com-
bined Arab forcesan event it
subsequently came to interpret
as an Arab victory.
Furthermore, argues Rostow,
now a professor of law at Yale
University, and therefore a
more dispassionate observer of
the Middle East scene than an
international investment bank-
er with a penchant for profit
ever can be, the smokescreen
Kissinger has since released to
befog the world that it was not
he who betrayed both UN res-
olutions but Israel who derailed
his shuttle, is now insidiously
affecting President Ford's "re-
assessment" of our Middle East
policy in a way that is not only
dangerous to the U.S. but bene-
ficial to the Soviets.
| KISSINGER SEEMS to be
able to accept his failure in
Southeast Asia, but he broods
over his failure in the Middle
East. Rather than accepting
what now IS, he keeps trying to
return the Israel-Arab clock to
what WAS.
It is no secret that privately
he calls the Israelis intransi-
gent a term President Ford
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To assure you of a
tuperb social event
Bar Mitzvah, Wedding
Anniversary Party.
at the all new
has since taken up and repeat-
ed ad nauseam so that it is
clear the President considers
Israel the culprit.
But as Rostow points out, and
I can not agree with him too
emphatically, the very wording
of UN Res. 338 shows that Israel
is not the culprit.
"ISRAEL," writes Rostow, "is
not required fby either reso-
lution) to withdraw one inch
from the territories it holds as
the occupying power until its
Arab neighbors have made
peace."
This, in fact, was Kissinger's
famous package deal at Km.
101, which has turned out to be
Kissinger's folly withdraw-
al for peace and no withdraw-
al without peace.
Proof of peaceful Arab in-
tentions would be demonstrat-
ed by the reo.uirements of Res.
242 itself: the provision of
guarantees for all maritime
rights through all the interna-
tional waterways in the region,
the establishing of diplomatic
relations, the encouraging of
postal and travel exchange
through open borders, the sheer
recognition of Israel's national
sovereignty.
So far, all that has occurred
is President Sadat's welching on
a promise to permit Israeli car-
goes on foreign carriers through
the Suez Canal when it is open-
ed a promise he authorized
at KM. 101 as part of the Kis-
singer peace-for-piece package.
FOR HER part, Israel has
made territorial concessions
beyond the requirements of
either resolution, because the
Arabs have done nothing to
demonstrate their peaceful in-
tentions, and offered to make
more concessions provided Sa-
dat promised a statement of
non-belligerency an expres-
sion of faith in peace far less
formal and formidable than the
one required of him in Res. 242
and particularly .338, which
calls for implementation of 242.
Then what is Kissinger (and
Ford) brooding about? Why has
his reaction been one-sided,
taciturn and infantile, particu-
larly if you compare this re-
action toward Israel to his be-
havior in the wake of his South-
east Asia fiasco?
These are questions that
must be answered as the pres-
sure mounts for Israel to with-
draw more and more. Are Res.
242 and 333 one-way streets
only? What countermoves have
the Arabs made to demonstrate
their own acceptance of the let-
ter of these resolutions?
THAT NO one asks 'hese
questions, let alone attempts
an answer, is a sign that Israel
is losing the propaganda war,
thus diminishing the meaning
of her military victories.
But the greater danger is
that a George Ball can present
a statement of principles for
President Ford to adopt based
on what? Let us, he is in effect
saying, no longer brood on our
(Kissinger) failure. Let us re-
turn to what Kissinger betray-
ed (the UN resolutions), which
are failures of an even higher
magnitude because they are lies
to begin with.
If the President's position
will be the banker's, not the
lawyer's, we are in for hard
times ahead.
if you're going
to hove an affair,
make sure people
talk about it.
There you are hosting an affair
at the beautiful Deauvllle Hotel
(where $2,000,000 has just
been spent on brand-new
luxury and elegance!)
And after it's all over, what you
thought would be just a simple
catered affair has turned out to
be the social event of the year.
Call Al Slcherer.
at 865-8511 and start
having an affair everyone)
will talk about.

On the ocean at 67th Street. Miami Beach
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:


Page 12-A
*Jk**isti ftcridKan
Friday, May 23, 19J;
^ -m s-* -mm yi Summer Jobs Available
Rabbi Writes Firm Reply to Sen. McGovern 'D*^iX,
Employment Program (STEP>
began accepting applications
f-om disidvantaged youths for
summc- jobs on May 1. and al-
ready 60 to 70 ner cent of th;
7,iOO-job positions are filled.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I have just received a reply
from Sen. George McGovern in
response to my letter to him
about his statement poncerning
the Paieltme Liberation -Or-
ganization. ...
I believe' it would be general-
ly interesting for the public to
know that, in part, I have sent
a second letter to Sen. McGov-
ern in which I declare that
"While I appreciate the fact-
gathering nature of your Middle
Eastern trip, the unfortunate re-
sult was to link you in a very
positive way (contrary to your,
I am sure, truthful denials) to !
Arafat and the PLO, in lend-
ing more credence to him and
p,wiirmwti>rT,"-il
OUR
READERS
WRIH
"Let Thy Words Be Brier
KoheUth (EccUiitxstes)
Israel to Move
Into Occupied
Arab Lands
TEL AVIV Some 60,000 Jews will be settled on land
Israel has occupied as a result of its wars with Egypt, Syria
and Jordan.
A document drawn up by the National Planning Coun-
cil revealed this week that the resettlement will involve
some 26,000 square miles.
THE DOCUMENT deals mainly with moving Israel's
population away from its burgeoning centers along the
Mediterranean coast, particularly the Tel Aviv area, as well
;i$ from Jerusalem and Haifa, toward the Galilee and the
his position than I deem neces-
sary.
"MOREOVER, the meaning of
"substantially, its 1967 borders,"
while vague on the one hand, is
far too specific on the other to
make me feel comfortable. What
you are asking is that Israel
enter into a bargaining situation
with predetermined restrictions.
I don't think that's how bar-
gaining should take place.
"Irrespective of whether Is-
rael intends to give back much
of the land which she gained in
a war situation, I think the mat-
ter of what is to be given back i
or not given back is a matter
for discussion between the par-
ties involved, not for pre-judg-
ment by outsiderseven taking
into account the fact that Israel
has indicated her willingness to
engage in sacrificial compro-
mise.
"APART FROM a recant
statement by Hussein, who
functions much like a yo-yo.
there has been absolutely no
Arab indication of willingness
to cpmoromise.' That point is
strangely missing in the releas-
es and statements of those who
are forever urging Israel to re-
treat.
RABBI RALPH P. KINGSLEY
North Miami Beach
Youths between the ages of.
14 and 21 who. wish-to apr,'s
should call the Monroe i^n-
Manpower Planning CouncWr,
formation Center. The num.".^.
is 643-6160, and the Center if
open Monday through Friday
from 8:00 to 5:00 p.m. ______
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Weddings, Bar Mitzvahs, and
parlies receive the special touch
at Miami Beach's newest hotel.
Strictly kosher catering prepared
under Rabbinical supervision and
completely flexible facilities for
any size group. For more infor-
mation, call Murray Skup, Dir-
ector of Catering, at 865-1500.
The document envisions that Israel's present popula-
tion of 3 million will have increased to 5 million by 1992.
Yaakov Dash, head of the Interior. Ministry's planning
division, emphasized that this does not supersede Israel's j
repeatedly-stated policy of returning captured lands to the I
Arabs. "We remain open to negotiation," he said, echoing |
the message of Israel Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
BUT THE new announcement echoes statements made
by former Premier Golda Meir and Defense Minister Moshe 0 HYATTJv1|AiV|| BEACH
Dayan that the Arabs will have to come to accept the fact
that Jews will settle in the occupied West Bank of Jordan, J
as well as on the Golan Heights, down into the Gaza Strip
and the Sinai Desert.
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with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
417 Woshingfoit Art. 472-7017
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Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI REACH
Local Delegates
Attend Dinner
Honoring Senator
Rabbi Abraham Korf, Chabad
Lubavitch Regional Director,
led a delegation to a national
dinner in Philadelphia Sunday
night honoring Sen. Hugh Scott.
President Gerald Ford attend-
ed the reception and bestowed I
the honor on Sen. Scott for his'
efforts in assisting Chabad Lu-
bavitch educational activities in
Israel. In his speech, the Pres-
ident lauded the work of Luba-
vitch throughout the world and
particularly in America. He al-
so praised the leadership of the
Lubavitcher Rebbe.
Representatives from all Re- j
gional offices of Chabad Luba-
vitch throughout the country
attended this affair where Sen.
Scott was honored for his as-
sistance in acquiring a $1 mil-
lion allocation from the U.S.
government for the develop-
ment of a new girls' town which
is being built by Chabad Luba-
vitch in Kfar Chabad. Israel.
This institution, known as
Kfar Chabad B, will house close
to 1,500 girls and give them
many educational opportunities.
It will have a girls high school,
teachers college, vocational
training and many other pro-
grams. This project is part of |
Chabad Lubavitch's national
educational network in Israel
which serves some 25,000 stu-
dents.
M5/23/75
For the first time ever from Miami
Cruise to
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l~<\*"' _a\*


y, May 23, 1975
*Jewlsti rkrkfi3nn
Page 13-A
e Need Ties to Both Sides, Sisco Says
sntinued from Page 1-A
Ornately 30 persons.
e audience included I. L.
who recently retired as
of the American Israel
Jlic Affairs Committee; Ira
irmnn, director bfftfe- In-
te for Jewish, Policy, Plan-
^and Resarch of the Svnv
liaCfltiH'cirRf-America; and
ters for the Jewish Tel-
|ic Agency and Israeli news
in.
kco, the No. 2 man at t!v
State Department who is direct-
ly in charge of the current reas-
sessment of American Middle
East policy ordered by Presi-
dent Ford after the suspension
of bilateral Israeli Egyptian
talks in March, refused to give
any hint of what course future
L'. policy would take.
tie diplomacy.
"AH you have to do is walk
in the streets of Cairo. Damas-
cus, Amman and Jerusalem" to
find "yearning for peace," he
satd, adding, "That does repre-
sent a fundamental change in
the area."
thing one way or another*
said.
Sisco
SISCO'S remarks were heard
in silence and he received short
polite applause when he con-
cluded. He drew cheers and a
standing ovation, however, when
the Association's president,
Richard C. Shadyac, a Washing-
ton lawyer, praised the "candor
of his remarks" and observed
that "for the first time the Num-
ber Two man at the State De-
partment has come public with
an Arab-American group."

,. .fiE SAID the U.S. goverment
HE ASSERTE^.fywevej, that ^Irving jp b^ hejpful to both
"".Ve have got to find the way sides. He pointed to the "spe-
Soviet Delegation in Israel
LSTS CONTINUE Th-
5-Your-Life program of mass
pressure t-sting. present-
by the American H-'n^t As-
(Btion and sponsored by t'i
janis Clubs of Florida. w:U
kinue as part of this veer's
lual Kiwanis Club cf Miami
:h Barbeque, Sundav at the
mi Beach Kernel Club ac-
ling to Marry Scholium-' :.
Sdent of the Kiwanis Clut
liami Beach nnd vice p- --
of Chase Federal Savings
[Loin Association.
got to find the way
to a fresh thrust" toward a
peaceful solution in the Middle
East.
"We will remain -mg-'eed" in
that effort, Sisco said, "regard-
less of the circumstances. To do
otherwise wouH not serve the
interests of the U.S. or the cause
of pcaci' generally."
Shscn said t'lnt "ill d'Hc-mafic
options" are being studied. He
said he had discerned "an im-
portant psychological change"
a the direction ot reconciliation
-....:-,a jjjj i-e^ent visits to the
Middle East accompanying Sec-
retary' of State Henry A. Kis-
singer on his last round of shut-
adult
from
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IS) I
sfdes." He 'pointed to the "spe-
cial relationship" with Israel and
said that for the past 18 months
since the Yom Kippur War
the U.S. has been "trving to pur-
sue a middle man's role in
diplomacy impartially be-
cause the Arabs and Israel want-
ed us" to serve that way. Sisco
said the U.S. has "very cons-
ciously" avoided pronounce-
ments in the last several years
on "snbstnntive views on an
overall settlement."
He noted that Israel and the
principal Arab states have ac-
crued Securitv Council Resolu-
tion 242 "as the framework for
a just peace" though he ac-
knowledged the "obvious differ-
ences in interpretations" of the
resolution by the Arabs and Is-
rael. "If there is a shift to
Geneva, the U.S. will have to
consider the overall approach to
an overall settlement" but "I
<\m not here pronouncing any-
JERUSALEM(JTA)A' three:member Soviet deflation, in
" Israel*ulflter* ftie TnW$Cl of the'Israel-Soviet Union' Friendship
League, attended a mass rally here commemorating the 30th an-
niversary of the defeat of Nazism.
Mrs. Marina Tchechenieva, the group's leader, told the meet-
ing that the USSR was interested in reaching a just Mideast peace
that would guarantee the sovereignty and independence of all the
nations and peoples in the area, including Israel and the Palestin-
ians.
"The Soviet Union believes the Geneva peace conference must
be convened urgently in order to reach this aim," she said. The
other members of the delegation include Avram Yurish, editor of
the "State and Soviet Law" periodical, and Yuri Griadunov, repre-
senting the League. Several thousand participated in the ceremony
in the Red Army Forest in the Jerusalem hills. Most of the par-
ticipants were members of Rakah and its affiliates.
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Page 14-A
fJenisti fhridiain
Friday, May 23, 1975
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-3085
In RE: Estate of
NATHAN Sl-HENKEH
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and renuir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vuu may have against the es-
tate of NATHAN SCHENKEK. de-
ceased late of Hade County. Florida.
..to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same In duplicate and as
t 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
th> time of the firat unbllcHtion here,
of. or the same will be barrod.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 12 day
of May. A.D. 1975.
AUOVSTA SCHENKER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 16th cla.v of -May. 197f>.
Kommel. Rotters, Lorber A
Shenkman
Attorney for Executrix
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
_____________ __________6/16-23
IN THE CIRCUIT COUR1 OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-13202
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
fN RE:
The marriage of
BETTY J. RARRAS. Wife,
and
WESLEY R. BARRAS, husband.
T*: Wesley H. Barras
c/o Mrs. Marjorle Barras
286 Ross Park
Syracuse, New York ____
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
ypur written defenses, if any, to It on
Arthur H. Llpson. attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 1980 So.
Ocean Drive. Hallandale, Florida
310V9. and file the original with the
clerk of tne above styled court on or
before June 6, 1975: otherwise a de-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
sajd court at Miami. Florida, on this
25th day of April. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Conty, Florida
By A. D. WADE
As Depaty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
____________________________5/2-9-16-23
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-13690
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
LjOURDES R. MARTINEZ, Petitioner
and
QASTOR MARTINEZ. Respondent.
TO: Mr. Castor Martinez
Residence Unknown
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
3AVID E. STONE, attorney for Pe-
tiuiuT. whose address is 101 N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami, Florida 33128
(205) 324-4555. and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before June 6th. 1975;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
la the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
lp THE JEWISH FLOHIDLAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
10th day of April. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID E. STONE. ESQUIRE
Stone. Sostchin & Koss. P.A.
101 N.W. 12 Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128 (324-4555-)
Attorney tor Petitioner
5/2-9-16-23
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. 75-13517
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
ALBERT A. HANNA.
and
ViERA MAE HANNA,
TO: VERA MAE HANNA
6814 North 16th Street
Philadelphia. Pennsylvania
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
3at an action tor Dissolution of Mar-
age has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
MICHAEL P CHASE, attorney for
Petitioner, win s< address Is 16924
N.B. 19th Avenue. North Miami
Beach, Florida 33162. and file the
original with the clerk of the above
styled court t n or before June 6th,
1876; otherwlsi a default will be en-
tered agnlns you for the relief de-
manded In molalot or petition.
This notli i .11 be published once
each week consecutive weeks
in THE Jl Fl-ORIDIAN.
WITNES> "id and the seal of
said court .mi, Florida on this
29th Hie BRINKER
A ri-ult Court
i it Florida
It. KWMAN
I "lerk
(Ctrculi
Mil HA
I N I
North M villa 33162
Alt
6/2-9-16-M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-2855
In RE: Estate of
GERTRUDE ROSENSWEIG
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 dfjnands
which you may have against the es
tate of GEHTRUDE ROSENSWEIi-
deceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes. In their office* In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade Coun'v. 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 7th day
of May. A.D. 1975.
RITA CASTOR
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 16th day of May. 1976.
LYNN W. FROM BERG
FBOMHEHC. FROMBERG ROTH.
P.A.
Attorney for Executrix
Suite M-108. Biscayne Bldg.
19 West Flagler St.
Miami. Florida 32130
___________5/16-23
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2607
In RE: Estate of
GEORGE A. MURRAY
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person* Hav-
ing Halms 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 GEORGE A. MURRAY, de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 12 day
of May. A.D. 1975.
CAROLE M. DUCKWORTH
As Executrix
First publication' of this notice on
the 16th day of May. 1975.
Carl E. Westman. Esa.
Myers. K&jlan. Levinson & Kenin
Attorney lor Executrix
Suite 700. 1428 Brlckell Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
5/16-23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
BUNNY HOP FORKL1FT SERVICE
at 2720 S.W. 81 Avenue. Miami. Flor-
ida 33155 intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
8/ RICHARD S. vVALTON
5/2-9-16-23
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANP FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-3075
In RE: Estate of
Charlotte Burns
a/k/a Charlotte Blrnbaum
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of Charlotte Burns da-
ceased late of Dade County. Floridv
to the Circuit Judges of Dade Countv.
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade Countv. 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 12th
day of May. A.D. 1973.
JOSEPH BURNS
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 16th day of May. 1976
Caidin. Rothenberg. Koeun
A Kornblum
By Zev W. Kogan
Attorney for Joseph Burns
6039 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach, Fla
6/16-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 71-12961 (Knuck)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
MOTION TO MODIFY FINAL
JUDGMENT
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
LIU.IAN RIVERS.
Petitioner.
HOWARD C. RIVERS.
Respondent.
TO: Mr. Howard C. Rivers
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a MOTION TO MODIFY FINAL
JUDGMENT previously entered herein
has been filed and a hearing has been
scheduled for Wednesday. June 18.
1975. at 2:45 P.M.. before tHe-Honor-
ablv Judge Francis X. Knuck. Dade
County Courthouse. 73 W. Flagler
Street, Miami. Florida. You are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any. to It on DAVID E.
STONE. ESQUIRE. Stone. Sostohln A
Kosa. PA.. 101 N.W. 12 Avenue. Mi-
ami. Florida 33128. (305) 324-4555. At.
torney for Petitioner, and file the
original with the Clerk of the above
styled Court on or before June 16,
1975; otherwise a Default will be en-
tered, against you for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four i/.-n :utlve weeks
in THE JEWISH FLjOIUDIaN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami. Florida, on this
8th day of May. 1975
RICHARD P. BRU0KER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By: (a) B. ROSEN STEIN
As Deputy Clerk
5/16-23-30 6/6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Vernon Rglney Trucking at 10111
S.W 66th Street. Miami, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
VERNON RAIN BY
Daniel M. Keil
Attorney for Applicant
612 Ainsley Bldg
Miami, Fla 33132
E/16-23-3* 6/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2949
In RE: Estate of
ALFRED f.RAU.
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
auired to present any claims and de-
mands wheh vou mav have against
the estate of ALFRED ORAU. d*r
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade Countv.
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733 16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, within f"-ir calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the snme will be harrcd
Filed iu Miami. Florida, this ISth
day of Mav. A D. 1975.
HIT DA GRAU
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the Ifitb "f Mav. 1975.
HENRY NORTON
Attorney for Executrtx
1201 Blscavne Building
19 West F'aeler Street
Miami. Florida 33130
6/16-23
IN THE C'PCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERA _H SDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-15312
NOTICI BY PUBLIC^TON
IN RE l'ARRIAGB OF
THERE' Wl'TH KLYNN
Petl
RICHAl: WARD FLYNN.
Res t
YOI' D EDWARD FLYNN.
RSPOnd< B HEREBY NOTIFIED
TO PILE written response to
this ac >r dissolution of marri-
age, v Clerk of the above
Court. ve a copy upon Peti-
tioner1 v.-. VOX ZAMFT A
BMITK, 860. 1320 South Dixie
Hlghw Gables. Florida 33146.
on or ie 20th day of June.
1975, a ctition for Dissolution
of Ma > II be taken as con-
fessed.
DATE 3. 1975.
Itl< II VRD P. BRINKER
11 ERLY LIPPS
:' i uty Clerk
(Circu! eal)
5/16-23-30 6/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLINQ
PROBATE NO. 7S-276*
In RE: Estate of
JACOB KOSSEFF.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITOR8
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 JACOB KOSSEFF. ue-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade Count),
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 738.16. 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 ouolication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 9th day
of May. A.D. 1975.
ROSE KOSSEFF
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the ICth day of May. 1978.
BARRETT M. ROTHENBERG. ESO.
CAIDIN, ROTHENBERG, KOGAN.
KORNBLUM A- BENJAMIN
Attorney (or Executrix
in West Flagler Street, Suite 404
Miami. Florida 33130
6/16-23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage
In business under the fictitious name
<.f EXECUTIVE'S PLAYMATE at
588 Eldron Drive. Miami Springs.
Florida Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
BEKOI.A, INC.. a Florida Corporation
By: RONALD L. DAVIS.
Sec'y-Treasurer
Ronald L Davis
Attorney for Perola. Inc.^ ^^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Karate-World at 6914 Biscayne Blvd..
Miami intend to register said name
with the Clerk of- the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
GLENN MEHLMAN
STEVE MISHKIN
5/2-9-16-23
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVEr;TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROn<\TE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 76-300*
In RE i f
FANr itz
Jot'ice to creditors
To Al i nd All Persons Hav-
ing Cl -mauds Against Said
Estat
You hereby notified and re-
quire t any claims and de-
mand- .. I -I v ii may have against
the -annie Horwltx de-
cease nl iisde County. Florida.
to th. I'm mi .lu'ines of Dade Countv.
ami in duplicate and ae
piov lion 733.1G. Florida
Stalir.- >. theh offices In the Coun-
ty Courthous Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, will alendar months from
the tin ist publication here-
of, ni u 111 be barred
HI Florida, this 12th
lav A D. 1973.
SIIAIIB
Zl '. IV KOGAN
Executors
Flrsl ii of this notice on
H" May, 1975
( -ii1 g, Kogan
.\
By v
Atti uiors
ami Beach, Fia.
5'16-23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage la
business under the fictitious name of
ORIGINAL ORANGE BLOSSOM
CLOGGERS at 12535 S.W. 188 9treet,
Miami. Florida 33155 Intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Flor-
ida.
8/ NORMAN N. NAIRN
/ CAROLYN L NAIRN
5/2-9-16-23
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-14051
NOTICE OF SUIT FOR
PETITION FOR ADOPTION
IN RE: IN THE MATTER OF
THE ADOPTION OF ELI MAYA.
a Minor
TO: GASTON MAYA ______.
c//o SARA SUSI 401 OCEAN
FRONT
VENICE CALIFORNIA
YOU. GASTON MAYA, are hereby
notified that a Petition for Adoption
has heen filed, and you are required
to serve a copy of your Answer- or
Pleading to said Petition for Adop-
tion on the Petitioners attorney. Ron-
ald L Davis. Esq.. PA.. 417 Biecayno
Building 19 W. Flugler Street. Mi-
ami. Florida 33130 Phone: 379-2851.
and file the original Answer or Plead-
ing in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 13th
day of June. 1971. If you fall to do so.
judgment by default will be taken
against vou for the relief demanded in
the Petition for Adoption.
THIS NOTICE shall be published
once each week for four (4) consecu-
tive weeks in the JEWISH FLORI-
DIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 12th day of May. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER. Clerk
Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By: B. J. FOY
Deputy Clerk
vCrcuit Court Seal)
5/9-16-23-30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-13820
NOTICE OF SUIT
EDGAR COVINGTON end LUE
J. COVINGTON. his wife.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
TERRY COVINGTON and
EVERGREEN CEMETERY.
Defendants.
TO: TERRY COVINGTON
902 Sheridan Street
Hvattsville. Maryland
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for injunction and
other relief has been filed againsi yoei
and you are required to serve a eottv
of your written defenses, if anv. to it
on JOSEPH J. GERSTEN. Attorney
for Plaintiffs, whose address Is 1050
Spring Garden Road. Miami. Florida
33136. and file the original with the
Clerk of the abeve styled Court on or
before June 6. 1J76: otherwise a Judg-
ment may be entered against you foi
the relief demanded in the complaint
or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said Court < .1 Mav 2. 197.S.
KIOHAl.D P. RRiNKER.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Bv S JAFFE
Denutv Clerk
_____________________________5/9-16-23-30
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. 75-14197
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
CAROL LYNNE ELLIOTT.
Petitioner,
and
WILLIAM RICHARD ELLIOTT
Respondent.
TO: Mr. William Richard Elliott
1003 Taylor Avenue
Richmond. Virginia 23225
,. \ou 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
DAVID K,ens-r\if any' t0
iavu> K. STONE, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address Is 101 N W
324 4'VU';n*lmfn'- rjrid 3312,i )
JZ4-4455. and file the original wiih
aaVfefc f,,he abov* coir.
This notice shall be published one.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Aa Clerk, Circuit court
Dade Countv Florida
"V A. D WADE
-,.....ir,';:yc"rk
David i. stone. Esquire
Stone. Soatch,, ,v Ko b.a.
', '- Avi mi.-
.Miami. Florida 33128 (324-4R5M
Al,,,,,,., n
6-21-10
" CIRCUIT COURT 11TH JUDICIAL
ripriilT DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL^RISmCTION DIV.S.OM
NOTICENBY PUBLICATION
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
ALBERTE JENKINS.
Wife
HICHARD MAE DANIEL JENKINS
Yo"U8RCHARD MAE DANEL JEN-
KINS.' RESIDENCE UNKNOWN, are
hereby notified to serve a con> 01
Jour Answer to the Dissolution of
Marriage filed against vou. W&
Wife's attorney. GEORGE NICHO.
LAS. ESQ.. 612 N.W. 12th Avenue.
Miami. Florida 33186. and file original
with Clerk of Court on or before June
13th. 1975: otherwise the Petition will
be confessed by you. ^
Dated this 5th n-av*-nf Mfn. Wjaj
RICHARD P. BRINKER. CLBBJjjT
By: MARION NEWMAN Jf
Denutv Clerk
6/9-16-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PROPERTIES MAINTENANCE 8ER-
VICE at 20 East 42nd Street. HJaleah,
Florida intend to register said nalna
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida .
RAYMOND L CLEMENT. JR.
TIMOTHY F. WYANT
HERBERT BEIDEL
Attorney for Applicants
2212 Biscayne Boulevard
Miami. FL 33137 B/,.w.28.,#
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of-
PICKWICK BAR at 6526 N.E. 2nd
Avenue. Miami, intends to register
said name with the Clerk ot the'Clr-
cult Court of Dade County. Florida.
DAVID HINDBKAKER
S/6-16-23-3*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SIMONE CREATIONS at P.O. Bog
640076. North Miami Beach. Fla.
33164 intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
J. SIMON
A/K/A JEAN BROCKMAN
5/9-16-23-30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 75-14448
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
JOSETTE WEBSTER.
Wife.
DM
JUNIOR WEBSTER.
Husband.
YOU. JUNIOR WEBSTER, resi-
dence unknown, are ^guulred to Ufc
your answer to the peiltlon for disso-
lution of marriage with the Clerk cf
the above Court and serve a cony
thereof upon HERMAN COHEN. Esq..
622 S.W. 1st Street. Miami. Florida.
33130. attorney for the petitioner
wife, on or before June 10. 1975. or
else petition will he confessed.
Dated: May 6. 1975
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk. Circuit Court
By WILLIE BRADSHAW
Deputy Clerk
5/9-16-23-S0
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
C'VIL ACTION NO. 75-141
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN UK: THE MARRIAGE OF
LUI8A ORTIZ.
Petitioner,
and
QUILLERMO ORTIZ.
Respondent
TO: GIH I ERMO ORTIZ
(residence unknown) <
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTTFIET*
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy ot
your written defenses. If any, to It on
ADOLFO KOSS. nttorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address is 101 N.W. 12th
Avenue. Miami Florida. 33128. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before May
30th. 1975; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded In the complaint or peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weekg
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WtTNBSS my hand and the seal of
said court Miami. Florida, on thla
25th day cf April, 1975
R'CUop p. BRINKER
.' Cli rk. Circuit Court
P County. Florida
h V HEWETT
,_.__. i' mitv Clerk
(Circuit c -"eal)
ADOIFO K *5"
101 N W v-nue *
Miami. K i)jg .
324-4.V.',
Atf i Petitioner
/2-9-l-2t
NO' E UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOT,' 1CREBY OWEN that
}"f U" desiring to. engage
In bus'i r t,e fictitious name
of:
8A1> :NSTEIN, Trading
Business as
l>\ P"N SERVICE
'' "st 35 th Avenue
Florida
Intern' er BaJ() name wlth-
[j" '' ..f He Circuit Court ol
Dade 'nrida.
, "A'I mi. Florida, this 28
day ]9ej..
IN SERVICB
By leln, Sole Owner
A.MIl .I.;,;
Hit
:'"> '' ml Bank Lu.ldlng
377 i
S'2-9-1fi III
IVW


bk May 23, 1975
* fcmsfh fltorldU&n
Page 15-A
Temple Menorah
.!.
The Temple Family
"Rabbi Abramowitz Is A Friend"'
tiiv to tin- Bar .\hi/.v.-'
family: Shcnard
Kdel.-t.in. eon pi
Mr and Hn.
Rernard E d e 1 -
stein.
R E I' K A H
SHLEYMAH to
Yalta w.'M'. ifin.
Kthel Barrash,
Abraham Orun-
li u t Benjamin
Mem!. Bruce Ol-
dak, and Sue
Jiretman.
CONDOLENCES
to Mr. Ahrahnm
N'etreobera c> n
the death of his
wife. Florence: to
1 Kravee mi the death of
: to Mrs. Linda Bejar.
ni,a Tachmes. Mr. 8olO-
I and Mr. Max Garazi on
of their father.
lORIAM We mourn the
^r tieloverl member Samuel
Hi. was railed to his Eternal
extend to the bereaved
sincere condolences
lefully acknowledge the
pwing contributions:
Floral Fond
bemory of beloved
family members
ion I evy for his father:
ph Hreirman for her father:
foe Takn for her fn'her;
Simon: Mrs Morris A.
or her sister; Mr. Isadore
[for his father: Mr. Julio
kl for his fa*****: Vwt%
krens for her father: Mr.
Jan for his mother: Mrs
tinter for her mother: Mr.
Ible for Ins father: Mr.
ster for his mother: Mrs.
phmukler for her sister:
DU-I Sxtvlerman for her
Alberto Behar for his
lanac Kaufman for his
William Schwartz for
Mr. Maurice Cohen for
Mrs. Max Kuhel for her
Mr David Blsteler for his
Brs Quaale Laako for her
Irs. David Miller for her
r. Richard I.nekman In
f bottle Bchwarta: M~s
Libert for her parents:
Be Stam for her hUnPalld:
in!, Fauer for her sister:
n Bakalrhuh Cor her fa-
Eduard Toll fur his motb-
Rynor for his father:
1 Michel for her hushand:
Huiv K l.anker for her par-
v- and
Hof their anniversaries
K&irs Benjamin Botwinlek:
BJ*' Meyer JacobV; Or. and
^Lazarus; Mr. and Mrs IV-
l. IT and Mrs Alvln H.
r. and Mrs. Alex Bert-r:
js. Rol.ert A. Sehoen; Mr
jVI'ii''- Hartman: Mr and
jn Packard: Mr. and Mrs.
Hfes: Mr. and Mrs. Joel
and Mrs Saul Pundik".
Btiv Nathan Vlock; Mr
idore Hlofstein; Mr. and
[Kulhersh: Mr and Mrs
e: Mr. and Mrs Irvint
and Mrs. Benjamin
Hto the following
W-, a Hylrs. Jack Kuner In hon-
thelr daughter Michelle Mr
Ire. Irwln Kulhersh in honor
engagement of their dnuthter.
Mrs. Sarah Stelnlck in honor
^fcpi'i1-'1' hlrthdav:
London: Mrs. Rosalie Renter
' of hir hirthdav.
tratruntiQH* 01 the Abramowitz fam-
ily: Mi-, and Mrs gam liutiri in
memory of Mr .Nathan Ginsburt.
Chapel 'MerhottaTTuitd
Mr. I'Mv.anl Si human in memory
-I iis mother: Mrs. Ofella Cohen In
memory Of her mother; Mr. Maurice
A Cohen In memory of his wife;
Mr. Marcus Paulson in memory of
till father: Mrs. Timmie Oohffarb
In memory of her husband: Mr.
Kdward Toll in memory of his moth-
er; Mrs. J. Y. Becker Kalish in
memory of Mr. J. W. Becker: Mrs.
Alberto Behar in memor\ of her Ei-
ther: Mrs. Ruth Epstein in memory
of her husband: Mr Joseph Bender
in memory of his father; Mrs Max
Rube I in memory of her mother;
Mr, Samuel and Miss Frances Look-
sir in memory of their father: Mr.
Irving Fruhlint in memory of his
brother: Mrs. Gertrude Wolfe in
memory 0/ her father; and Judge
Albert H. Saoerstein in memory of
bis mother.
Also Mr. Aaron Kerter in mem-
ory of his father; Mr. Meyer Davan
In memory of his mother; Mr Wil-
liam Kolins In memory of his moth-
er: Mrs Frances Seld In memory of
her brother; Mrs. I.illtan Namm in
memory of her mother: Mrs. Jean
Wolpe In memory of her son: sir
Benjamin l.affer in memory of bis
father; Mrs. Ul Kay In memory of
her mother; Mrs Enrinue Sinter In
memory of her father: Mr. and Mrs.
Rafael Soble In memory of their
fathers: Mr. William Goldstein in
memory of his parents: Mrs. Zundei
Berens in memory of her father:
Mrs. Beatrice Routman In memory
of her mother: Mr. Enrinue Sinter
in memory of hie father: Mrs. Sol
Gottlieb in memory of her loved
"ii.-s; Mrs. Jaime Goldembent in
memory of her mother; Mrs. Jaime
Goldembert In memory of her un-
cle; Mr. Louis J. Wertlleb in mem-
ory of his brother: Mrs. Joseoh
Qreenbenrer in memory of her fa-
ther.
Senior Fund
Blue Mist Motel; Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Elsenbert: Mr. Max Feldman;
Morris and Nettle Fishman: Mr.
and Mrs. David Golomh; Mrs. Ernie
Michel: Mr and Mrs. Max Rubel:
Mr and Mrs. Me'vln Rubel Mr
and Mrs Henry Stelner: Nathan
and Eva Sosensky; Mr. and Mrs.
Israel Cantor; Mr. and Mrs. Soh-
leslmrer: Mrs. I.eona Cherlov. Louis
ami Mollie Kapp. Mr. andiMns. Ron-
ald (fertile; Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Shalom: and Mr. and Mrs Fred
Shais.
Library Fund
Mr. and Mrs. Melvln Leaner in
honor of Steven's birthdayc Mr. and
Mrs. Jose Schwartzbaum in honor
of Robert's hlrthdav: Mr. and Mrs
Leon Lewis In honor of Mark's
birthday: Mr. and Mrs Israel Bl-
chache in honor of Fortuna's birth-
day; Dr. and Mrs. Norman I.iehman
In honor of Penny's birthday: Mr.
and Mrs Enrinue Sinter in honor of
David's birthday; Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Sueher in honor of Cindy's
birthday: Mrs Silvia Syter in honor
of Rose's birthday; Mrs. Eugenia
Biton in honor of Corina's birthday:
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Neu in honor
of Wendy's birthday: Mr. and Mrs
Joel Gray in honor of hiliofs birth-
day
(Last week. Rabbi Abramo-.
witz attended the 12th annual
,, regional.convention, p the .Rab-
binical Assembly, southeast re-
gion, where he was reelected
president of the group repre-
senting conservative synagogues
in nine southeastern states.
(During the two-day confer-
ence held on the campus of the
University of Florida, Gaines- "
ville, he met with several Jew-
ish students. One of them, jour-
nalism major Henry Volpe, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Volpe
of our congregation, was so im-
pressed with the Rabbi's visit
that he wrote the following let-
ter.)
A 1975 visit to a university
campus by a rabbi wouldn't be
expected to attract a lot of at-
tention, right? None of today's
Jewish college students care
about Judaism, right? If a stu-
dent's rabbi was coming to visit
his university the student would
tell the rabbi to get lost, right?
Wrong!
A recent visit to the Univer-
sity of Florida campus by Tem-
ple. Menorah's Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz produced a better
than 75 per cent turnout of the -
students who were contacted
once, by mail. The students I
came to see the rabbi because
they wanted to. They came to
see the rabbi because they en-
joy being with him. They had
dinner with the rabbi not be- I
cause they wanted a free meal, I
but because they wanted to i
have dinner with an old friend.
They went to a rap session with
the rabbi not to have something |
to do in the middle of the week,
but because they wanted to
have an interesting discussion
among friends.
How does a rabbi attain this
kind of rapport with former
students? It isn't easy. Rabbi
Abramowitz is not a king to
his students. He is a friend.
When Rabbi Abramowitz feels
strongly about a point that is
made in a discussion none of
the students were hesitant about
disagreeing if they honestly dis-
agreed. Rabbi Abramowitz en-
joys..that. If, some of the stu-
dents made a point the rabbi
didn't agree with, he thought
about it.
Rabbi Abramowitz tries very
hard to bridge that dreaded
"communication gap." He talks,
argues, discusses and eats with
his students. He also plays ten-
nis with them. How do I know
ail this. I am onevof the studertts
who went to have dinner wish
him. I also went 'to the rap ses-
sion with him. I also got beat by
him in tennis. I couldn't let him
go back to Miami thinking that
his students do nothing but play
tennis so they can beat him
when he gives them a free meal.
Sisterhood Installation
The 1975-76 officers and di-
rectors of the Temple Menorah
Sisterhood were installed at a
Sisterhood luncheon at the Bar-
celona Hotel last Wednesday.
Serving a third term as Sis-
terhood president is Rose Ban-
ner. Other officers include:
Evelyn Hartman, ways and
means vice president; Laura
Brauer and Pauline Kaplan,
membership v-p; Helen Recht-
schaffer, program v-p; Mae
Wallach, treasurer; Leila Silo-
vitz, financial secretary; Sophie
Ginsburg, corresponding sec'y;
Ann Tatelman and Martha Mill-
er, social sec'y; Eva Friedland,
recording sec'y; Esther Stein-
1 cm iitumiiiiiiiii I* "..i.k.,i .....I'l.n^
TEHFIE MENORAH RELIGIOUS SERVICES
Saturday morning, May 24, at 9 a.m.
Sermon: "The Jewish Birthrate"
Saturday morning, May 31, at 9 a.m.
Bar Mitzvah:
Shepard Edelstein, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Edelstein
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will conduct the services
Cantor Nico Feldman will chant the Liturgy
assisted by the Temple Choir
bach, parliamentarian; and Lee
Gottlieb, chaplain.
Sisterhood trustees are: Lee
Gottlieb, Essi Wolf. Lillian
Solomon, and Elsie Belsky. Hon-
orary directors are Rachel
Artroreinw'f' anH v*> F.iH<->n.
ServilM terms on the hoard of dl*
I., tore are "'-- Berkev. Ann Bur*
stein. Gertrude Fauer, Amove K.
Pertlff. Trudy Fink. Rhoda Gelst.
Anna Ooldaheln, Annette Harris.
Jennie Jawitz. Jan Kaufer. Dura
Knight. |fe* Kunstlich, Dora I koff. Freda lew. Florence I-evy.
Madeline *vv, Jeanne I.upow. Ernie
Michel. Martha Miller. Cele Miro-
kvita. Florence Pralaaman. Goidio
Rimrer. Ida Robinson. Lillian Roths-
child. Minnie Savelle. Alice Samsen.
Hae Shevlnaky, Rose Schiffman.
Hannah Schwartz. Ann Selecoff.
Helen Segal. Rose Schmukler. Han-
nah Sllversteln. BeSB Sussman. Mal-
verne Treves. Rose Trucker. Mollie
Well. Elsa Yof'. Dora Zitman. and
Ann Zimmerman.
per
i!r.-
r Ha
Do,
U)
Book Fund
Isidore Lerman in
covery of Mr. Israel
Mrs Stephen Zaron
L'hel Abramowitz re-
torate: Mr. and Mrs.
man in honor of Ka-
t receiving her |mr-
vey Tuiner in llonoi
in Vlock's recovery
ner in honor of the
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 7,->th St., Miami Bu-h, Ha. 33141
Tel. 8660221
Affiliated with United Synagogue of America
DR. MAYER ABRAMOWITZ ................................. Rabbi
NICO FELDMAN C 3ntor
MIRA FRAENKEL ...................
IRVING SHALOM ................... ......... Chapel Director
ROBERT L. SIEGEL ................ Chairman of the Board
CARL ROSENBERG .............. .................. President
MRS. ROSE BANNER ...........
MRS. NORMAN C. LIEBMAN PAUL KASDEN ........................
Couples Club President


The Bet 1 class has been selected as Temple Menorah
Religious School's "Class of the Year." This class was
deemed the most motivated, hard working and diligent
in the entire school. Congratulations to the Bet 1 class
and their teacher, Mrs. Miriam Bonwitt. Pictured from
left ate: Alina Zamek, Karen Garazi, Rosalind Kravee,
Esther Behar, Deanna Rodriguez, Annette Epelbaum,
Victor Maya, Danny Ertel, Michael Weinberg, Alexander
Tachmes, Danny Greenberg, Allen Peljovich and David
Franklin.

nATULATIONS to the thirty-nine members of the 1975 Temple Me-
Confirmation Class. Shown Left to Right, Front Row: Rosa Terner;
Blank Michelle Altmark; Sonia Sapoznik; Sandra Guralmk; Jenny
Sin- Susan Cano; Patricia Laufer; Debby Yahva; Suzv Chorowski;
Lichtman Rhonda Sueher. Shown Left to Right, Middle Row: Salomon
Richard Weisshaut; Richard Weinstock; Reina Ydo; Brenda Pundik;
Sara Schwartzbaum; Jacqueline Dascal; Vivian Klepach; Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz; Belina Bejar; Sheila Rapoport; Joyce Siegel; Gilda Brazlavsky;
Mark Esquenazi; Dani Papir; Stuart Paul. Shown Left to Right, Back Row:
Steve Lesser; Eli Mizrachi; George Voipe; Wayne Bernstein; Victor Maya;
Aubrey Reiter; Eric Berger; Michael Hennings; Robert Kasden; Leonardo
Tachmes; Mario Grosfeld; Danny Lowinger.


:-A
>ist FkrHtor
Friday, May 23 l?
\fou are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times
Radically different.
The aa*y radial -kh sted side* alls.
The I 1 A_VSeeei Radav -.he ->'^r f-rt
rasha! tire far aonWa Inae
3ec-"-;
---*;. la *' i-r : ~ ~, pr- =".-.
of gat :hi- --.>- ;:*:.<. .-str:
Bees ^ve '/f IBC e>.: t rr
construction, you get thousands a epaa
-t :se.: We betttrve the remit
it the lowest co*t per s*ae of amis* f reen asry
kiad or > brand of tire the market today.
O.- *~z reers oc r 'be P A"-S:ee
Has. Mfttafai ri vet- t i'iC ;:.- :; = .-e-
tha'. i-.. <><.r>er ure >&c can ha) at any p-lot
We gaarantee therr. foe 50 000 ~i>? V."
more. Norton it io Ml BBsfli find these
the finest tire* you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any tx-ne within 90 d
we will ref.od your purchase price in ML
Mo trick* No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've get three basic
the types to consider.
1. BIAS 2. BELTED ) RADIAL
I. BIAS TIKES
To. tour w iomtimti even re phes (or
brers) of mater*) cross under the trod at an
a-fte */ bos to the center Une of the >re Gererjfy
the cheapest tire to buy
2 BELTED TIRES
Baft* le Be ha* s*e 0 ao*fJo o* h*t
x aore MB of eataal ttat ru a'Mr<4 the at
aaar Be tfea<9 Ths uwsiw has BBBBl
Mk NicfeaseO tread suhtrty aic 'rsprovei
tread We.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
matenal run frorr sdenall to s^ewar MOM -* the
tread at 90 decrees To or mo-e be-.ri -a^ena"
also run around the tire Price per tire'S h j'er.
but cast per rrnie H 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 piies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
S'NCE 1924^
TIRE CO.
1. TheoniyfeB^STKL
SJCtonaJts for strength and
fleiiWrty. more r^otecbor..
more comfort
2. Two belts of spewl filament
steel cable for mumm tread
strength. 30st.ee1 caches :* -:"
Total: Three layers of steel
beneath the tread
3. Doubie steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness
4. All-aeather computer-oesigned
tread
The strangest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only ail-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
stdewall to sidewall The cooventmaal steel
radial tire is only a steei-hehed radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
aa IJLI. 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
Ure wear
A tiurd barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc) used in the
sidewaiis of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection
Rated Load Range D.
I R I A.'l-Sted 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
SWETY
SERVICE
CENTER
BUDGET mm AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI5SO0 N.W 27th Ave 634-1536
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MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Road672-5SS3
SOUTH OADE9001 S. Dixie Hwy667-7575
HIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 49th SI 822-2S04)
CUTLER RIDGE20390 S Dixie Hwy233-5341
WEST MIAMIBird a Galloway Rds 562-6666
HOMESTEAD 30100 S Federal Hwy.247-MM
W. HOLLYWOOD497 3. StaU Rd. 7987-0460
Fartlw Start Nearest Yaw Call 633-M3S
three-filament wire That s a total of 21 strong
sled filaments 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-
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of the strength built into the I R I AI!-SteeI
Radial Now. the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
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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
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BFG- .ii1 rich
*
y^.^


# % ^ Pteo for Casfi j
3Tewish Floridian -^ aw cw
Miami, Florida Friday, May 23, 1975
Section B
'Women's Economics-1975' Is
Theme Of Special Seminars

More than 500 women are
expected to attend the seminar
on "Women's Economics1975"
at the special Women's Day
sponsored by the Israel Hista-
drut Foundation in Miami
Beach and Hollywood.
The event in Miami Beach,
featuring as guest speaker na-
tionally syndicated financial
expert Sam ShulsKy, will be
held at the Fontainebleau Hotel
Wednesday beginning at 10:30
a.m.
The following day, Thursday,
May 29, the seminar will be
presented at the Holiday Inn
4000 So. Ocean Dr., Hollywood,
for residents of North Dade
and South Brcward areas.
The seminar will be followed
immediately by a luncheon at
12:30 p.m., with Israel's Consul
General in Texas, Ehud Lahor.
special guest, sptai ing on "The
Quest For Peace in the Middle
East."
Lillian (Mrs. Leon) Kronish
is chairman of the Miami Beach
function. Dr. Morton Malavsky.
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom of Hollywood, who is
Continued on Page 2-B
DR. SOL STEIN
DR. LEON KRONISH
Justice Arthur J. England
To Address Grand Jury Assn.
FBI Agent Guest Speaker
"How the FBI Works" will
be FBI agent Maurice Miller's
topic Friday during the 8:15
p.m. service t Temple Beth
Tov. The Hebrew School chil-
dren will also participate in
the Sabbath program and serv-
ice; their parents will sponsor
the Oneg Snabbat which fol-
lows.
Florida's new Supreme Court
Justice, Arthur J. Eng'.mJ, Jr.,
will address the Grand Jury As-
sociation of Florida, Inc. at its
28th Anniversary Dinner, Fri-
day evening in the ColtraBUJ
Hotel. His subject will be "A
Year of Turmoil: Witching
History Unfold."
Justice England, who took of-
fice Jan. 7, following election
Sept. 10, 1974, will be intro-
duced by Circuit Judge Harold
R. Vann, who is Supervising
Judge of Dade County Grand
Junes.
The Association's annual Out-
standing Citizenship Award will
be made to Sgt. George Ray
Havens, Dade County Depart-
ment of Public Safety. Roy A.
Perry, a recipient of the Out-
stinding Citizen of Dade Coun-
ty Award several years ago, will
make the presentation.
Assistant U.S. District Attor-
ney Charles A. Intriago will re-
port on the need for and status
of a positive provision for grand
jury m the Florida Constitution.
Administrative Judge Harvie
S. DuVal will install the Aso-
ciation's directors elected that
evening.
Theodore Comet Speaker For
Women's Division Installation
"The Spirit of 76" will pre-
vail as the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation Women's Divi-
sion installs its officers for
1976 Thursday, May 29, Wom-
en's Division President Mrs.
Harry B. Smith has announced.
Theodore Comet, Consultant
on Overseas Services for the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds, will visit
Miami to address the gather-
ing.
Installing officer for the an-
nual event will be Federation
President Harry B. Smith. Mrs.
Smith will assume the Wom-
en's Division presidency for a
s:cond term, vice presidents
will be Mrs. Sol Goldstein
(Campaign), Mrs. Norman Li-
poff (Leadership Development),
and Mrs. Adolph Berger (Com-
munity Education).
Mrs. Merton Gettis will be
installed as Women's Division
secretary, Mrs. Morton Wein-
berger as parlian.entarian, and
Mrs. Leonard Friedland as
Nominating Committee chair-
man.
Mr. Comet, one of the Amer-
ican Jewish community's most
able orators, is best known for
his presentation "Jewish Iden-
tity Today." He has traveled
widely throughout the world, is
a past director of the American
Jewish Conference on Soviet
Jewry and serves currently as
director of Leadership Devel-
opment for CJFWF.
Information on attendance at
the event, scheduled for 9:30
a.m. at the Federation, 4200
Biscayne Blvd., may be obtain-
ed by contacting the Women's
Division office.
Needs Your Gift
vi
Today, in Israel, everything
is rising. The price of gasoline
is up 130 per cent in the past.
Sugar is up 300 per cent. Milk
is up 60 per cent. Wheat is up
300 per cent. Everything is up
in Israeleverything except the
quality of life.
One need only read a news-
paper or watch television to re-
alize the extent of Israel's needs.
Every dollar spent on defense
is a dollar taken away from pro-
viding the vital humanitarian
services to the people of Israel.
"THIS IS where our help, the
help of the Jewish community
of Greater Miami, must be out-
spoken." said Sidney Lefcourt.
chairman of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Cash Mobi-
lization Drive.
The community-wide drive,
which will be in operation until
June 30, is seeking to reach
every contributor to the 1975
Combined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund with a plea
for cash.
Lefcourt said that he and his
committee are working to se-
cure payment of those gifts to
the campaign which have al-
ready been pledged.
Cochairing the drive are Fed-
eration Pat President and
Board member Julius Darsky,
GMJF Immediate Past President
Continued on Page 2-B
B'nai B'rith State Conclave
Adopts 'Buy Israel' Project
The "Buy Israel" project was
adopted at the recent conven-
tion of the Florida State Asso-
ciation of B'nai B'rith Lodges,
held at the Sheraton Hotel in
West Palm Beach.
The resolution, which was
brought before the Resolution
Committee by Samuel Pascoe.
National Commissioner of Adult
Jewish Education of B'nai B'rith
and past president of Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges, states that B'nai B'rith
members will support the aims
and purposes of the "Buy Is-
rael" project to help Israel be-
come economically independent.
The members of the B'nai
B'rith are requested in this res-
olution to buy Israeli products
regularly, starting with $1 a
week, $50 a year per person,
in order to reduce the high defi-
cit in the Israeli foreign trade.
The members arc also re-
quested to be active in urging
the local stores to carry Israeli
products and help to create a
demand for them.
The resolution was presented
and supported at the conven-
tion by Robert Picheny of Or-
lando, chairman of the Resolu-
tion Committee, and was unani-
mously adopted.
Jehoshua Meshulach, execu-
tive director of the "Buy Israel"
project who attended the con-
vention and discussed with the
B'nai "B'rith leaders the "Buy
Israel" project, said that the
B'nai B'rith organizations in
Greater Miami and Hollywood
have already shown great in-
terest in the "Buy Israel" proj-
ect, and many lodges have al-
ready had "Buy Israel" exhibits
at their meetings.
Myron J. Brodie (right) Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion executive vice president, is joining in the effort to
welcome and further involve many local Israeli residents
into the activities of Miami's Jewish community. At a
recent gathering of more than 40 Israeli iamilies living
in the Miami area, Mr. Brodie chatted with (left to right):
Mrs. Judah Kurtzbard; Mr. Kurtzbard; Mrs. Sam Bren-
ner and Menachem Benbassat.
Abram To Address AJCommittee
S
Cocktail Reception Sunday
THEODORE COMET
MRS. HARRY B. SMITH
Morris B. Abram, chairman
of the New York Moreland Act
Commision on Nursing Homes,
former president of Brandeis
University, honorary president
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee and former U.N. Rep-
resentative to the United Na-
tions Commission on Human
Rights will address the member-
ship of the Greater Miami
Chapter and their friends at a
6:00 p.m. cocktail reception
Sunday at the Miami Marriott
Hotel.
One of the best informed
and outstanding speakers in
America today, Mr. Abram, a
Phi Beta Kappa graduate of the
University of Georgia and a
Rhodes Scholar at Pembrooke
College, Oxford University serv-
ed as a member of the American
Prosecution staff of the Inter-
national Military Tribunal in
Nuremberg, Germany, in 1946.
Mr. Abram has had a dis-
tinguished record of civic serv-
ice in America. He was appoint-
ed by President Johnson, 1967-
68 as a member of the National
Advisory Council on Economic
Opportunity, served as senior
adviser to U.S. Mission to the
United Nations, 1965-68, and
was a member of the U.N. Sub-
commission on Prevention of
Discrimination and Protection
of Minorities.
In May 1963, he led the
American Jewish Committee
delegation that met with Pope
Continued on Page 2-B
MORRIS ABRAM



+ Mmf Friday, May 23. 1975
\\ omei^ Eeonomic-*1975'
Theme Of Special Seminar?
m f

*;- :

"*
. jhe Ltcae.
,-.. >..:. it aeaat-

.* '-* <
- i '-
.
Mim. Leon Roth
Lhairittg Annual
Hillt! LuiiL-heou

:-.:..1- ;c --.; i-'-J- >'"'-
..- -.--f.r. --. :< : .t '---'
' m Bae PrjinniW Ffccs.
:-:-..-

i- it '. d t
Ac
M.n frees** wfro heads
HKMOtt ef 1.........1 a*Bs>
actste a B phase*. srf c>">-
lafe. reaarts that -the
M prvweauve tnemes
aa.rry 'A''men s E&jaortta
W9 cad The Quest for Reac*
in 'he Middle EaK km fc
ed {treat aterest aad enfhu-
maim m the cossaauarry.
"SeW-iaterest should impel
all women in wr conmrj r,r*y to
BVafl themselres of the oppor-
tunity offered for guidance in
understanding the complex
problem* of financial manage-
ment today," Mr*. Kronuh add-
ed.
'Topics to be aired at the
seminar will include the tearch
for financial security; manag-
IniC one's savmijs; the hire of
Wall Street, Kstate and Tax
problems of the modern worn
aa; and rhe woman's will pow-
er." said Mrs. Kroniafc
In addition to Mr Shuisky
and L>r. Stain, the seminar pan-
el wili include Judge Herbert
& Shapiro, a weii-known Miami
attorney who u considered an
expert on estate planning.
Anne (Mrs. Irvine; Acker-
man, a nook reviewer and eisic
Tsca-at* Jar the
- 'JrX f)*. frt fPl>* 9t ^97CB 4^
tN: Histadrat Yvmiixxj* Of-
fice 420 LoccO Ed-. Str.e
149
Friends Unkmiic4r+t aon-
profh froap sponsored ^ry Tem-
ple Beth Am for ststries be-
tween Hi and SO. plans a chase-
pagae dance perry Prsdey at
30 pm. m the temple > r>j
Drop Inn Music by Ray Lyte
and his Combo will be featur-
ed Donation at the door
jw<^ iff" wwai j^vww
Judge Maxwell Stern of the
Imnriifration Court. Department
of Justice. Immigration and
Naturalization Service. New
York wf 11 be the guest speaker
at the Sertiee of the HaUan-
dale Jewish Center Friday at
i-.Vt p.m. His subject will be:
Should Ycm Be Involved?-'
A Plea For Cash
ISow-CJA
Needs Your Gift
t on tinned from Page 1-B
David Fleeman, Board member
Morris Puterniclf, Federation
Vice President Harry A. Levy,
and Carl SuvHnd.
"WF. ARP. wrini? those peo-
plfc who bare niad<: a
the 1973 ,'A-IKF and
to pay th;j' nrj of
mi year to endctpai
'h: ptedtjt imm The pea
Itnel '.an no locsfM iffovd to
live on oar pledges of v.-
lIOM They nead cash now ">o
thai people in need may bene-
fit from this support no
The budi{-tary raquj
of the Jewish Agency 'the
agency that Wfrfrt CJA-IKK
dollars for humanitarian serv-
ices in Israel) cannot he met un-
less there is an accelerated cash
flow
LafCOmi said that based on
projections made by the global
Jewish community, the J<*wl*h
Agency projected a $701 million
budget of minimum needs for
this year.
In January, this was ct by
^121 million to $540 million,
* and as cash payments of pledg-
es from the United States lag-
ged, a "budget of desperation"
was authorized of $540 million
$135 million for April, May
and June, 1975
"THIS HAS happ-nI I M
people of Israel at a time w!i
they have been left virfi;i:ly
without friends in the world,"
Lefcourt said. "The peonle of
Israel need the support of Jews
in the United States mo'e fhsn
ever before to build their lives.
In a free and viable society, and
in the case of the town Ma'alot,
I ---------------i i '" "=
to rebuild their lives." he com-
mented.
Can we forgjt what happened
on May 15. 1974, in Israel's
nothern town of Ma'alot'" It
was on that day that 23 Israeli
lered by
Arab terroris's srho attacked
t^eir school huilJirg as the
ctdldren lav s!eoing.
OLK D(M.LAM to the CJA-
to rebuild the
';!ped
the poor
team of Ma*a1oi so that people
wo"I i n't ha- ) bav in
* of a safer home." satd
Lefcourt.
"But. most jmaorTgnt our
dollars have rebiilt a spirit in
thfl paopla of Ma'alot. A spirit
that is atrom bacatm we. the
Jews in the United States and
h;re in Miami are b3*"ind them
If | are the friends of the peo-1
pie of Is'-aeJ. The question isj
not can we forget them, but
rather dare we focfft them.
"The messag" is verv dear,"
sii I !.f.-3u-t "If we will do th-'
possible If we will pay our
!>l"dg;s to the 1975 Com'oin'.-1
Jewish Appeal-Israel Emergen-
cy Fund, then the peoole of Is-
rael will do the impossible."
I'lcase pay your pledge today
so that the peonle of Israel can
do the impossible
Slate Installed
Bv Sisterhood
j
Temple Israel Sisterhood held
its installation luncheon this
week in the Wotfson Auditori-
um.
Instating officer was Mrs.
Joseph Bnibin; Israel: guitarist
Danny Amihud provided the en-
tertai nment-
Incocmng officers for the
1975-76 year are Mrs. Jack
Schihinger, president; Mrs. VD>
liam Lee, Mrs. Thomas Green,
Mrs Michael Orevitz and Mrs.
George Gilbert, vice presidents;
Mrs. Elmer Levie. treasurer;
Mrs. Louis GorMne, assistant
treasurer; Mrs. Jules Werner,
recording secretary; Mrs. Ar-
nold Scher. financial secretary;
Mrs. Saul Mark, asistant finan-
cial secretary: Mrs. Robert Prit-
Ikin, corresponding secretary-
Mrs. Jules Balaban. assistant
corresponding secretary', afrt.
Carl Ettinger, nominating com-
mittee chairman, and Mrs. Mau-
rice Serotta, immediate past
president.
Hotikvah Installation Set
Hatikvari 'r.-o'jp of Hadassah
plans its installation of officers
and board members Tuesday at
7 p.m. in the Roney Plaza So-
cial Hall. Ethel Rudenberg, in-
coming president, and the other
officers and directors will be
installed by Gus (Mrs. Emanu-
el) Mentz. The invocation will
be given by Rabbi David Raab
of Temple Beth Solomon.
Morifla Heart Aviation M
Ho!.linn 26th Immal AfwemWy
wertsag wsr>-. Sirs. Bath ".
Mrs. Barry SesnfekL Mr* Mi
Scheca. Mrs Hearsena
. Mrs. Barry Ssrverasan.
Mrs MarahaB Bairaca, Mrs
Gary Dahsn. Mrs. Walter Fm-
gerer. Mr* iaef Denass. Mrs
Tiissart Mrs Alan
Mrs. Pearl Caben. Mrs.
Ira Gmsberg. Mrs. Robert Boas.
Mrs. Lae IMsffaer. Mrs Sol Lip-
ana. Mrs. sVssaaaa. Saater aad
Mrs David Liaaa win-
Proceeds of the hmcheon will
go to ths Scholarship Fund of
rhe HiBel Commnnitv Day
SchoaL rfiQe'
The pubuc is united to the
luncheon. All those who wish to
attend should contact 4k school
office.
The Fwrida Heart A
v-j;
Held '->: -2S
Serrfakg
ntcUM M Msemi Haart institute
AaaBdeog the ;---'rend of
MX- "WB
Hea.1 .Association
Miarrj Beatl IsMtfeati will
a dmn' danci for
ar .".ani. Prlnay
i :n the "Top of the Nick"
room. Mrs JBBM HicXs,
Director of Nursing, will serve
as hostess and provide tours of
the Institute for interested
guests.
Other events planned include
a golf tou-mament at LaGorce
Country Club with Richard A.
Euas. M.D.. as chairman, and a
, chaimaa
''
l
- r
ebedooe C i
- of fummer er.
BaJ Har
and Mr* Chartei v.'
r,r.h has plannd a laea
-sion aboard the Bis-
cayne Bell for delegates.
Addin? a delightful Bend
all the cents will be the decora-
tive creations of Mrs. Joe E,
Weiner
For the grand finale, the
President's Dinner Dano;
be held Saturday evening in the
Fontainebleau's Fontaine Root.
Matthew H Bradley. M.D pres-
ident of FHA. will present the
officers to serve for B75-76
Cocktails for this gala event will
be provided through the gen-
erosity of Mr. and Mrs. Chattel
A. Maistronardi.
Abram to Address AJCommittee
Cocktail Reception Sunday
Continued from Page 1-B
Paul VI to discuss Catholic-
Jewish relations as expressed
later in the decree of the Ecu-
menical Counsel.
Mr. Abram challenged the
county unit election sytem in
Fulton County, 'Atlanta) and
won in the Supreme Court in
1963 in a ruling that has affect-
ed reapportionment decisions
involving Congress and legisla-
tives across the country.
The cocktail reception is on
behalf of AIC Special Member-
ship Campaign. Dr. Charles R-
Beber is president of the Great-
er Miami Chapter. Other officers
include. Alvin Cassel, honorary
president. Jesse Casselhoff,
Joseph Z. Fleming. Aaron A.
Foosaner, Melvyn B. Frumkes,
Marshall S. Harris. Joel Hirsch-
horn, Robert I. Shapiro, Mrs.
Bernard Silverstein. Herbert L.
Sobel and Barton S. Udell, vice
presidents; Dr. Aaron Lipman,
secretary; Mrs. Rosalind R.
Katzman, assistant secretary;
Mrs. Norman H. Cohan, mem-
bership secretary, and Robert
Breier, treasurer.
AJC, A pioneer human rela-
tions agency was founded in
1906. It combats bigotry, pro-
tects the civil and religions
rights of Jew3 at home and
abroad and seeks improved hu-
man relations for all people
everywhere.
THl RUTH FORIMAN THCATBE
PIOUDLT rtlSINTS
THEDYBBUK"
tfcr. Safari ""< H-
wiffc Sa. MatiaM
SrMf tatM
aow ate *a3*4t
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Friday, May 23, 1975
*JenMi fh>riafian
Page 3-B
Sen. Stone Main Speaker At
Memorial Day Patriotic Rally
U.S. Sen. Richard "Dick"
Stone will give the patriotic
message at this year's Memorial
Day Weekend Patriotic Rally
and Concert Saturday
The rally is presented by Mi-
ami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge
No. 1591 and sponsored as a
public service by Chase Federal
Savings and Loan Asociation.
Sen. Stone will be joined on
the dais by such distinguished
guests as the Hon. Steve Clark,
Mayor of Metropolitan Dade
County; the Hon. Maurice Ferre,
Mayor of Miami; the Hon. Har-
old Rosen, Mayor of Miami
Beach; Rev. Garth R. Thomp-
son, the Miami Beach Com-
munity Church; Dr. David Raab,
Rabbi of Temple Beth Solomon;
and Commissioner Theodore
Gibson.
Sen. Stone made his mark as
a State Senator and Florida's
Secretary of State before being
elected to the U.S. Senate last
November. He won the Demo-
cratic nominaiton from a field
of fl.canflldV*;. '
Sen. Stone's committee as-
signments in the Senate are
Agriculture, Interior and Veter-
an's Affairsall of which touch
SEN. RICHARD STONE
on important areas of concern
to Florida.
Sen. Stone's current accom-
plishments include an amend-
ment to an emergency housing
bill which assists untMnpkifed
homeowners, stimulates housing
construction and establishes en-
ergy-conservation standards for
new buildings.
Workshops For Teachers In
Judaica High School Program
The second in a series of
workshops for teachers in the
Judaica High School program
of the Central Agency for Jew-
ish Education of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation will
be held next Tuesday evening,
and Tuesday June 3 at the Fed-
eration building, Herbert Zvi
Berger, executive director of
the agency, announced.
The seminars will deal with
the preparation of teachers in
three selected courses which
are among the most popular in
the wide variety of offerings of
the Judaica High School.
Organizing the program are
Abraham J. Gittelson, associate
director of the CAJE and Gene
Greenzweig, youth program-
ming director and Rabbi Shi-
mon Azulay, high school coor-
dinator.
Among the subject areas to
be presented is the teaching of
Jewish history and Jewish iden-
tity through Michener's novel,
"The Source," led by Gene
Greenzweig. This workshop,
which follows last month's
highly successful presentation
on the initial chapters of the
book, will highlight the sections
dealing with post-Biblical and
medieval Jewish history.
Whaletd* Olitrteatari tt
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
PnMHon an** Ixportir*
tl the RMtl U.S. Govt. Inspect**
KOSMIR MEATS and POUITBY
1717 NW. 7th Ava.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
Greenzweig now teaches his
course to teenagers and to a
special class of leaders of the
women's division of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation as
well.
A second seminar will be
"Jewish Life and Observances"
through the text "The Jewish
Catalog" to be conducted by
Vicky Goodman, member of the
Akiva Leadership Training pro-
gram faculty.
Ms. Goodman will lecture
about and demonstrate various
skills that provide experiential
Jewish learning, dealing with
the topic of birchot Shabbat
Kabbalat Shabbat, Sabbath Day
and Havdalah, including the
making of havdalah candles
and Sabbath candle holders and
the preparation of various gas-
tronomical delicacies.
A third subject will be "The
Rise of Modern Israel Zionist
Antecedents" conducted by
Abraham J. Gittelson. Methods
and materials will be examined
for teaching the concepts and
development of the rise of Zion-
ism with special emphasis on
outstanding personalities and
ideological trends within the
movement.
The total seminar program is
a combined effort of the Ju-
daica High School and Institute
for Jewish Studies designed to
be responsive to the flexible na-
ture of the curriculum of the
Judaica High School.
Through the combined input
of the administration, faculty,
synagogue educational leader-
ship, and the students them-
selves, there is a continual in-
troduction and testing of new
courses and patterns of cur-
riculum development. As a re-
sult the necessity for focused,
concentrated training of teach-
ers becomes a vital part of the
Judaica High School program.
During the present academic
year, some 1,300 students have
been enrolled in 185 different
courses in the Judaica High
School in cooperation with over
20 synagogues and Jewish
youth organizations.
Development of the program
has beon "iade possible by the
placing of high school educa-
tion as the foremost priority
of the Centn I \gencjr for Jew-
ish Educ nd the funding
eater Miami
Jewish Federation.
Sen. Stone has also introduc-
ed a bill that could bring at
least $50 million a year increas-
ed aid for Florida, and boost
payments to all rapidly-growing
states.
"Florida isn't receiving its
fair share of federal tax dol-
lars," Sen. Stone declares. "Our
state's population has grown
nearly 20 per cent in the last
four years, yet our share of fed-
eral aid is determined in many
cases by formulas based on the
1970 census. This simply isn't
fair."
Born Sept. 22, 1928, in New
York City, Sen. Stone's family
moved to Miami when he was
six months old. After graduating
from Georgia Military School,
he earned an A.B. degree cum
laude in economics from Har-
vard University in 1949 and an
LLD from Columbia University
School of Law in 1954.
A member of the Florida Bar,
Sen. Stone-served as Miami City
Attorney in 1966, and was twice
elected to represent Dade Coun-
ty in the State Senate (1967-
1970). He was elected Florida
Secretary of State in 1970.
As State Senator, he helped
push through Florida's stringent
campaign reform legislation. As
Secretary of State, he imple-
mented it.
Throughout his political ca-
reer. Sen. Stone has been a pro-
ponent of open government
"government in the sunshine."
To symbolize his belief in pub-
lic acces to government offici-
als, he has removed the doors to
his office.
Some 5,000 people will hear
Sen. Stone's mesage at the rally
and concert, in the Miami Beach
Convention Center. Included in
the program will be music by
the Breeskin Concert Orchestra
and vocal selections by Anne
Evans and Allen Gildersleeve.
TOmng Ita\iai\sty^ is as
easyas^Uef Ijelp fron\Chef 'Boy-ar-dee
Macaroni
Shells
TOMATO SMCt
_ ]f*r _i<"*' j"

Invite Chef Boy-Ar-Dee'
to cook for you when
you want to serve a real
treat! For lunch, a light bite or as a
side dish with dinner. Anytime at all,
the Chef's Shells in Tomato Sauce are
truly a macaroni mechayeh! They're
bite-sized, made of firm, tender
macaroni and come in the Chef's own
savory tomato sauce. All you do,
is heat and eat! Nice and easy.
Nutritious and economical. Next time
you want to dine, Italian-style,
try Shells in Tomato Sauce from
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee! '
r
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
FRANCIS SALVADOR 1747 1776
The First Jewish Patriot Killed in the American Revolution
On August 1, 1776, in one of the earliest
| battles after the signing of the
! Declaration of Independence on July
4th, Francis Salvador was killedthe
first Jewish patriot to die in the Revolution.
With a small group of 330 men, he fell near
his plantation on the Keowee River in South
Carolina, while defending the settlers against
a British-incited attack by Cherokee Indians.
Francis Salvador was born in London. The
nephew of a wealthy English financier, he
arrived in Charleston in 1773 and became a
planter and landowner with an estate of over
6000 acres. Salvador soon became an ardent
patriot, an outspoken defender of American lib-
erties and in 1775, a representative to the First
Provincial Congress. Later, he served in the
Second Provincial Congress of South Carolina.
Salvador was the first Jew to serve in a provin-
cial or in an "American" legislative body.
While in Charleston, Salvador earned the
respect and friendship of many noted colonial
leaders. Among them, Edward Rutledgc, Pat-
rick Calhoun and Edward Pinkney.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Among Salvador's achievements were: finan-
cial advisor to the Assembly; participation in
reorganization of the courts and system of
selecting magistrates; his active role in the
drafting of the Constitution of South Carolina;
and his commission to sign and stamp the
Slate's new currency.
Although he died at the young age of 29,
Francis Salvador's contributions to his adopted
state and country were exceptional. The plaque
dedicated to his memory in City Hall Park in
Charleston bears these words ...
Born an aristocrat, he became a democrat.
An Englishman, he cast his lot with America;
True to his ancient faith, he gave his life
for new hopes of human liberty and
understanding.
Honoring 17?,, ind
raniouslews
lnAmf^HMori
SEND FOR
EXCIT1NC
BOOKLET
Honoring 1776
and Famous
Jews in
American
History
You and your children will be thrilled to read
the fascinating stories in this booklet about
yom Itwish heuiagc in Americathe profiles
Oi many "historic" Jews who maue notable
conliibulions in the creation and building of
oui nation Send name and address with 50C to:
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 4488, Grand Central Station
New York,N.Y, 10017
44M, Grand Central Station, N.T.,
Tl*pbOM-


P*$t4-B
Friday. May 23, 1975
ISRAEL
LS COMING
TO THE
ORANGE
BOWL!
SUNDAY. MAY 25
Kickof f 7 p.m.

\m^B MIAMI
Tfimi
IMIti
vs.
ISRAEL
WORLD CLP
SOCCER TEAM
Invocation by Rabbi David Raab of Temple Beth Solomon of Miami Beach, a former
player on the Israel \ational Soccer Team.
Co-Sponsored by the
United States
Soccer Federation
and the
Florida State Committee
Sport For Israel Inc.
Ticket* are $5 Reserved,
S3 General Admission
and 82 for Senior Citizens
and Children Under 14
For Information Call
Jack McGowan at
371-6346
Orange Boicl Ticket Office
at Cue 14 Will Be Open
All Day Saturday & Sunday

PLUS BIG PRE-GAME AND HALFTIME ENTERTAINMENT!!!
Go to New York via DELTA... Go to the Caribbean via WINDJAMMER CRUISES While in the
Caribbean visit HOLIDAY INN HOTELS.
in a free and viable society, and
in the case of the town Ma'alot,
I ^SSU^
671 Washington A ve., Miami Beach
& Lurry Winklcr
531-3987
i


I^>
9>'


-
Friday, May 23, 1975

+Jmist>RerHRtorr
Page 5-B*
^District 5, B'nai B'rith,
Convention Here June 7-10
District Five, B'nai B'rith.
will hold its annual convention
at the Americana Hotel, Miami
Beach, starting June 7. The key-
note address Saturday evening
will be delivered by the Hon.
Terry Sanford, president of
Duke University and former
governor of North Carolina.
The convention will open with
an Oneg Shabbat program Sat-
urday afternoon featuring a
tvvjd interview with Mrs. Golda
R'.ir, former head of the Israel
government. This will be fol-
lowed by a discusion of the
current situation in the Mid-
dle East moderated by Burnett
Roth of Miami Beach.
The annual meeting of the
District board of governors will
be held Sunday morning prior
to the opening convention busi-
nes session. Following this ses-
sion. District committees will
meet.
The luncheon Sunday*, will,
feature an address by Rabbi
Benjamin Kahn, of Washington,
D.C., executive vice president of
B'nai B'rith International. Fol-
lowing his talk, Bert S. Brown,
of Miami, awards chairman,
will present the awards to those
who have been outstanding in
the various facets of District
activities.
Sunday afternoon, the first
session of the B'nai B'rith Col-
lew will be conducted by Dis-
trict second vice president Mal-
colm H. Fromberg of Miami.
The second session will be held
Monday morning. Monday af-
ternoon, District third vice
president Kent E. Schiner of
Baltimore, Md., will moderate
an "Open Forum on B'nai
B'rith" panel discussion.
The annual installation ban-
quet will be held Monday eve-
ning. Outgoing District Presi-
dent Dr. A. J. Kravtin, of Co-
lumbus, Ga., will be discharged
from office and Stanley A.
Gerrzman, of Charlotte, N.C,
will be installed as president
Singles Cruises To -
Resume This Summer
Singles Travel Headquarters
announces the- resumption of
"Swingles Weekend Nassau
Cruises" aboard the SS Bon Vi-
vant June 27 and July 22, and
aboard the SS Freeport Aug. 22.
A singles trip to Spain is
scheduled to leave Miami A"g
2 for two weeks; another de-
parts for Israel Sept. 18. Call or
visit Lee. at Bon Voyage Travel's
cruise reservation service desk,
1074 Intyama Blvd., North Mi-
ami Beach, for complete details.
Honoring i 77<> aid
Famous Jews
0 American History
SEND FOR BOOKLET
HONORING 1776 AND
FAMOUS JEWS IN
AMERICAN HISTORY
Exciting account* of Jewish pa-
triots in Hi* creation ana shaping
f tilt nation. Vaivaaio reading far
all ages SEND 50c (NO STAMPS
N.Y. 10017.
fLEASE) TO: Jewisn Patriots, tax
44M, Grand Central Station, N.Y.,
for the year 1975-75.
Tuesday will be devoted en-
tirely to business. The 1975 and
1976 budgets will b; reviewed
and approved. Resolutions will
be considered and all District
officers other than president
will be elected.
The luncheon on Tuesday
will feature a "Cavalvade of
Giving" when each lodg? will
have "n opportunity to indicate
its financial support of the
youth agencies. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-El.
Miami Beach, will be the sneak-
er and the program will be
chaired by Louis Ossinsky, Jr.,
of Dayton3 Beach.
Overail conveniton chairman
is Robert I. Lipton, of Durham,
N.C. Local committee chairmen
are Louis Hymson and Ken
Hoffman, and the entire con-
vention is coordinated by Dis-
trict executive vice president
Arnold D. Ellison, of Atlanta.
B'nai Raphael's
CJA-IEF Meeting
Scheduled June 1
Congregation B'nai Raphael,
one of North Dade's leading
Conservative synagogues, will
host its first meeting on behalf
of the 197S Combined Jewish
Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
Sunday, June 1.
Coch airmen of the event,
Stewart and Barbara Samuels,
are being assisted by Men's
Club President Andrew Wald-
stein, Debbie Greenberg, Sister-
hood president. an1 the congre-
gation's spiritual leader, Rabbi
Victor D. Zw^lling.
The event will feature a spe-
cial tilm presentation and an ad-
dress of Mel Kartzmer, Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Gifts
chairman.
The meeting is scheduled for
8:30 p.m. in the synagogue so-
cial hall with all congregants
welcomed. Information may be
obtained by contacting the co-
chairmen or the temple office.
Beth Sholom Exhibiting
Etchings Made By Children
-
District Five encompasses -,..., a. *:-
Maryland, Distinct of Columbia.. ** > **mm IB^wMflNth
The children who are partici-
pating in the cultural enrich-
ment program of Temple Beth
Sholom's School for Living Ju-
daism are very proud of a spe-
cial project they have worked
on this year. They made very
unusual etchings.
"It all came about because
members, Mr. and Mrs. Joel
Aberbach, donated a printing
press to the class," explains the
art teacher, Roberta Silbret,
"and our children, starting
from age 3 (Nursery School)
right through teen age, are
learning Judaism through art.
The subjects of the etchings
were based or the Talmud, the
Bible and psalms.
"An etching plate is made by
scratching into a sheet of plexi-
glass with tn inscriber (the
children use ice picks). Their
'scratchings' are their own in-
terpretation of how it looked
in Biblical times.
"The plate ii then rubbed
etching ink the ink
awn
Virginia, North and South Caro-
lina, Georgia and Florida and
has a peak membership of over
21,000 in 152 lodges. Plans are
being made for 350 delegates
and spouses.
Retirees of New York Dis-
trict No. 65 will hold a regular
monthly membership meeting
at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday in the
American Savings at 1200 Lin-
coln Rd.. Miami Beach.
staying in the scratches only
the excess rubbed offdamp-
ened paper is placed on top of
the inked plate and pulled
through the press (the part
the children loved most!)" Mrs.
Silbret added.
"Each chilu pulled his ov
print and voila! The paper
is lifted and the print magic-
ally appeared on the paper (/f
squeal of joy always accom-
panied each 'pull')."
These unusual etchings have
aroused so much interest that
it has been decided to allow
the public to view them in the
Temple's Lowe-Levinson Art
Gallery, 4144 Chase Ave., Mi-
ami Beach.
Lodqe Sponsors Century 21
CJA-IEF Meeting Sunday
Guest speaker Richard Es-
sen, the Shalom Musicians and
Singers, and a special film
presentation will all combine
on Sunday for the annual Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Israel
Emergency Fund meeting of
residents of Century 21 and
Admiral's Port.
The event sponsored by Col.
Marcus. Lodge jfo. 2884 of B'nai
B'rith, will take place at 2 p.m.
on the Tower auditorium of
Century 21. All residents are
welcomed. For further informa-
tion please contact Mr. Kalman
at the Federation office.
Now, the Jewish people
have their own.
The Encyclopaedia Judaica gives
Jewish families a complete and
authoritative single source for every-
thing related to their Jewishness.
.The 16 magnificent volumes are filled
with facts about people, places,
events and ideas.
What U a Jewish encyclopaedia?
It is a "Jewish" encyclopaedia in
the sense that each topic covered is
thoroughly researched and written to
emphasize its relationship to Jewish
thought or activities.
The impact of Jewish thought
and traditions on the world around
as is also covered in detail.
The biography of Albert Einstein,
fpr example, deals less with his scien-
tific contributions (such information
is available from many sources) and
more with his involvement in
Jewish life.
Similiar emphasis can be found in
articles on psychology, sociology, sex
education and other broad general
topics.
It is this emphasis, this editorial
direction, which makes the
Encyclopaedia Judaica unique... and
invaluable for every Jewish family.
The Jewish love-of-Iearning
The love of books, the discipline
of study, the joys of learning-these
have been important ingredients of
Jewish family life for centuries.
The word "Bible" means book,
and it is because of this relationship
to the written word, to the Bible, the
Torah, and other sacred writings that
the Jews have become known as
"The People of the Book".
But the staggering proliferation
of reading matter and the complexities
of modern life have created a
particular problem for Jews. How
does a family gain special insights
into its own Jewish traditions and
heritages, without sacrificing its
involvement in contemporary culture?
For many Jewish families, the
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A Treasured possession
The Encyclopaedia provides a
detailed panorama of every aspect of
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Golda Meir, Israel's Prime
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David Ben-Gorton recommends
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Herman Wonk, the prominent
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Time magazine is impressed by
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And Newsweek points out that
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the work contains 1,000 illustrations
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Now the Jewish people have
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The Encyclopaedia Judaica is a
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the home of every Jewish family that
really cares. Send in the coupon today.
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Pzec ^B
+Jmtst fkrHtor
Friday. May 23, 1975
r
- .'rcrernarionai
.nhy of Park
going through some of
r- : i Sabre in:
fume ?J in The Jz
Flondicn newspaper. Almost 8,000 Sabra recipes wert
ei. The corv <-atewes L'.S. is'ue'. round
trip 'or two, there art 40 addiiionai prizes for
ma
Bank Of Miami Beach Offers
Free Checking Ta Everyone
The Bank of Miami Beach,
the Miami Beach financial in-
stitutiort which introduced free
BENJAMIN I. SHULMAN
checking for persons in this
area aged 60 or more, has ex-
tended its free checking pro-
gram to the general public, re-
gardless of age.
Announcement of the new
"Free Checking for Everyone"
polio- was made by Benjamin
I Shu]-nan. chairman of the
board of the Bank of Miami
Beach.
Shulmsn said that response to
the free checking offer for sen-
ior citizens, and to the direct
deposit system for Social Se-
curity checks, has been so en-
thusiastic that the bank decided
to enlarge the program.
"We feel that a totally free
checking account program
with no minimum balance re-
quired serves the public far
better than highly specialized
accounts offering facilities rare-
ly if ever used by the average
customer," Shulman added.
The Bank of Miami Beach,
which will observe its 20th an-
niversary later this year, is,
building a remote facility at the
corner of 10th St. and Alton Rd.
which will house walk-up tell-
ers and drive-in windows.
Shulman stressed that the
bank provides free direct de-
posit of Social Security checks
either to savings or to check-
ing accounts, and that those per-
sons who failed to complete
their forms when the program
was announced last month may
do so now at the Bank of Miami
Beach. 30 Washington Ave.
'Jewish Identity' Speaker
To Visit Miami Next Week
One of America's most stimu-
lating orators on "Jewish Iden-
tity Today" will visit Miami
next week to address groups of
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Leaders, Donald E. Lefton.
chairman of Federation's Lead-
ership Development program,
announced.
The speaker, Theodore Com-
et, consultant on Overseas
Services and director of Lead-
ership Development for the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds, will address
the GMJF Young Adults Divi-
sion at the Federation, 4200
Biscayne Blvd., Wednesday.
Mr. Comet will also offer a
special presentation to a 6:00
p.m. dinner meeting Thursday
May 29, at the Federation, and
appear as guest speaker at the
Federation Women's Division in-
stallation of officers, at 9:30
a.m., Thursday, May 29.
Mr. Comet's topic Thursday
morning will be "For Jews of
the WorldLet Freedom Ring,"
in keeping with the "Spirit of
76" theme of the event, which
will install the Division's offi-
cers for the Bicentennial Year.
Mr. Comet is a social worker
who has traveled widely
throughout the world in his role
as Consultant on Overseas Serv-
ices. He is a past national Di-
rector of the American Zionist
Youth Foundation, and was
the first coordinator of the
American Jewish Conference on
Soviet Jewry.
FREE CLASSES Lawrence
Budmen will present free music
appreciation classes every Wed-
nesday at 7:30 p.m. starting
next week in the air conditioned
classroom at the Ida Fisher
Junior High School, Miami
Beach.
& iz 6
PLANT SALE The annual
Rare Fruit Council Internation-
al Plant Sale will be held Satur-
day, May 31, at Dinner Key
Auditorium. Coconut Grove.
Doors open at 10:00 a.m.; admis-
sion is free.
Tourist Guide To
f-ariJ!)t_-au Ji*\i*h
HJ!torv Offered
Long fanxr_ -un. mmi
-
To
:
e-- :
-
The :-.:;\ec ~Vj:'.--- lists is-
lands *ith present-i3y J..
communities, islands of Jewish
historical interest, a bibliogra-
phy for further research and a
cur:.
lands listed are the destinsl
to w- erican Bit
Caribbean. An:ba. Curacao^
Puerto Rico. St. Cro:x. St
Thomas and Haiti.
First published las: year, the
Jewish Guide to the Caribbean
has been revised and produced
in a durable plastic-coated cov-
er with spiral binding It is
available for one dollar from
American Airlines. P.O. Box
1000. Bellmore. NY. 11710.
"Many visitors to the Carib-
bean are fascinated by the fact
that the oldest synagogue in the
Western Hemisphere is on Cura-
cao or the fact that the Old
Jewish Cemetery on Aruba has
gravestones dating back as far
as 1563." said Cyrus S. Collins.
American's vice president -
Caribbean. "The guide provides
several such little-known facts."
Grt
i
J. G
"OCEAN AND INTERC0ASTAL VIEW"
WALK TO BEACH
LUXURIOUS 2 BEORM. 2 BATH APTS IN LOW DENSITY 35
UNIT BLDG. ONLY 5 UNITS PER FLOOR, COMPLETELY
SCREENED BALCONIES. PANORAMIC VIEW OF INTERC0AST-
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T.V. AND TEL SYSTEM. EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR
BEACH LOVERS TO PURCHASE A BEAUTIFUL APARTMENT
ONLY 3 BLOCKS FROM THE OCEAN.
"BEST BUY ON FT. LAUDERDALE BEACH"
ASSUME MTGE. NO CLOSING COSTS,
SMALL DOWN PAYMENT,
COME SEE US NOW
PHONE FOR AN APPT. ANY DAY
"NAUTICAL TOWERS"
720 Bayshore Dr., Ft Lauderdale
1-426-0333 or 1-565-6339
.
Nina Myer tried
Sanka brand
decaffeinated coffee
and got the surprise
of her life!
"..the taste is
absolutely fine!
ft
Was Nina surprised when she found out the delicious coffee she was drinking
was Sanka* brand decaffeinated coffee! She said, "This Is very nice coffee ...
I'm enjoying this.... tell me this is Sanka-now."
So we told her.'And Nina Myer discovered that Sanka8 brand decaffeinated
coffee-with 97% of the caffein removed tastes surprisingly delicious, with
cream or without. It's real coffee with the great taste that made it the third largest
coffee brand in America.
Sanka8 brand is full of ta'am. Try some. Instant, Freeze-dried, or Regular.
You'll love it, too!

K CERTIFIED KOSHER


Friday, May 23, 1975
*Jcn/*t FhrfdHOun
Page 7-B
Rose Gordon, Allita Sapoznik Registration For
SAYS 1975 AMERICAN MOTHER OF THE YEAR
Heading City Of Miami Ball
The appointment of City
Commissioner Rose Gordon as
honorary chairman and Mrs.
Rose Gordon Anita Sapoznik
Anita Sapoznik as chairman of
the second annual "City of Mi-
ami Ball, Banquet and Folk
Music Show" has been an-
nounced by Morty Freedman.
general chairman of the Miami
International Folk Festival.
The event, to be held Sunday
evening in the Assembly Room
of the Dupont Plaza Hotel, is
sponsored by the City of Miami
International Folk Festival
Committee and is by invitation
only. Cocktails will be served
as 7:00 p.m. and dinner at.^jOO
p.m.
The famous Filipino Folkloric
Dance Company of New York,
composed mainly of members of
the Philippine United Nations
a I n-fi-vn. will perform during
the Ball.
Music will be provided by the
nation illy famous Rene
Touser. Cubtn composer con-
ductor, and his ten piece Inter-
national Orchestra.
A committee comprising a
virtual Did? County United Na-
tions will be producing the City
of Miami's Fourth Annual In-
ternational Folk Festival, repre-
senting the music, art, foods
and handicrafts of more than
f) nations and ethnic groups
whn it opens Sunday, May
25th.
With most events scheduled
in downtown Miami's Bayfront
Pirk n- Bavfront Auditorium at
NE Fifth Street and Biscavne
Boulevard, the festival will fea-
ture many events including a
ino-mil- International Bicvcle
Race, a ghnt Parade of Nations,
International Bazaar. Foods of
Nations booths. Fine Arts and
Crafts Evhibit. Inte.national
Soccer Tournament, Songs.
Dances and instrumental music
of manv nations and an Interna-
tional Travel Film Program.
Tor ah Academy Elects Hoffman As
President For First School Year
The Torab Academy of South
Florida in North Miami Beach
announces the election of Mar-
tin Hoffman as president for its
opening school yea..
Mr. Hoffman, one of t >.
senior partners of the law firm
of Hoffman and Kupfer, .'erves
as recording secretary of the
Young Israel of Greater Miami.
A graduate of St. Johns School
of Law. Brooklyn. NY., he is
also -member of the Florida
Bar Association .
The Torah Academy of South
Florida, under the Torah U'Me-
sorah (National Asociation of
Hebrew Day Schools 1 Charter,
is open for registration in
nursery through third grade
classes.
The following officers will
sen-e the school fo th comin J
year: Sol A lul honorary life
president; Dr. t man Bloom,
first vice presi I it: Norvin
Dearson. vie. ways
and means: Mrs. Mollis Rosen-
berg, vice president, secular
education; Irving Seidel. vice
president, religious education:
Mrs. Judl Bidnick, vice presi-
dent publicity; Barry Schreib-
er, vice president at la,-gc; Dr.
Morton Freiman, < i~" president,
li lison; Joshua Galitzer, finan-
cial secretary; Mrs. Marcia
Kane, recording secretary, and
Mrs. Ida Arluk. corresponding
secretary.
Daniel M. Rich has been re-
tained as school psychologist.
The officers and board elected
with Mr. Hoffman represent a
cross section of the religious
community involving the mem-
bers of the three Orthodox
Synagogues in North Miami
Beach. Young Israel of Greater
Miami. Sky Lake Synagogue and
Star Lake Synagogue and the
Youne Israel of Hollvwood.
Rabbi Zev Leff. Rabbi Dov
Bidnick an.! Rabbi Jonah Cap-
Ian serve as the Rabbinical Ad-
visory Board.
mil *,.-""- ..-Av.
Leadership Development within the Jewish community is
expanding in many directions, fostered by the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation. Gathered recently at Mount
Sinai Medical Center for a training and planning program
were Donald E. Lefton (left) of Miami Beach, Nanci
Goldstein of South Miami, Jerome Engle of Miami and
the Federation's founding president, Stanley C. Myers
(right) of Miami Beach.
Headstart To 'I Found The American Dream
Begin Monday My Parents Were Seeking1'
Registration of three and
f n! '-year-old children for the
fall Headsta-t program begins
Mondav and continues through
Aug. 31.
This year's program will
serve about 2.500 Dade young-
sters. Children must come from
a home where no davtime care-
taker is present, and the family
must meet poverty income
guidelines.
Special consideration will be
given to those children whose
families have undergone un-
usual stress (for example, seri-
ous illness or accident) and
meet the above requirements.
Children up to six years of
age will be accepted if they are
having problems walking, talk-
ing, seeing, or hearing.
Parents may register their
children at Accion. 1150 SW 1st
St.; Coconut Grove. 3686 Grand
A'; Culmer, 470 NW 11th St.;
Edison, 5909 NW 2nd Ave.;
Goulds, 11590 SW 220th St.; Hi-
aleah, 712 Palm Ave.. Hialeah;
Homestead. 1600 NW 6th Ct..
Florida City; Liberty City, 1260
NW 62nd St.: Naranja, 26712
SW 144th Ave.: Opa-locka,
16192 NW 27th Ave.; Perrine.
17801 Homestead Ave.. Perrine;
South Beach. 833-6th St., Miami
Beach, and Wynwood, 2650 NE
2nd Ave., Miami.
United Way Sets
$9,334,305 Goal
United Way's board of direc-
tors has s>t its 1975 campaign
goal at $9,354,305, a 9 per cent
increase above what was allo-
cated to piovide services last
year.
Speaking about the new goal.
1975 United Way President Ed-
ward G. Grafton said. "This goal
includes no money for expand-
ed or new services. It has been
increased above last year just
enough to maintain the present
level of i being provided
to one-half million Dade County
residents."
In accepting the go.-l. 19~5
Campaign Chairman, J. Bernard
Shumate, president of the South-
east Firsi Nati m J Bank of Mi-
ami sal he United Way has
never been more important than
it is right now. On behalf of the
5.000 volunteers who will join
with me during the 1975 cam-
paign. I accept this chall r :e
with the knowledge that by at-
taining our goal we will keep
the United Way a strong source
of help for people who really
need it"
"My parents sought the
Americ m dream and I found it."
says the American Mother of
IBBJBJH
MRS. LEO BURSON
the Year1975, Mrs. Leo Bur-
son.
Josie Wainman Burson's
dream came true on May 12.
(Mother's Day), as she was se-
lected American Mother of the
Year for 1975.
Ms. Burson of Memphis,
Tenn.. ? slender, dark-eyed, vi-
vacious brunette, has combined
motherhood and professii nal
and voluntary activities to the
enrichment of both, according
to Mrs. E-nanuel Mentz, presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Chap-
ter of Hadasah.
Ms. Burson is a past national
vice president of Hadassah. the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America, which is the largest
Jewish women's organization in
the world with more than 335,-
000 members.
Ms. Burson. wife of a promi-
nent Memphis attorney and
banker, has also served on the
ivernor's Commission on the
Star woman appoint) I to serve as a
Trustee of the Memphis State
University Foundation, she
Bf i "I on the State Judicial Se-
lection Committee in 1974, and
is listed in Who's Who in World
Jewry, Who's Who in American
Women and The World Who's
Who of Women. In 1975 she
was chosen Tennessee State
Mother of the Year, and then
American Mother of the Year.
Ms. Burson explained that the
Mother's Committee was found-
ed to foster values in the com-
munity that are supportive of
the family.
"We are particularly interest-
ed in the Young Mother's Pro-
gram, which prepares study
guides for young women to en-
courage their broadest develop-
ment, not only at home with the
family but in the community as
well," she said.
She is pleased about the
changing status of women. In
an interview she said: "Wom-
en caa do about anything they
want to do now, like engineer-
ing, that was traditionally for
men. However, some areas need
improvementespecially in the
academic fieldlike salaries."
Mrs. Burson has grown up in
the Hadassah movement where
the \olunteers run an organiza-
tion responsible for a network
of medical, educational and re-
habilitation programs in Israel
and the United States. She feels
that both she and her husband
have a responsibility to family.
community, the Jewish people
and the country.
"A good mother." she con-
cludes, "must work with her
family and for her family to
create the kind of world where
our children have a future."
Marina Polvav Demonstration Set
Dining TSS Fairsea'e June 14 Cruise
C iking like the Eskimos
and the Russians will be part of
tiie gourmet cookin? demon-
stration by Marina Polvay on
board the T.S.S. Fairsens June
14 cruise to Alask.
Ms. Polvay is the author of
"Best International Recipes." A
gourmet authority, hostess of a
TV cooking show, she writes
for the Miami Herald, Bon Ape-
tite, Gourmet, and Town and
Country' magazines.
Highlight of the demonstra-
tions will be lessons in sour
dough cookery and souvenir
recipe b nklets will be avail"
le I i pasi .
The 14-day ill visit
\. ncouver, Ca II River,
Ketchikan, Junes i, Gl ci tr Bay,
Sita and Victorii Ai sea pack-
ages from Florida include
roundtrip air, transfers, bag-
gag handling, and cruise pas-
sage.
The Fairsea's sister ship, the
T.S.S. Fairwind, sails regularly
from Port Everglades to the
Caribbean and South America.
The presentation of the coveted David
Ben-Gurion award to Mayor Stanley Tate
of Bay Harbor Islands took place at a re-
cent cocktail reception .in the home of
Mrs. Marjorie Soggs. Joining in the pres-
entation ceremony were (left to right)
Shepard Broad, who introduced prominent
author and journalist Robert St. John,
Mayor Stanley Tate, Jerry Lelchuk and
Ed Levy, cochairmen, and Robert L. Sie-
gel, general campaign chairman of the
Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization.
Mayor Tate received this honor for his
personal devotion and efforts towards the
advancement of an economically secure
Israel made possible with the aid of State
of Israel Bonds.
?;-' -
.


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Friday, May 23, 1975
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a
Temple Judea Sisterhood held
their installation luncheon this
past Wednesday at the Temple.
Installed as president was Gail
(Mrs. Ernest) Andich. Judge
Sam Silver, who was the first
president of the congregation,
was the installing officer.
Gail is the daughter of Sid-
ney and Eleanor Richman,
founding members of the tem-
ple. Sidney has been treasurer
of the congregation since its in-
ception, and Eleanor was the
first principal of the Sunday
School.
Temple Judea was formed
when Sam Silver, Sidney Rich-
man, Sidney Lewis and Sidney
Block were all among Coral
Gables' first Jewish families. At
that time, 1946, there was no
temple in the Gables and the
families felt the need for re-
ligious and social activities. So,
the installation of Gail with
Sam doing the honors had
a very special significance.
Cochairmen of the luncheon
were Sony a (Mrs. Richard) Hor-
wich and Barbara (Mrs. Martin
Kasper. Outgoing president was
Barbara (Mrs. Stanley) Bulbin.
Sophie and Bill Pinsley enter-
tained the group with original
parodies.
H ft &
Just heard that Irene and
Marty Samuels had a marvelous
time on their recent trip to
England. Couldn't get any more
information because a bridge
game had to be played! Glad
they enjoyed.
ft ft ft
Ann Zuckerman was honored
on her 80th birthday by her
daughter and son-in-law, Norma
and Harold Abbott. They gave
her a compilation birthday and
Mother's Day party at a lunch-
eon held at Betsy's Restaurant
on Miami Beach.
Mrs. Zuckerman's other
daughter, Marcia, was there
with her husband, Frank Tere-
se, and their daughters Betsy,
Karen and Tracey. Her sister,
Sarah Wittenberg, was also
there as were her cousins Rae
and Rebecca Kaufman.
Other guest included Freda
Tobey, Sarah Benedet, Ethel
Rosen, Trudy and Dan Radbill,
Augusta Goldsmith, Toby Schac-
ter and Gus Mentz, who is pres-
ident of the Miami Beach Chap-
ter of Hadassah.
The floral centerpiece was
made up of individual corsages
which were given to each wom-
an. The party was a fun one .
and any one who has played
bridge with Ann would have
trouble believing that she is
really 80 years young!
Other mitzvahs for the Ab-
botts include the graduation of
their son, Barry, from Law
School at the University of
Florida on June 14. Their son
Miles' wife Ida, daughter of the
Ruben Offenbachs, graduates on
May 22, from Hastings Law
School in San Francisco.
ft ft ft
Our son, Alan, is bringing his
family home for a visit. Paula
will be in first with their son.
David, while Alan goes to Seat-
tle on GAO busines. They live
in Seabrook, Maryland .
which is a suburb of Washing-
ton, D.C., and this is their first
visit home in over a year.
It's been a while since the
Zipp home had looked like a
nursery but as my cousin,
Arlene (Dr. Stanley) Zakarin,
said ... "that's what grand-
parents are all about." We've
been borrowing baby furniture
from all over they supplied
the high chair, Shirley and Her-
man Marks the crib and lots of
small pieces and Peg and
Mac Mermell the station wagon.
Our neighbors. Melinda and Ed-
die Loeb, sent us the play-tent
. and by the way, congratu-
lations are in order for Eddie,
\xvs his graduation from the
U-M School of Law. It's so nice
to have such generous friends.
DR. KENNETH R. JAFFE
VETERINARIAN
Announces the Opening of a
HOUSE CALL PRACTICE
By Appointment Phone: 444-5751
Book Review To
Be Featured By
Pioneer Women
A review of the new book,
"Herzl," by Amos Elon, will
highlight the monthly meeting
of the Golda Meir Chapter of
Pioneer Women Wednesday at
12:30 p.m. in the civic room of
Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Association, 1234
Washington Ave.. Miami Beach.
Mrs. Sara Helfand will re-
view the new biography of
Herzl, the founder of modern
Zionism, written by Elon, who
visited Greater Miami a year
ago as the "Scholar in Resi-
dence" sponsored by the Amer-
ican Zionist Federation.
Katherine (Mrs. David) Lipp-
man will preside, and the meet-
ing is free and open to the gen-
eral public. Husbands are invit-
ed. Refreshments will be serv-
ed, according to Mrs. Claire
Balaban, publicity chairman.
Eilat Chapter of Pioneer
Women will meet at the Wash-
ington Federal building Tues-
day at 7:30 p.m. for a belated
celebration of Mother's Day.
Mrs. Rose Dubin will be hon-
ored as "Mother of the Year."
Frieda Levitan and Faye
Brucker. program and cultural
committee chairmen respective-
ly, will present a special trib-
ute to the mothers of Israel
who are supported by the Pio-
neer Women, the Women's La-
bor Zionist Organization of
America.
Admission is free and open
to the public. Mrs. Rena Miller,
president, will chair the meet-
ing. Mrs. Sara Brucker is pub-
licity chairman.
As most of the chapters con-
clude their regular meetings
until the fall, the Pioneer Wom-
en Council of South Florida is
accelerating planning for the
national Golden Jubilee Con-
vention to be held in Miami
Beach in October.
Sitmar Cruises
Mrs. Stanley Bulbin, (left) outgoing president of the Sis-
terhood of Temple Judea, hands the gavel to her suc-
cessor in the post, Mrs. Ernest Andich.
Mrs. Ernest Andich Installed
By Temple Judea Sisterhood
became one of the Sunday
School teachers.
The installation of 1975-76
Temple Judea Sisterhood of-
ficers took place recently at the
temple.
The Honorable Sam I. Silver,
one of the founding fathers, and
first president of Temple Judea.
was the installing officer. Mrs.
Richard Horwich was the chair-
person of the day.
Mrs. Stanley Bulbin, the out-
going president, presented the
gavel to Mrs. Ernest Andich,
the newly elected president.
The Sidnev Richman family,
of which Mrs. Andich was a
member, was one of the found-
ing families of Temple Judea.
Mrs. Andich attended its Re-
ligious School from pre-school
through Confirmation, and later
The three Andich daughters
are now enrolled in Temple Ju-
dea's Religious School.
Officers elected for the new
year include Mrs. Alex Joseph,
executive vice president; Mrs.
Jo Levy, Mrs. David Singer,
Mrs. Irving Camens, and Mrs.
Martin Kasper, vice presidents;
Mrs. Sheldon Dunkel, record-
ing secretary; Mrs. Jack Nor-
ton, corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Michael Spritzer, financial
secretary; Mrs. Richard Good-
man, treasurer; M,rs( Barry
Hesser, historian; Mrs. Stanley
Bulbin, parliamentarian, and
Mrs. Irving Hecht, chaplain.
Names Williams \JM School Of Law's Dean
Region Director t U cm u j ii*
-?u-... ,. 1 o Keceive Silver Medallion
Rick Williams has joined Sit-
mar Cruises as regional director
of the Southeast United States
and the Caribbean. Stephen F.
Forsyth. vice president of sales,
announced.
Headquartered in Miami, Wil-
liams is responsible for all re-
gional sales and support func-
tions, including Sitmar's em-
barkation operations at Port
Everglades, home port for the
T.S.S. Fairwind.
The 25,000 ton Fairwind
cruises to the Caribbean, South
America and through the Pana-
ma .Canal to the wast coast of
Mexico and California.
Williams comes to Sitmar
from the Sheraton Corporation,
where he was director of sales.
Caribbean Region (Nassau and
Puerto Rico). His ,,.<-,-
ence also includes two years as
director of sales in Boston with
Decision Services International.
Metro Mayor To Address
500 JWV Conventioneers
Metro Mayor Steve Clark
will address more than 500 del-
egates at the official opening
of the Jewish War Veterans
and Ladies Auxiliary 29th an-
nual Department of Florida
convention Saturday, June 7,
at 2:30 p.m. at the Doral Hotel,
4333 Collins Ave., Miami Beach.
Convention chairman Michael
Schechter and cochairman Mar-
cia Koslow announced that for
the first time at a JWV-JWVA
convention. Department Com-
mander Harold C. Uhr of North
Miami Beach and state Presi-
dent Evelyn Ferdie of Coral
Gables will be honored jointly
at a banquet Saturday, June 7.
Soia Mentschikoff, dean of
the University of Miami School
of Law and distinguished legal
SOIA MEN 1SCHIKGFF
scholar, will be presented the
Aba : L. Sachar Silver Medal-
lion by i he Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
(NWC) at its annual conference
June 10 on the university's
Walthara campus.
Presented annually to "one
of the nation's outstanding
women who has made a mean-
ingful contribution in the field
of education,"' the award was
established in 1968 by the
NWC in tribute to the founding
president who is now Univer-
sity Chancellor.
Mrs, Solomon Stern, nation-
al president of the NWC, said
Dsan Mentschikoff was select*
ed as the 1975 recipient be-
cause "her brilliant career em-
bodies the high ideals and
achievement contemplated in
the establishment of the award,
and that her teaching has in-
fluenced geneoations of stu-
dents and has had an important
impact on the entire field of
legal education."
Dean Mentschikoff has estab-
lished a long list of 'firsts'*
during her legal career. She
was the first woman president
of the Association of American
Law Schools, became the first
woman to teach at Harvard
Law School (1951) and was the
first woman appointed to the
law faculty at the University
of Chicago.
"" With her husband, the leg-
endary Karl Llei '" she
helped to dis
plexities of con ercial law
among the American stal ; To-
gether they led tl '
tl i Uniform Corn
one of the most ambiti
dertakiiiga of Its kind
The Sachar Medallion will be
awarded to Dean Mentschikon
at the NWC conferenc. :\
ing banquet. More than oW
chapter delegates and national
board members from ::jros*
the United States will attend
the program.
Medallions have pre i:>us!y
been given to Dr. Esther
Raushenbush, former president
of Sarah Lawrence College; Dr.
Mary I. Bunting, tormer pres-
ident of Radcliffe College; Dr.
Greta L. Bibnr.g, professor
emeritus at Harvard Medical
School and an outstanding psy-
choanalyst; and Edith Green,
former congresswoman from
Oregon.
-O
s>
**
J


riday, May 23, 1975
Jmlsfifhridllar)
Page 9-B
#v ^ u M d J
o u n
North Miami Beach Senior
High School's drama depart-
icnt is closing its season for
the Bicentennial Celebration
kvith the 1970 Obie Award win-
der for Best Musical, "The Ma
Nobody Knows," based on chi-
ldren's voices from the ghetto.
The production runs through
|Friday; curtain is at 8 p.m. in
the school auditorium, 1247 NE
|l67th St.
C?
ft
The Congress of Senior Citi-
Izen organizations is sponsoring
[ its annual "Senior Citizen
Dance," Sunday at the Ever-
glades Hotel. There will be live
entertainment by Irish and
Scottish song and dance teams
and music. Everyone is wel-
come to join in the fun from 1
to 5 p.m. A small donation is
requested.
A follow-up meeting to the Bi-
centennial Oral History Work-
shop will be held Friday from
9:00 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. at the
Historical Museum of Southern
Florida 3290 S. Miami Ave.,
Building B. The Oral History
Workshop" is a Third Century
U.S.A. sanctioned Bicentennial
project designed to educate
Dade Countians in the proper
method of recording the first-
hand recollections of people's
experiences of the past.
ft ft ft
Congratulations to Stephen
Michael Sperling, who was re-
cently awarded his Certified
Public Accountant certificate.
Stephen, the son of Julius and
Rena Sperling, became a Flor-
ida attorney two years ago.
V # #
University of Miami sopho-
more Rachelle Nelson, daughter
of Assistant Mayor and Mrs.
Theodore R.
Nelson of Bay
Harbor Is-
lands, is pres-
ently touring
Rumania with
the "Sunshine
Celeb ration
Chorus," the
traveling en-
semble of
singers and
e n t ertainers
from the Uni-
versity of Mi-
ami known during the season
as Chambers Singers II.
The group is directed by Dr.
Lee Kjelson and Larry Laphant
of the University Music Depart-
ment. Dr. and Mrs, Kjelson have
accompanied the group which
includes Sharon McAllister
Pflueger, former Chorale Di-
rector of Miami Beach Senior
High.
Rachelle Nelson
o wn
The ensembled is snonsore#
by the Ambassadors of Friend-
ship Program endorsed by the
U.S. Department. Its current
tour includes 17 concert presen-
tation in a dozen cities and
towns of Rumania.
Rachelle, the oniy f-eshtian
ever to have qualified fc the
group, is the author of the
musical skit "My Jewish Mima"
which has been presented S3\-
eral times in past months in the
Greater Miami community to
raise funds to aid the group in
its European tour.
# # #
Linda Feinstein and Kenneth
Alan Tragash have recently be-
come engaged. The wedding
date has been set for July 20.
Linda, an elementary school
teacher in Jersey City, N.J.. is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Feinstein of the same
citv. Kenneth, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Tragash of
Sheridan Ave.. Miami Beach, is
a graduate of Miami Beach High
School and the University of
Florida. Ken is a food .technolo-
gist in Clifton, N.J.
ft ft ft
A wecV'ng Darty of 32 guests
gathered for dinner at Nick and
Arthur's after ceremonies in
Rabbi Irving Lehrman's study
in Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach. The newlyweds are the
Harold Aliens, who will live at
the Roney Apartments. The
bride is the former Julia Men-
dow, an executive at the Ameri-
cana Hotel and sister of Ernie
Goodman, owner of Nick and
Arthur's.
ft ft ft
Ellen Baum
Ellen Baum, chairman of the
Beaux Arts of Temple Judea,
announces that the one-man
showing of works by Joel Rohr,
presented in conjunction with
the activities honoring Rabbi
Michael Eisenstat, spiritual
leader of the temple, and with
the temple's Israel Bonds din-
ner, will be on display through
the month of May. One of Is-
rael's outstanding artists, Rohr
has exhibits in museums there,
as well as in the U.S., Canada
and Mexico. Sol Schreiber is
serving as chairman of the tem-
ple's Bonds dinner, scheduled
for Monday evening.
Gloria M. Miller, vice pres-
ident of American Savings
and Loan Assciation of
Florida, has been elected
secretary of the South Flor-
ida Society of Branch Man-
agers. A graduate of the
University of Miami, she is
a resident of North Miami
Beach and serves as man-
ager of the Bayside office
of American Savings at
1200 Lincoln Rd., Miami
Beach.
New Heart Assn.
Slate Installed
Thomas O. Gentsch. M.D.,
prominent cardiovascular sur-
geon, was installed president of
the Heart Asociation of Greater
Miami at its annual meeting,
Monday evening. May 12, at the
Marriott Hotel.
The slate includes president-
elect Dr. Ronald H. Scherr,
Miami Beach cardiologist;
Doctors Michael S. Gordon, Ar-
thur J. Gosselin and Robert J.
Meyerburg, and Mrs. Robert Z. [
Greene, vice presidents; Dr.
Manuel Viamonte, secretary,
and Charles Hogue, treasurer.
Albert E. Quinton, Jr., chair-
man of the board of directors,
announced that he expected that
campaign income by the end of
the Heart Association's fiscal
year on June 30 would total
nearly $500,000.
Dr. Richard A. Elias, outgoing I
president of the Heart Associa-
tion reported that the Heart As-
sociation's Blood Pressure Alert j
program, held May 3 and 4, set
a new national screening rec-!
ord. More than 52.000 persons
received free tests for high
blood presure that weekend.
Dr. Herbert Eldemire of Montego Bay, Ja-
maica, Mrs. Larry Aberman, Mr. Aber-
man, Mrs. Dorit Hutson Eldemire, The
Hon. Harvey McKenzic, Jamaican Con-
sul, Mrs. Ernest Mandel and Mr. Mandel
are pictured at the recent champagne re-
ception hosted by the Mandels and Aber-
mans at their Flamingo Club Hotel in
honor of Ms. Hutson who currently has a
one-man exhibition of her art at Bacardi
Gallery. Dr. Eldemire is the former Min-
ister of Health of Jamaica and now the
elder statesman of his party.
Mrs. Jean Feinberg To Be
Installed By M.B. Hadassah
Mrs. Jean Feinberg will be
installed as the president of the
Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah Thursday, May 29, at
noon at the Deauville Hotel.
Before coming to live in
North Miami Beach, Mrs. Fein-
berg was actively involved in
every communal endeavor in
Bayonne, N.J.
After serving as th first
Bayonne chairman of State of
Israel Bonds, Eleanor Roose-
velt presented her with the
"Scroll of Honor." At a com-
munity wide testimonial dinner
sponsored by 42 organizations
in her honor, the State of Israel
Bonds Organization Plaque
Award was presented by Lord
Mavor Briscoe of Dublin.
Mrs. Feinberg served as vice
president of the Bayonne Jew-
ish Community Center, and of
the Bayonne Jewish Community
Council, and chaired every
phase of the United Jewish Ap-
peal.
Mrs. Feinberg is a past pres-
ident of the Bayonne Chapter
of Hadassah, vice president of
the Northern New Jersey Re-
gion of Hadassah and member
of the National Hadassah Mem-
bership Committee.
In Miami Beach Mrs. Fein-
berg was recipient of the State
of Israel Bonds Coastal Towers
Service and Leadership Plaque
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Leadership Award
Plaque.
Mrs. Feinberg served as an
area vice president and bulle-
tin editor of the Miami Beach
Chapter of Hadassah, president
of the Sophie Tucker Group and
the second year as coordinator
for the Florida Region Hadassah
Conference. She is a life mem-
ber of Hadassah and Douglas
Gardens Home for the Aged, a
member of the Dade County
Human Rights Committee and
a me^W of Beth Torah Con-
gregation. I
Mrs. timanuel Mentz will
serve as installing officer and


wt
^IS. ^^^H
w* ^K<
WK-..m 0, i
MRS. JEAN FEINBERG
Mrs. Leo Podden as chairnjan
of the day. Mayor Harold Rosen
will bring greetings from fne
City of Miami Beach. Cantor
Jacob Mendelson of Beth Torah
Congregation wUl entertain.
Other officers to be installed
include vice presidents Mrs. Leo
Podden, organization; Mrs. Sol
Greenberg, fund raising; Mrs.
Joseph Rosenberg, membership;
Mrs. Sanford Jacobson, educa-
tion; Mrs. Dorothy Mondres,
program; Mmes: Alfred Creinin,
Ann Greif, Jules Lessem, Mollie
Lipsky, Joseph Scheid, Gertrude
Sosng, Abe Steinberg, Manny
Temkin and Stanley Wax. area
vice presidents. Mrs. Esther
Boyarin, treasurer; Mrs. Doro-
thy Birnbaum, financial secre-
tary; Mrs. Dodie Davis, record-
ing secretary; Mis Faye Yarrow,
corresponding secretary, plus
the presidents of th> 31 groups
of the chapter.
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1975
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Page 10-B
+Jeist fkridiar
Friday, May 23, 1975

'75-76 Officers, Directors
Nominated By S. Fla. JCCs
Jack Katzman, chairman of the Nominating Committee of the
Jewish Community Centers of South Florida has announced the
following slate of officers and nominees for the board of directors
of the Jewish Community Centers of South Florida for 1975-1976:
NOMINEES FOR JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS OF
SOUTH FLORIDA
OFFICERS 1975 1976
President Donald J. Reiff
Honorary President Stanley R. Gilbert
Vice Presidents ...... .......... Fran Levey
Evan Olster, Mrs. Robert Russell, Edward Lustig, Herbert Katz
Treasurer ............... Mel C. Morgenstern
Associate Treasurer .............................................. Howard F. Scott
Recording Secretary ....................................... Comm. Rose Gordon
Financial Secretary ..................... Merton Gettis
Corresponding Secretary ................................. Dr. Samuel Meline
NOMINEES FOR JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS OF
SOUTH FLORIDA
BOARD OF DIRECTORS 1975/1977
Adolph Berger, Lionel Bosem, Richard B. Collins, Matthew Ettinger,
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin, Solomon Garazzi, Stanley R. Gilbert, Mrs.
Stanley R. Gilbert, Elias Goldberg, Herman Goodman, Leonard
Helfand, Arthur D. Horowitz, Jacob Katzman, Mrs. Burton E.
Kovler, Evaline Leckhart, Mrs. Donald Lefton, Fran Levey, Jack
Lubin, Jack Meyerhoff, Evan Olster, Donald J. Reiff, Norma Reiff,
Comm. Harvey Ruvin, Mrs. Kenneth Schwartz, Pat Segall, Roz
Soltz. Clifford Suchman, Barton Udell, Henry Weiss, Dr. Fred J.
Witkoff
BOARD MEMBERS PREVIOUSLY ELECTED
WHOSE TERMS EXPIRE 1976
Dr. Norman Atkin, Roslyn K. Berrin, Lewis E. Cohn, Merton M.
Gettis, Barbara Gelles, Mrs. Allan Gordon, Comm. Rose Gordon,
Moses Hornstein. Melvin Kartzmer, Herbert D. Katz, Paul Koenig,
Dr. William Levin, Edward Lustig, Allan B. Margolis, Mrs. Stanley
Margulies. Dr. Samuel Meline, Mel C. Morgenstern, Naomi Olster,
Nathan Pritcber, Robort Russell, Mrs. Robert Russell, Howard F.
Scott, Laurel Shapiro, Morton Silberman, Miriam Sirkin, Sheldon
Shaffer
The installation of officers and board of directors will be held
at the annual meeting Saturday, May 31, at 8:00 p.m. in Temple
Israel's Wolfson Hall, 137 NE 19th St.
In addition to the installation this year, the Jewish Community
Centers will also be honoring the past presidents who have served
the Center.
A buffet, cocktails, dancing and special presentations by the
Senior Adults of the South Beach Activities Center and children
in the South Dade and North Dade program of the Center will
conclude the evening.
The annual meeting is open to the public, but reservations
must be made in advance.
Season Closing With Dinner
Honoring Mayor Harold Rosen
Final plans for the Rededica-
tion Israel Dinner of State hon-
oring Miami Beach Mayor Har-
MAYOR HAROLD ROSEN
old Rosen have been complet-
ed, according to Robert L. Sie-
gel, general campaign chairman
of the Greater Miami Israel
Bonds Organization.
The dinner Sunday will be
highlighted by the presentation
of the coveted State of Israel
Prime Ministers Medal to
Mayor Rosen "for exemplary
service in the cause of Israel's
economic development through
the Israel Bonds drive."
The Hon. David Rivlin, Am-
bassador of the State of Israel
will be the guest speaker at the
dinner-dance in the Hyatt Ho-
tel. Ambassador Rivlin, who has
been Consul General of 1
in New York for the past four
8, will become Ambassador
to Norway early this summer.
Chairman of the dinner. Sid-
ney Poland, is an officer-at-
largc of the Israel Bond Organ-
ization.
The Rededication Israel Din-
ner of State will be the last
large-scale event to wind up
this year's most successful Is-
rael Bond campaign in South
Florida.
Harmony Lodge Breakfast
To Feature George Kotin
Harmony Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
will hold .a special breakfast
meeting in the Washington Fed-
eral at 633 NE 167th St., Nortl;
Miami Beach, Sunday, June 1.
at 9:45 a.m.
A full course breakfast cater-
ed by Mike Gensen, the event
is open to members and their
wives and to prospective mem-
bers. George Kotin, honorary
life president of Maccabee
Lodge, B'nai B'rith, and state
chairman of the Anti-Defama-
tion League, will be featured as
the guest speaker.
Women's Auxiliary Installs
The Women's Auxiliary of
Miami Beach Hebrew Home for
the Aged will install its new of-
ficers at a noon meeting in the
Delano Hotel next Wednesday.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will give
the invocation; installing officer
will be Miami Beach Mayor
Harold Rosen. Mrs. Sarah Le-
vin is president.
Registration Now
Being Accepted
For Fall Session
Registration is now being ac-
cepted for the Fall Session of
the Early Childhood Day School
of the Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida.
The program, for children
ages 2Vt thru 5, provides op-
portunities for creative
rhythms, dance, song, art, na-
ture and science, picnics, enrich-
ment trips, perceptual, audit-
ory, visual and motor activities,
communications and listening
skills, introduction of Hebrew,
and preparation for first grade.
Classes are limited in size
and are undar the guidance of
Early Childhood certified teach-
ers. Special attention is given
to developing each child's in-
dividual and unique personal-
ity, through meaningful experi-
ences, creative play and ex-
ploration with educational ma-
terials.
The Early Childhood Day
School is located at 8500 SW
8th St., (right off the Palmetto
Expressway). Door to door
transportation is available.
For further information and
registration contact Nancy
Ponn at the Jewish Community
Centers, a beneficiary agency
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and the United Way
of Dade County.
Miami Beach Student
On 'First Estate'
Debbie Schwartz, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Schwartz,
316 W. 47th St., Miami Beach,
will discuss the role of the
Jewish woman in a changing
society on the WNBC-TV, New
York series "First Estate," pro-
duced in cooperation with the
New York Board of Rabbis
Sunday.
Miss Schwartz is a sopho-
more at Yeshiva University's
Stern College for Women.
New Sweepstakes Sponsored
By Swiss Knight Cheese
The new ?wiss Knight Cheese
"Swiss Holi lay" Sweepstakes
will start with extensive P;
tion in national and locn!
ish medb throughout the I
States this month.
Following the extremely suc-
cessful Swiss Knight "Read)
When You Are" Sweepstake^ of
1974, the new contest promises
to be even more exciting
There are 76 chances to win.
The Grand Prize is a Switzer-
land vacation for two, plus S300
cash for expenses. The winning
couple will jet via Pan Am from
New York to London (with a
stopover if they wish), then take
a connecting jet to Geneva. Ac-
commodations for 6 nights in a
deluxe Swiss hotel are included.
Twenty-five 2nd Prizes of
Hamilton Electronic watchef
will also be awarded. And there
will be fifty 3rd Prizes of Swis?
Knight Gift Box Assortments, as
well.
The entry requirements of
the Sweepstakes are simple!
Every entry must include either
.? label frcn any package of
or the
-v j Knight" printed
in bloc! 1' tters on a pi lin piece
i ., \ 5" paper. Of course, no
purchase is necessary.
The Swiss Knight Sweeptakes
will run through Sertember,
1975. Entries should be mailed
to: Swiss Knight Swiss Holiday
Sweepstakes, Box 3500. Grand
Central Station, New York, N.Y.
10017.

CONSERVATIVE
Synaqoauc, South Dade. seeks Di-
rector for early childhood school.
Start September, half days.
Send resume to C. S.,
Box 01-2973, Miami 33101
BAL K0RAH
WANTED IN ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION
Write B. K., Box 012973,
Miami, Fla. 33101

CHO'S 0=?iEMTAL CENTER
Big Discounts for Grand Opening
YOUR GIFT DISCOUNT CESTER
FROM THE ORIENT
Mainland China Jewelry Cork Carvings
Cloisonne Wood and Stone Carvirtqs Oriental Dolls
Lacquer Ware Mother o* Pearl Hand Crafted Items
Pictures in Silk, Feathers, Shells etc.
SPECIAL ORDERS
Come in & Browse Around
SPECIAL IMPORTS
(From Picture Book)
14746 N.E. 16th AVENUE, MIAMI
PHONE 947-8136
PEPSODENT Tooth Past;
7-Oz.
AIM Toothpaste
4.6-Ounees
6.4-Ounccs
.73
"79"
.84
LIFELINE Toothbrushes
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MITCIILM Aerosol
Anti-Perspirant 5-Oz.
ABSORBINE
Jock Itch Powder 2-Oz.
Foot Powder 2-Oz.
.69
2.99
79
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it
I
\

*
***


Friday, May 23, 1975
+JmUl! fkrBdUar.
Page 11-B
JfC
^aMrittfcal !$&%i
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lioschitz Rabbi Barry Altman
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
ues And Answers..
have
Our Rabbis' Views
I Incurable Optimism
By RABBI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO, Ten-pie Zion
nobody once quipped. "A dictatorship is a tired democracy."
^ftn those lines I recall hov recently I hoard a clergyman at an
Tth gathering describe the effects of nuclear war. The gist
pmments (as he belabored the inadeauacy of civilian de-
our country) was as follows: In atomic warfare 75 million
fcns would be incinerated in the first moments of battle.
^itional 30 million would suffer first degree burns and 15
[would experience second degree burns. These are the re-
the situation. Total annihilation is the inevitable result of
^nuclear age. This is the grim prospect which awaits ,a,l| of
specter of death, ruin, mangled bodies and tortured minds.
us Jews, terrifying news like the above comes as no new
|el experience. We have known suffering, persecution and
le threat of total obliteration for the last 2.000 years. We
fclways in the past tried to objectify ourselves by being
|c. We have never blinked the facts or glossed over the
{realities which faced us.
a similar vein, today we must remain (as we have been for
ies throughout our long and tortuous history) incurably
stic despite the potential of atomic warfare and the disil-
ag experiences our Jewish people, particularly in the 20th
have endured under the Nazis, Fascists, Communists and
_>al Alton, Israeli Foreign Minister and Deputy Prime Min-
Hi a recent address to an impressive gathering of UJA leaders
Hmi Beach, stressed the point that Israel is not worried about
Beat of extinction or survival, but the manner in which our
eeple-will survivethe how of survival.
f late, American journalists, as well as Jewish writers the
"over, have shown great concern that a new holocaust
js Israel and that the Christian world, as well as the
of Europe, are indifferent to this real possibility. Crying
ing for pity have been a standard line of the Jew in Galut
long. We can take heart from our people in Israel whose
pessimism and gloom from the post Yom Kippur War
has now changed full circle.
Israeli public has now indicated that it is unwilling to
By price for an elusive peace. The Israeli leaders are sheddinR
~Teling of concession at any price and are showing greater
[to cling to their strategic viability, refusing to yield to
fcptians, the Mitla and Gidi passes and Abu Rhodeis oil fields
the Sinai, so essential to the nation's very existence and de-
fense.
Turninf; to the field of religion, it is interesting to note the
lirrnt "crisis" theology and philosophy of Existentialism with its
4 of pessimism and man's helplessness, its feeling of futility
purposelessness (which have characterized some recent Chris-
theologv as well), have had little impact or effect on modern
n. Modern Judaism still adheres to its age-old faith and
jnts to us Jews and to the world a partnership between God
ft man to promote social, scientific and political programs lead-
to the establishment of a better, more livable society.
True, .Judaism recognizes that civilization today stands in the
hadow of doom and destruction. We know that humanity is facing
staclysmic changes, political and economic revolutions, with their
Concomitant social upheavals.
We are aware that the unleashing of missies and rockets could
sduce the world in which we live to nibble and devastation. In
leribin!! to our religious teachings and ethical pronouncements,
Bggedly persist in seeing man a responsible moral agent who
[the power to choose between life and death. The Jew remains
Tnveterate optimist regarding the future, fully cognizant of
fs intermittent moral lapses and religious backsliding.
remain firm in our conviction as Jews that man's divine
il can build a better present and foster a securer and more
ling tomorrow. The Bible enjoins us, "U'vacharta ba'chayim
thou shalt choose life." The Jewish survivors of the Warsaw
during the bleak and harrowing days of World War II (in
till sang out "Ani MaaminI believe in the coming of the
K though the Messiah should tarry." "Even with the un-
fo Eble delays and seemingly insurmountable obstacles I shall
Ke to believe," was their clarion call and cry for continuity.
Kdaism rooted in optimism has always understood that we
Kot get too tired, impatient, or restless with the slow process
Ksianic fulfillment, with a democracy which shows stresses,
and indecisiveness. "Vaf al pi sheyitmameah, becholI zeh an
i" Even though at times we are disappointed, we shall still
in the ultimate triumph of good over evil; of freedom over
r of right over wrong; of a free America and a free world
e myrmidons of evil; of a secure and confident revitalized
_ of Israel; of optimism over pessimism; of our Jewish way of
iover those who would uproot it.
n credo is "Am Yisrael Chai ve'kayom leolom va-ed," that
, the people of Israel, and Judaism will live on forever and
V
Inside
Judawa
Religious Services
MIAMI
U.tVAf SHmLOM conobeo*.
T'nN jqr S1" 67th Ave. O'thodox.
Cantor Aron B*n Aroi..
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 84S
Collns Ave Rabbi Sadi Nahmias 81
----------------
CONr.REr.ATiON ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 vvaihina"" Av 32
By
DR. FREDERICK. LACHMAN
Why is t'ic synagogue
torah always in the form
of scrolls?
In antiquity all books, Jewish
or non-Jewish, were scrolls, the
authoritative Encyclopaedia Ju-
daica relates. The Torah pre-
sented in the third century to
Ptolemy II (Philadelphus) of
Egypt by the high priest from
Jerusalem so that it might be
translated into Greek was un-
rolled before him. One of the
Torah screHs-'kept in the temple
was carried through Rome
among the spoils in the trium-
phal procession of Titus.
The Talmud and Midrash
speak mainly bf scroll-books.
The high priest on the Day of
Atonement read from a scroll
during the Temple service and
then rolled it up, as was done
after each reading of the Law.
If a man received a Torah scroll
in deposit, says the E/J, he had
to roll it open for airing once
a year. A Torah scroll was roll-
ed from both ends toward the
middle, each end being attached
to a cylindrical handle.
Biblical books certainly re-
mained in scroll form and those
used in the synagogue have pre-
served this format. For litur-
gical use the five books of the
Pentateuch had to be written
on one single scroll. The divi-
sion of books of the Bible was
largely determined by the size
of the scroll. Thus, says the
Judaica, Samuel and Kings were
probably originally one book
but were divided and subdivid-
ed for size. The book of Psalms
too was divided into five books
at an early date. Ezra, Nehe-
miah, and Chronicles were orig-
inally one book, as suggested
by the identity of the last two
verses of Chronicles with the
first two of Ezra-Nehemiah.
Smaller books, such as the two
parts of Isaiah and of Zechariah,
were combined into one scroll.
The five books: Song of
Songs, Ruth, Lamentations, Ec-
clesiastes, and Esther are call-
ed megillot (scrolls), the last
one known as "the megillah" in
Mishnah and Talmud, because
it had to be read publicly from
a parchment scroll. Like the
Sefer Torah, the Scroll of Es-
ther retains the scroll form to-
day. At a later stage the custom
aroseand is still currentof
reading the other four megillot
on special occasions, in some
communities also from scrolls.
ANSHE FMES. "?'3 SW 10th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol PaVowitz
2
3FTH AM (Tempi*) 5'0 N Kendall
Dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabhi Ho-
bert M Baumqard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
BETH DAVID. *6?5 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lioson. 4-A
8F-rM HAV'D SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lioson. 4B
ipctu BAv VILLAGE JEWISH
fr\TE 17?fl ~-'' S- Cau-wav.
inp'fc 8a Vlllaqi Conservative.
Cin>r Mu-'.lv ^avneh 32-A
NOBTH MIAMI BEACH
S.GUPAS ACH1M N'.'S-VCH SErlPO
CONGREGATION. 707 5*h St.
Orthodox Rabbi Mn-der.ai Cb'">
vle S'B
ftOTH VESHURUN (Temple*. 1028
N E. M ami Gardens Dr. Conserv3-
t;ve Cantor lar Alnern. 3S
3ETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha.
piro. Cantor Leon Serial. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Cutterman. 6
BETH TOV I'Temnl"". 43S SW Pth
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel. 8
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GriEATER
V'AMI Y("UTH SYNAGOGUE. 96*0
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 8-A
AGUOATH ACHIV 3-d Ave. Hebrew
ReiloiOUl fon-nu^'-v Center. 19958
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox. 33-A
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19th St. Reform.
Rabbi joseph R. Narot. 10
BETH TORAH. 1011 N. Miami Beach
BWd Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
chitt. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelson.
34
B'NAI RAPHAEL. upi NW., 183rd St,
Conservative Rabbi Victor O. Zwel.
ing Canto' Jar* Lerner. 38
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADE
">8ri NE 2?"d Ave. Reform. RabbA
Ralph ". Kingsley. Cantor Irvirq
Shulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 19151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Oov
Bidnick. 38
ISRAELITE ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass YOUNG SRAEL OF GREATER Ml
11 AMI 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
---------------------- Rabbi Zev Leff 3*
CORAL GABLES
JUOEA (Temple). 9550 Granada Blvd.
Reform. Ranb- Michael B. Eisen-
----------------- atat. Cantor Rita Shore. 40
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly ----------------------
Beth Tjkva) 90?3 Sunset Or. Reform. ZAMORA (Temple). 44 2amora Ava.
OR OLOM (Temple) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative. Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
13-A
AMU EL. (Temple) 8900 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 308. Rabbi Maxwell
Berger 9
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Tempie). 8600
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. Cantor
Se/mour Hinkea.
-------
riON (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con.
aervative. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol Herfman. 1f.
HIAIEAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 931 E.
4th Ave. Coneervative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 18
N0R1H MIAMI
Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein.
41
MMfSWf
MOGAN DAVID CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 60
fOPT IRUDtllDALt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Neej. 42
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Part*
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J.
Abrams. Cantor Jerome Klement. 43
CORAL SPHINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Or. Rabbi Max WeiU. 44
ETH MOSHE CONGREGATION. TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
Rabbi
44-A
2225 NE 121at St. Conservative.
Rabbi Joseph Gorfinkei. Cantor
Yehuda Binyamin. 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ava.
NW 57th St. Conservative.
Milton J. Gross.
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). 3891 Stirling Rd. St
POMPAHO BEACH
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17 MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. 44- B
BETH EL.
Orthodox.
*400 Pine Tree
Dr.
6
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
BETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Swiraky. Cantor Maurice Mamches.
19
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
HAUAMDAU
HALLANOALE JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave. Rabbi
Harry E. Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danziger. 12
Nourtvooo
BETH El (Temple). 1351 S. 14th Ava.
Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Rosenfeld 41
BETH ?HALOM (Temple). 4601 Ar.
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Irving Gold. 48
BETH SHOLOM (Temp e). 4144 Chase S I \ h I (Temple). 1201 Johnson St.
Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro.
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. Liatfield.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Coraervatlve.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
David Rosenfield. 47-B
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 South Nob Hill Road.
Plantation.
Friday 8 p.m.
BETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef.
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Cantor David Conviser.
Kronish.
21
TEMPLE. BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde-
cai Yardeini. 21-A
BETH TFILAH.
Orthodox.
935 Euclid
Ave.
22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5100 Sher-
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 41.g)
MIRAMAR
B'NAI ZION (Temple). 200.178th St.. ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avrorr, Drazin.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 48
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 NE 8th St. Conservative. 61
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham
I. Jacobson 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig- 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON.
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 23- A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing.
ton Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Why do some people un-
tie all the knots of the
shoes and clothing of the
bride and groom before the
wedding takes place?
The mystics claim that this
practice will drive away the
"evil eye" (Ayin Hora) of the
Satan who seeks to "bind" peo-
ple into sin and evil tidings.
Some claim that the practice
indicated that the couple was
being married on the basis of
their complete free will instead
of being "bound" under com-
mlsion.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Groaa. 28
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tiber H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer Enoel. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
TV Programs
MAY ib, 1975
"Jewish Worship Hoar"
WPLG-TV, Ch. 10, 9:30 a.m.
Host:
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Racoi Mayer Abram-
owitz r.tntor Nico Feldman. 28
NER TAMID (Temple). 79th St. and
Carlyie Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Or.
Orthodox. Rabbi Phineaa A. Weber-
man. 30
CAN0LEL1GHT1NG TIME
13 SIVAN 7:44
9



Page 12-B
+Jeisti Rcrkl&n
Friday, May 23, 1975

DAVID GROFF
David H., the son of Dr. and
Mrs. J. F. Groff will be called
to the Torah as Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, May 24, at Temple
Sinai.
The celebrant is a student at
John F. Kennedy Junior High
School, where he is in the
seventh grade.
Dr. and Mrs. Groff will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion
and a reception Saturday at
home. Special guests will in-
clude: Rabbi and Mrs. Abner
Groff, grandparents; Dr. and
Mrs. Stephen Groff from Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. I. Groff, Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Allen and Ann and
Corinne Tomack.
ft & &
MARK WEICHSELBAUM
Mark Perry, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Weichselbaum. will be
called to the Torah as Bar Mitz-
; vah Saturday, May 24, at Tem-
ple Tifereth Jacob.
The celebrant is a student at
Palm Springs Junior High
School, where he is in Me
seventh grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Weichselbaum
will host the Kiddish following
| the services in honor of the
occasion and a reception Satur-
day evening at Airport Lakes
Holiday Inn. Special guests will
include family and friends from
out of town.
ft ft ft
RONALD WEINSTETN
Ronald Mitchell, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Weinstein, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, May 24, at
Temple Beth David.
The celebrant has attended
Beth David's South Dade Branch
for five years and is a student
at Glades Junior High School
where he is in seventh grade.
-He plays Continental Park
Khoury League baseball, is a
member of Boy Scouts, being a
Patrol Leader, and is the recip-
ient of the Presidential Physical
Fitness Award twice.
Mr. and Mrs. Weinstein will
host the Kiddush following the
services in honor of the occa-
sion and a reception Saturday
evening at home. Special guests
will include: grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Slavin, and
family from New Jersey and
Chicago.
ft ft ft
MICHELLE GREENHUT
Michelle, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Greenhut will become
a Bat Mitzvah at late Friday eve-
ning services at Beth Torah
Congregation May 23.
Michelle, a seventh grade
honor roll student at John F.
Kennedy Junior High School is
a member of the Girl Scouts
and is in the fifth grade class
at Beth Torah's Harold Wolk
Religious School.
In Michelle's honor, her
parents will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat following the service.
The guests will include her
grandmother, Mrs. Sophie Le-
hat.
ft ft ft
VALERIE KLEIN
Pulpit honors will be accord-
ed Dr. and Mrs. Rubin Klein, in
honor of their daughter Val-
erie's Bat Mitzvah, Friday, May
22. Mrs. Klein and daughter
Hindi will bless the Sabbath
tapers.
Valerie attends Nova Middle
School where she is a student
in the seventh grade. Saturday
at 11 a.m., she will conduct the
worship service and read from
the Torah.
Guests attending will include
the celebrant's grandparents
Mrs. A. R. Peskin of New York
City, and Charles Klein; also
Irving Klein of Hollywood.
Nancy Cannon Joseph Olin
ROSE SHAPIRO
*7
Ronald Weinstein Brian Kovler
BRIAN KOVLER
Brian Evan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Burton Kovler, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, May 24, at
Temple Beth Sholom.
Briar, is a student of the Con-
firmation Clas of 5737.
ft ft ft
HERBERT R1FKIN
Herbert Ira. son of Mr. and I
Mrs. Alex Rifkin will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah |
Saturday. May 24, at Agudath
Israel Hebrew Institute.
The celebrant is a student in i
the Agudath Israel Hebrew.
School and attends Nautilus
Junior High School where he
is in the seventh grade. He is a
member of the science and foot-
ball clubs.
Mr. and Mrs. Rifkin will host I
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion
and a reception Saturday at
Agudath Israel.
ft ft ft
LARRY SHEER
Larry, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Sheer, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah Saturday, May
24, at Temple Zamora.
Larry, an honor student for
several years, will conduct a j
portion of the services Friday'
evening as well as Saturday
morning.
The celebrant's grandparents.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Klein and
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Scheer will
hold a gala Kiddush and lunch-
eon for invited guests.
ft ft ft
JOSEPH OLIN
Josenh Reid, son of Mrs. Su-
san Olin and R. Peter Olin. will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mkzvah Saturdxv, May 24, at
Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant is a student in \
the Afternoon Religious School |
and attends Nautilus Junior
High School, where he is in the
seventh grade.
ft ft ft
NANCY CANNON
Nancy, daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Stanley Cannon, will chant
the Haftorah as a Bat Mitzvah
during Friday evening services
at Temple Zion, May 23.
Nancy is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Palmetto Junior High
School. She attends the Daled
class at Temple Zion and is a
member of the Junior Choir and
Kadim.
EZRA FINEGOLD
SKY LAKE AREA
Cwitom Built 2 Bedroom. 2 Bath
Home. Larqe Eat In Kitchan With
All General Electric Applianeee.
Separata Dining Araa. Wall to Wall
Carpeting. Drapea. Trana Central
Air Condition 4 Heat.
Large Family Room. Sewing Room.
Large Garage. Sprinkler 8vatem
With Well. Hurricane Awn,not All
Around The Howe*.
Much Much Mure!
Muat Be Seen To Be Appreciated!
BY OWNER $50,000
Phone For Appointment945-783*
Nursing Cure fur the Elderly
Prepare Food Kosher style for
Parties at homo.
Mrs. Irene Lapiduss, Apt. 4,
1045 94th St., Bay Harbor,
Miami, Florida 33154.
RABBI about to accept a post
in Florida wishes to moot a
refined and financially secure
lady, with view to marriage.
Aged 65 75. Rabbi A. T.
BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLA. 33101
ISRAELI ARTS AND CRAFTS
Financing needed for import-
ing and crafts development
B. SHER P.O. Box 390247
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Phone 531-5381 (after 4 P.M.)
Cantor, Young, Prominent,
Available for High Holiday!.
Would conaider permanent poaition.
Experienced with large congrega-
tione. Available for audition.
Reply Cantor C.Y.
P.O. Box ei-2973
Mianri 33101
Dr. and Mrs. Cannon will host
the Oneg Shabbat in Nancy's
honor. Sharing the Simcha are
her grandparents, Mrs. Estelle
Rooff of Miami Beach, and Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Cannon of Mi-
ami.
STUDENT FROM ISRAEL
Seeking aoonaor to help him be-
come a physician. Juat graduating,
with honora. from High School in
United Statea and already accepted
into American college.
PLEASE CONTACT
STUDENT, P.O. Box 01-2973
MIAMI 33101
CANTOR, EXPERIENCED
Middle-Aged, 16 years in one
Temple, inspiring melodies,
seeks yearly position at reas-
onable salary. Call 961-5888
afternoons or write Cantor E.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101.
Zionist Leaders jj
Receive Awards 1
Two Zionist leaders were pre-
sented awards for 1975 as the
"Woman of the Year" and "Man
of the Year" Sunday, May IS,
during the annual dinner and
installation of the Branded
District, Zionist Organization of
America, at the Plaza Restaur-
ant in Tower Forty One, Arthur
Godfrey Road, Miami Beach.
Jay Dermer. former mayor of
Miami Beach, served as install-
ing officer and also spoke on
the latest developments in the
current crisis in Israel. The
"Musical Floridians" entertain-
ed under the direction of Judy
Kaminsky.
Louis Hoberman, installed
for a fifth term as president
of the Brandcis Zionist District,
presented plaques to Rose Sha-
piro as "Woman of the Year"
and to Ezra Finegold as "Man
of the Year" in recognition of
their dedicated and unselfish
services to Zionism and the
State of Israel.
Rose Shapiro is presently
serving as president of the Sho-
shana Chapter and as honorary
president of the Business and
Professional Chapter of Amer-
ican Mizrachi Women: presi-
dent of the Regency Club; life
member and trustee of th;e
"Friends of Hebrew University:
trustee and life member q
Technion! life member of Ha-
dassah; life member of Bran-
deis University; board of direc-
tors of ORT and B'nai B nth:
life member and director of
Brandeis Zionist District and
member of the Executive Com-
mittee of the Southeastern Re-
gion of ZOA.
Ezra Finegold is presently
honorary president of Temple
Ner Tamid and honorary pres-
ident of Brandeis Zionist Dis-
trict, having served as presi-
dent for eight years; former
president of Temple Menorah;
former president of Biscayne
Point Home Owners Assn.; di-
rector of the Jewish NatiorW
Fund and chairman of the JNF_
sister-city project for Me-an-.i .
in Israel He has also been ac-
tive for many years with the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and with the "Bonds for
Israel" organization.
Israeli Soccer Team Facing
Miami Toros In Orange Bowl
Israel's World Cup team, the
most powerful soccer combine
in Asia and the Middle East,
will face the Miami Toros in
the Orang." Bowl at 7 p.m. Sun-
day.
The Ilsraeli team also has
games scheduled in Dallas,
Cleveland, Chicago and Los An-
geles. They have already play-
ed New York and Philadelphia
and their eighth and final game
against the U.S. Olympic Soccer
team is scheduled for Sunday,
June 8, at a site to be an-
nounced.
The Israeli team also has
visit by the United States team
following the Yom Kippur War
in 1973 when the U.S. team
voted to play two games in Is-
rael despite the physical danger
of being near the war zone.
The most talked-about player
on the Israel team is center
back Zvi Rosen who was born
in Germany and has competed
55 times for Israel in interna-
tional games.
Israel reached the World
Cup main event in 1970. In 1974
they captured the Asian Games
championship at Teheran. The
United States has lost all four
games it has played with Israel.
"This is the most important
international game we have
played in the Orange Bowl
since the Toros faced Pele and
Santos back in 1973," General
Manager Peter Bernal said.
For information c o n t a Ct
Toros Ticket manager Jack Mc-
Gowan.
Social Club Plans
Luncheon Sunday
The Miami Friendly Social
Club will hold a luncheon to
benefit the Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
Sunday at 1 p.m. in the Israelite
Center Temple, 3175 SW 25th
St.
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg,
spiritual leader of the temple,
will be the guest speaker at the
event, which marks the 27th
anniversary of Israel independ-
ence. Cantor Nathan Parnass
will provide the musical por-
tion of the program; Mr. and
Mrs. William Reiser and their
group will present an exhibi-
tion of Western dances.
Serving on the arrangements
committee for the club's func-
tion are Joe ShokolsJy ind
Kalman Freidberg. attx Gar-
shag is president.
___________________ -
Young Israeli soccer player soars for a shot in practm ll
play m Israel. At right is Israeli *nr.r*, *.. ci.....
play in Israel. At
Schwartz.
.'" ---------- *T- ve> pan y, M^ j *qp
right is Israeli soccer star Shalom
9
*r


23, 1975
Ish War Veterans Observe
Memorial Day With Services
C. Uhr, Conmander
^*partment of Florida,
War Veterans, announc-
the annual memorial
Pftv the Denarf^^nt will
hat the Jewish War Vet-
G*metr". Vista Cardans.
HI. 14200 NW 57th Ave.,
i, Sunday at 11:00 a.m.
Ivers will be led b" Alb-t
n. Department Cha^lam.
In Lvine. Maior of the
la'd. will h" in ch"""1
presented by the vari-
Ift #
ft
|Mi*"m r>_ct .4 T -_>;.
No. y3 will hnH Us
ro:-?o a.-" i" IV 0 I i
?ark a* SW S"*th o n '
paron of Temple Or
^g)t i'""" ci |r> P'-'-.-i-
""ii-. will n'T" a
jit. rVU *>- '-'i. 1
eiH rftort^':** Bin-nan
lirpe'-'^M* ftbrhmitfee. T^-* public is
I. Breakfast will b? served
|ihe services. Tars will be
by busier Maurice Sori-
the Coral Park High
p Marching Band.
Post and Auxiliary will
also participate in the annual
Memorial Day parade Monday
at 4:30 p.m. in West Miami.
The West Mia-m parade. "The
Littlest Parade with the Biggest
Heart." was begun in 1968 by
Trudi Stern, past president of
West Miami Ladies Auxiliary
No. 223 of the Jewish War Vet-
erans, who felt that little was
done for our veterans, those
men and women who gave their
lives so that their country will
enjoy peace.
The Post Horn- Gm*d will
carry its colors. After the pa-
rade the post an' awiltary will
place a wreath in Open Space
Par-;.
TV South Dad Auxiliary of
No 778 will bs sending a
' Depa tment of
con" 'Dti >n tV Doral
) H'lt'I the week-end of
::! 6, led by Evelyn Clein.
president: Leah Eisenman. past
kJeptoflyhria Dubbin, senior
rice president ,. and Eivefhyn
Cchen, junioioiv-lce^presiJent.
Alternates will be Edith
Novins, corresponding secre-
tary; Molly Brown, conductress
and Lillian Brown, trustee.
Leah Eisenman is being en-
dorsed by the Auxiliary for
patriotic instructor for the De-
partment of Florida. She is cur-
?/d Russell (left) famous World War 11 amputee who
fared in the Academy-Award winning movie "Best
rs of Our Lives,"with Frederic March, and now serves
lairman of President Ford's Commission on Employ-
\t of the Handicapped, receives a gold-illuminated
of. the Holy Scriptures from the International Or-
jf B'nai B'rith. E. Albert Pallot (right) Miami bank-
executive who is national chairman of their Commis-
*on Community Services, joins international B'nai
president David Blumberg in the presentation cer-
iiy which took place in Washington, D.C. at a national
ting.


.,-'
:
. -. ""'. I >v\&
Hubert H. Humphrey congratulates Howard Neu,
of his 1972 campaign coordinators who served as
\ident of the B'nai B'rith Council of South Florula
|cs, during his recent visit to Miami, where he ad-
sed a meeting of the Mercantile Division of the Great-
Twiamz Jewish Federation in the Sheraton Four Am-
sadors Hotel.
bell
Dixie HlKhwav. Coral Gables
*Jmisf>norM*n
rently serving as secretary for
the Department Convention
Committee.
* ft 'ft ft
Judge Advocate Lou D. Tuck,
former post commander, pre-
.sented plaques on behalf of
West Miami Post No. 223 to two
Southwest Miami Senior High
School students for their essays.
Mr. Tuck made the presenta-
tions to Ann M. Cohen for her
entry entitled "It Is Important
to Have Honesty and Integrity
in Our Government," and to
Phillip Goldberg for his essay
on "Outstanding Scholastic
ft ft ft
Harold C. Uhr, Department of
Florida Commander of the Jew-
ish War Veterans, will make an
official visit to Robert K. Franz-
blau Post 177, Tuesday evening,
at Temple Israel, Miramar.
Commander Uhr and his staff
will officiate at the ceremony of
oath of obligation and present
membership pins to new mem-
bers Elias Koenigsberg, Louis
Hamburger, Morty Gaswirth,
Murray Weinstein, Seymour
Saffer, Harold Sklar, Murray
Solarsb, Irwin Rothman, Edward
Peretson. Jack Goldstein, Isa-
dore Grutman, Julius Gross.
Bert Weiman and '>!"l8fc>'/-
.KStmv P
.ntcjiell Choiley; Pom
i, juauda wiH pr*ao&the
"The Jewish War Veterans
Story," produced as a tribute
to the 75th Anniversary of the
Jewish War Veterans, oldest ac-
tive veterans organization in
the nation.
All eligible individuals are
urged to come and participate.
The Robert K. Franzblau Post
177 was named as a living me-
morial to a Miramar boy who
died in action in Viet Nam.
ft ft ft
As part of the Robert K.
Franzblau Post membership
drive to secure 75 new mem-
bers for 1975, Mayor Harry
Rosen of Miramar has signed a
proclamation declaring the
week of May 26-31, Jewish War
Veterans Week in the City of
Miramar.
Formulating plans for the re-
cruitment drive are Commander
Mitchell Choiley, Senior Vice
Commander Farrel G. Spiegel.
Flag Officer Joe Rose, and
Membership Officer Jack Coop-
er.
Page 13-B
__
Hillel To Hold
Meeting of Board,
Elect Officers
"Michael Scheck, president of
the Hillel Community Day
School 21288 Biscayne Blvd.,
; North Miami Beach, has called
a meeting of the board of gov-
ernors Thursday, May 29, at
8:00 p.m. at Beth Torah Congre-
gation, 1051 Interama Blvd.,
North Miami Beach.
Election" of officers fOr the
1975-76 school year will be held.
The proposed slate is Michael
Scheck, president; Dr. Meron
Levitats, vice president; Rose
Scharlat, secretary, and Arthur
Lipson, treasurer.
Year end reports will be pre-
sentee with an update on the
progress of the building cam-
paign. Dr. Joel Dennis, chair-
man, will outline the proposed
timetable for completion of the
school's new facilities which
will be located at NE 191st St.
and 25th Ave. on a 6'--acre site.
The new building will be able
to accommodate an enrollment
of 500 students.
Registration for the 1975-76
school year is well underway.
More than 175 students have al-
ready registered.
Marshall Baltuch, executive
director, reminds parents of
Hillel's policy of small classes,
and urges them to register early
to insure a place for their chil-
dren.
Rabbi Albert Mayerfeld, prin-
cipal of the school, anticipates
a record year for Hillel not only
in enrollment, but also in aca-
demic achievement.
20 Intensive Hebrew Department
Students Graduating May 29
Twenty students of the Inten-
sive Hebrew Department of the
Judaica High School of the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation will participate
in graduation exercises Thurs-
day. May 29, at 8 p.m. in the
Federation building, Herbert
Zvi Berger. executive director
of the Agency, has announced.
The students will have com-
pleted four years of study in the
intensive track of the high
school with concentration in the
areas of Hebrew language and
literature, Bible, Jewish history.
Jewish law and observances,
and contemporary social issues
as related to their Judaic heri-
tage.
Teachers of the graduating
classes, which met in the
branches of the Judaica Hi*?h
School at Temples Adath Ye-
shurun and Emanu-El, Bth
David CongregatiDn and the
Hebrew Academy are Rubin
Bakish, Benjamin Ben Ari. Sho-
lem Epelbauni. Shirley Gross.
Rabbi Samuel ManJclcwn, Rs_
jyyn Sei>irl and Zahava Sukenik.
The Judaica High School pro-
'fftWls-df*r-:..-d by Gerie Greeri-
zweig. dir. BTor of "youth pro-
gramming and Rabbi Shimon
Azulay, high school coordinator.
In addition to the formal
class studies, the graduates have
participated in weekend study
institutes, community rallies an.l
meetings on behalf of Jews
throughout the world, extra cur-
ricufar activities, including ex-
periential Jewish learning pro-
grams, and college credit Ju-
daica and Hebraic courses.
A select number of the grad-
uates are also members of the
first class of the Akiva Leader-
ship Training Program which
spek to develop potential lead-
ers for the Jewish community
of tomorrow.
In addition, a number of stu-
dents completed a special year
long course in the methodology
of teaching in the weekend re-
ligious school and will be
awarded Sunday School licenses
upon their entrances into col-
lege.
The ceremonies '.vill be high-
light;.' by an address by a
pron ent figure in Jewish edu-
cation, individual student pres-
entations, readings by assorted
dignitaries and the awarding of
fclfts and diplomas to the grad-
uates.
Among those who are gradu-
ating arc Nathan Adler, Karen
Ash'.-r. Rebecca Bear, Debbie
..BXc' y, Ronal'ee .F.isenberg, Rob-
in' Eenstersneim, Jose,' Gutman.
Barry faitf "Lillian Kffrc, Judy
Pincus, Naomi Pincus, Mary
Rich. Grizzy Rozen, Elliot Schiff,
Roselyn Schniadoski, Bruce
Scholk, Mindy Schwartz, Marc
Weinberger, Terry Weiss and
Stephen Willig.
Hindreds of friends are expected to attend the Louis
and Goldie Cohen testimonial dinner Sunday evening at
Temple Ner Tamid. The Cohens will be cited for their
untiring effort and devotion to the synagogue and honor-
ed as out-going president of the synagogue and sister-
hood. Although it will be an evening of tribute, speeches
will be limited and music, singing and dancing will be
featured. A presentation will be made to the Cohens in
honor of the occasion.
;----U
Addressing Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin of Israel and
other dignitaries at the opening session of the Magen
David Adorn International Conference held this month at
the Jerusalem Hilton Hotel is Joseph Handleman of Bay
Harbor Islands, national cochairman of the United States
delegation. Handlemoji, a member of the board of di-
rectors and of the executive committee of the Amer-
ican Red Magen David for Israel, pledged increased sup-
port by American Jewry of the MDA,- Israel's national
medical, health and disaster service.
. '.or Applicant
6/23-30 6/6-13
<* Jewish Floridiam l.
OUU 4 t .VW "-/I
J


Page 14-B
*Jewish Flcridlian
Friday, May 23, 1975 .'
Services Held Sunday For Arts And Crafts Auction At
Abraham Eisenberg, 86 Coconut Grove Playhouse Set
IEGAL NOTICE
Abraham (Abe) Eisenberg,
86, who has been associated
with the Riverside Memorial
ed around the world several
times on vacations.
Mr. Eisenberg also was a
member of Temple Beth Sho-
lom. Hibiscus Masonic Lodge
275, the Civic League, Miami
Beach Knights of Pythias and
B'nai B'rith.
Services were held Sunday in
Riverside Chapels.
SCHNEIDMAN
TANYA. 74. of MB. nassed awav
May 15. formerly of Milwaukee. WIs.
Formerly active In Alix Co. of Mi-
ami with her husband. Alix Sohneid-
man. Member of Hadassah. ORT,
B'nai B'rith and Histadrut. Survived
by daughter. Edith Kurstin. son-in-
law. Dr. Joaenh Kurstin. grand-
daughter. Jodie Kurstin. Funeral
services were held Sundav at River-
side Chapels. In lieu of flowers, do-
nations to the United Jewish Appeal
or Hadassah are suggested.
GREENWALD
ABRAHAM EISENBERG
Chapels in Florida and New
York for more than 40 years,
died Thursday, May IS, in
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital.
Mr. Eisenberg was born in.
New York and came here in
1939. He had been honored sev-
eral times by local organizations
in Miami Beach.
He was honored by the He-
brew Academy for establishing
a scholarship in his late wife
Jean's name. Beth Jacob held
a dinner in his honor as one of
the first members and for his
civic participation.
And the Carnival Cruise Line
made him pasenger of the year
in 1972 after he had completed
more than 50 trips on its ship,
the Mardi Gras. He had travel-
BERTHA MEYERSON. 84. passed
away Tuesday. May 20. She is sur-
vived by Rons. Aaron. Ft. Laud, and
Sol. Miami. 4 grandchildren. 4 great-
grandchildren and a sister. Mrs.
Blanche Finkin. N.Y. Services were
held Wednesday at Riverside Chan-
els wit* interment in Beth David
Cemetery. L.I.. N.Y.
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Servmf the Jewish Community since 1938
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
_____________REfORM SERVICES
Enunutl Gordon (19461 Ike Gorton
Hairy Goidon (1964) lames B Cordon
Telephone 858-5566^
MACHTEI
ROSE E.. 71. of Miami, passed away
May -12. formerly of N.Y. Widow of
the late Rabbi S. M Machtel Sur-
vived by daughter Mrs. Marvin
Taube (Naomi) of Miami. 3 irrand-
chlldren. Stella. l.eo and Michael,
sister. Esther. N.Y.. nephew and
nieces. Funeral arrangcmenU^were
by Riverside Chapels. Miami with
interment at lit Nebo Cemeterv.
In lieu of flowers, contributions to
the Israeli Emergency Fund are
suggested.
YORKE. Esther Hannah. 66. of
Miami. Riverside.
AARONS. Dorothy. 78. of Miami
Beach. Blasberg.
AKONSON. Leonard. 54. of Miami. .
Gordon. Interment Mt. Nebo
Cemeterv.
BROWN. Anna C. of North Miami.
Gordon.
LIEBERMAN. Herman. 85. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
WEINER. Morris. 72. of Miami
Beach. Blasberg
GAHFINKEL Abraham If., 87, of
Miami. Gordon.
OTTTI.EMAN, Max. 79. of Miami
Beach. Gordon.
GREENSPAN. Bessie, 79, of Miami
Beach, Newman.
Kl'.SNETZ Harry of Miami Beach.
Riverside.
LEVIN. Etta C. 66, of Coral Gables.
Riverside.
LISHER. Ida. 78. of Miami.
Riverside.
MAIZNER, Ben, 68. of Miami Beach.
Levitt
SCHWARTZ. Shirley. 54. of North
Miami. Blasberg.
WALDMAN. Martin 54. of Miami.
Blasberg.
The biggest art and craft*
auction sale of the year, the
"Great Grove House Auction,"
will be presented at the air con-
ditioned Coconut Grove Play-
house Monday, June 2, from
noon until midnight; the works
of over 500 artists from
throughout Florida will be auc-
tioned for the benefit of Grove
House, a non-profit Florida Ar-
tists Cooperative.
The head auctioneer, a well-
known professional, will be as-
sisted by guest auctioneers
from the fields of entertain-
ment, television, radio, politics,
society and athletics in our
community.
Hundreds of works including
watercolors, oils, acrylics,
graphics, pottery, batik, ma-
crame, jewelry, plants and
planters, glass, sculpture, weav-
ings, pillows, wall hangings,
baskets, etchings, lithographs,
silkscreens, drawings, candles,
photographs, wood utensils will
be sold.
Thyrza Jacocks, director of
Grove House, says the public
will have a chance to buy the
works of mature award-winning
Florida artists and craftsmen
including Robert Stoetzer, Ann
Sams, Roberta Marks, Chili
Emerman, Donna Keller, Rosan-
na Soccacio, Stormy Sandquist,
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3137
In RE: Estate of
ANNA MAIZ1IS A/K'A
ANNA ALPERT
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present anv claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of ANNA MATZUS A/K/A
ANNA AI.PERT deceased late of
Dade County. Florida, to the Circuit
Judges of Dade County, and file the
same in duplicate and as provided in
Section 733. lii. Florida Statutes, in
their offices in the County Courthouse
in Dade County. Florida, within four
calendar months from the time of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
Piled at Miami. Florida .this 21st
day of May. A.D. 1975.
JACK H. SAPPHIRE
As Adminstrator
First publication of this notice on
the 23rd day of May. 1975.
LAW OFFICES OF
AINSLEE R. FERDIE
Attorney for Estate
717 Ponce de Leon Blvd./Suite 215
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
6/23-SO
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed* Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to .assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656
13385 V Dixie Highway
R*piejn-.: <. levin, F.O.
Irving Klein of Hollywood. ami.
In New York:
(212) 263-7600
Queens Blvd. & 76th Road
Forest Hills, N.Y.
PALMER'S
I MONUMENT COMPANY/
VSMON AUZED MEMORIAL*
CWNHCIUITIO
IN OUir WORMHOr
4-44V0MI -444MW22
3279 SW.Mh ST MIAMI
Gloria Hall and Peter Drew as
well as that of new and upcom-
ing artists.
Since the auction will run
from noon until midnight, all
items to be auctioned during
each hour's segment will be on
full display for the public to
view Saturday. May 31, be-
tween 10:00 a.m. and 8:30 p.m.
at Grove House, 3496 Main
Hwy., Coconut Grove.
Members of the Grove House
Auction Committee include
Robert Hurwitz, chairman, Ca-
role Kelsey. Lorraine Nottali.
Bonnie Waugh. Don Waugh,
Hal Birchfield, Helen Davis,
Mark Issenberg and Marilyn
Foreman, James Merrick Smith,
board chairman announced.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEVITT
memorial Chapel
"Jewish nniuu. Mtfcrofr
*
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
949-63 IS
13386 W. DIXIE HWY.. N.M.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-4758
IN RE: Estate of
LILLIAN HOOVER
Deceased. ,, _
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBU-
TION AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE 1h hereby given that 1 have
filed a Final Report and Petition for
IMKtnliuiiun and Final Discharge as
Executor of the estate of LILLIAN
HOOVER, deceased, and that on the
23rd dav of June, 1975. will apply to
the Honorable Circuit Judges of Dade
County. Florida, for approval of said
Final Report and for distribution and
final discharge as Executor of the
state of the above-named decedent.
This 23rd dav of May. 1975. ___
GILBERT Q, MARHEY. EXECUTOR
LAW OFFICES OF
KURT WELLISCH
161 Almerla Avenue, Suite 200-E
Coral Oables. Florida 33134
Attorney
5/23-30 6/6-13
No. 445-7954____________________________
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious, name
of Aquarius Cleaner Service at 375
E. 49th St.. Suite No. t. Hialeah. Fla.
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
JOSE GARCIA50%
JOSE PADRON50%
Harvey D. Roger--
1454 N.W. 17th Ave.. Miami
Attorney for Applicant
5/23-30 6/6-13
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of VauKhn's Professional Services at
15522 SW 102 Ave. Miami intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida
Ronald and Francs VauEhn
5/23-30 6/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-16014
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN* RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
PAMELA LYNN CARTY.
Petitioner.
vs.
ll.ENN CHRISTOPHER CARTY.
Respondent
YOU Respondent. GI.KN'N CIIRIS-
"OPHKR CARTY ARK HEREBY NO-
TIFIED TO FILE your written re-
nonse to this action for dissolution
if marriage, with the Clerk of the
ibove Court, ami serve a ropy upon
Petitioner's Attorneys VON ZAMFT
* SMITH, 1320. Suite 850 South Dixie
Highway. Coral Gables, Florida 33146,
on or before the 27th day of June.
1975. else the Petition for Dissolution
of Marriage will be taken as con-
fessed.
DATED: MAY 19. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
By: H. F. MUSCORELLA
- Deputy Clerk
fCircult Court Seal)
._____________________5/23-80 6/6-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
NO 75-11856
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in re the marriage of:
DOROTHY I.KK SARDO,
Petitioner,
and
FRANK MARCO SARDO,
Respondent
TO: FRANK MARCO SARDO
_ Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
Oiat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has !iwn filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
rouri"'rc,r,v,,Mrn,,'s',,any',o "
LOUIS (, A/i-.H, attorney for Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 11711 nu.
cayne Boulevard North Miami. Fior-
Clerk:lnV,1f"Vhf' nri!i,,a, wlih 'he
J?'r ", sled court on or
before .l,; ...7-. otherwise a Judg-
RICH P BRINKER
A .' "'I Court
I-; "NEEDEN
.'.ircuit Coi i, |) "rK
5/2-9-16-23
E aSd FOR DADE COUNTY.
GENERAL JumSDICTIONI DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-15706
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage Of
MARIA T ARTEAGA. wHJi
a, .1 SOCRATES A. ARTEAGA.
TO ""SOCRATM A. ARTEAGA
Carmen No 175 Entre Sacos
v Heredia
Vlbora. Habana, Cuba
YOU ARK HEREBY notified that
Petition for Dissolution o( Marriage
hi been Hied attains! iron and you
are hereby required to serve a copy of
your answer or other pleading to the
Petition ...i the Wife's Attorney LES-
TER ROOBRB, whose address IS 1454
N W 17 Avenue. Miami. Florida 3313b.
and file the original with the tier*,
of the above styled Curt on or befor*
thll Kth dav of June, LOTS, or a Uf
:ault will be entered against JfOU.
DATED this 15th dav of May. IS.5.
RICHARD P BRINKER
Cltrk of the Circuit Court
Bv B J FOY
Deputy Clerk
5/23-30 6'6-U
NOTICE OF ACTION___
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 75-7423
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE:: The Marriage of:
GARY S. ORTMAN.
Husband,
and
K.ATHi KEN S. ORTMAN. .
Wife -4K
TO: KATHLEEN 8. ORTMAN
10511 S.W. 108th Avenue.
Ant No. F 105
Miami. Florida 33156________^^
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dlssolutlen of yof
Marriage has been filed- and comenc-
,d In the court and you are required*
to,flrwua.copy.of >yuro'Jten,-e- -
fenses, if any. to It on MARTIN
ROTH. Attorney for Petitioner. 1111
Ainsley Building. Miami. Florida
33132. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before June 3rd. 1975; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief prayed for In the peti-
tion.
This notice shall be published one*
each week for four consecutive weeks
in the JEWISH FLOR1D1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said Court at Miami. Florida on
this 30th day of April. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Ceurt
Dade County. Florida
By: N. A. Hewett
As Deputy Clerk
_______________ ;/2--16-2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1992
IN RE: ESTATE OF *"
JEAN COMENSKY >
Deceased. x
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FI/lRIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten Instrument purporting to be the
last will and testament of said dece-
dent has been admitted to probate la
said Court. You are hereby command-
ed within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice to appear in said Court
and show cause. If any you can. why
the action of said Court In admitting
said will to probate should not stand
unrevoked.
Circuit Court Judge
J OWYNN PARKER
RICHARD P. HRINKKR. Clerk
By NADINE S. JENNINGS
Deputy Clerk
Attorney Carl K W.stman. Esq.
Myers. Kaplan. Levlnson & Kenln
Suite 700, 1428 Hrlekell Avenue
Miami, Florida 331.11
Phone: 305/371-9041
First publication of this notice on
the 2nd day of A.ay. 1*75,
____________ 5/2-9-16-23 '
NOTICE UNDER T
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
INSCO INSURANCE AGENCY at 5820
SW 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
________________________6/16-23-30 6/6
NOTICE UNDER
, FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FRAME FACTORY at 1405 W. 49U
St.. Hialeah intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
INTERNATIONAL FRAME
AND MOLDING CORPORATION
5/16-23-30 6/6
'sfi'KJISlW.'.T COURT OFTHE1
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUITf
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. .,*
_., FLORIDA >
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISIO,
_ CASE NO. 75-15811
, *OT|CE BY PUBLICATON
!;^ ItE: THK MARRIAGE OF
ELENA A FUENTES KHEGEAU.
Petitioner,
vs.
ROBERT FREGEAU.
Respondent.
r-JiTV,' K*onilent. ROBERT FRE-
TO {.mi 6HK HKI(EBY NOTIFIED
.hi. T. your wr'tten response to
o*!'" a,'l.i,0,'1 '<*** dissolution of mafrt-
SS- "hJ ,he Clerk "I "> above
.1.?, : .. serve cny "wri Peti-
HMITU Attorneys. vo-^ ZAMFT *
mlh Su." Sr'0' ,320 South Dixie
Highway. Coral Cables. Florida 33146.
H7i-,ri ,le ihe 20ln du>* of June-
'',.' < Petition for Dlssdlution
teased '' "'" be uken M co-
DATBD: may 13. 1975
R1C1IAKI) P. BRINKER
By: H. F MUSCORELLA
'Circuit CouVt 'V'' 'k i
.1'16-?3-.t0 J*.
I" oenwartz.
r
^
____: u
|00'M a1>


ly 23, 1975
*Jf w lit Moridfon
Page 15-B
Regal ngtice
BICUIT COURT OF THE
~IAL CIRCUIT IN AND
COUNTY. FLORIDA
IRISDICTION DIVISION
BE NO: 75-16199
Kl.'i i IHKH of
UM M IN.
0AMMON.
,nt.
FOR DISSOLUTION
, JF MARRIAGE
fCE IKKXt; IIAJIMHX
Way Circle. Apartment "A"
nKion. Texas
pH HBRBBY notified that
"fin Dlaaotatlon of Marriaee
_ filed against you anil you
Jlred to serve a copy of your
^.defenses, if any. to It on
: SHKPPARI1, Alton.ov,.
_ P. OAMMON, Petitioner.
rasa is 915(1 S.W. STth Ave-
^03. Miami. Florida 33176.
J original with the i/l-rk
ntvled Court on or before
Tof June. 1975; otheruitw
I be entered aaainnt you
demanded in the COM
shall be published onna
14) consecutive week* in
H"' idlan.
[my hand and seal of Mid
ami. Florida, this 20th
[1M75.
IHP BHINKER.
the Circuit Court
IEVERI.Y IJPPS
^Deputy Clerk

MARVIN, for the firm
JheDPard
Avenue. Suite 103
33176
10
5/23-30 61.11

JCUIT COURT OF THE
1AL CIRCUIT IN AND
COUNTY. FLORIDA
URSDICTION DIVISION
ISE NO. 75-16162
BY PUBLICATION
jrrlaKc Of
IARDKN. husband
BIA ANN HARDEN, wife
|CIA ANN HARDEN
lice Unknown
HEREBY notified that
lr Dissolution of Marnava
led airainst you and you
(required to serve a copy
yer or other pleadlna- to
on the husband's Attor-
JR W. KARI.ICK. whos
1454 N.W. 17 Avenue. Ml
(33125. and file the original
Tlerk of the above styled
^f before this 27th day of
[or a Default will be -
t you.
bis 20th day of May. 197E.
lARD P BRINKER
'of the Circuit Court
NED ROBENBEKf!
5/23-30 6/6-13
icuit court of the
judicial circuit of
iida in and for
[oade county
jbate division
ink b. dowlinq
Mate no. 7-32oi
|te of
GRS
;e to creditors
lltors and All Persons
or Demands Aaain.it
thereby notified And re.
sent any claims and de-
you may have against
! LOUIS MEYERS decea.x-
| Dade County. Florida, to
VJudges of. Dade Countv.
I same In duplicate and :ia
Section 733.16, Florida
heir offices In the Coun'v
in Dade County. Florida.
alendar months from the
first publication hereof.
[will be barred.
SHiiaini. Florida, this 19th
_> IV
BRAY MEYERS
Has Executor
itlon ot tins notice on
Df May, 1975.
ED. WEIL. &
Batata or
Deceased
rJRoa-
Florida 33139
5/23-3(1
cuit court of 1he
tjudicial circuit of
pa in and for
Hde county
bate division
r. blanton
*TE NO. 75-3202
of
SCHATTMAN ak/a
KtAM
TO CREDITORS
and All Persons
or Demands Against
Thereby notified and re-
Ksent any claims and de-
_Ji you may have against
1 of ADOL.PH H. SCHATT-
/a A. H. SCHATTMAN de
;e of Dade County. Florida.
ruit Judge* of Dade County.
I same In duplicate and as
r Section 73.1.16. Florida
'their offices in the Countv
in Dade County, Floriua.
\ Calendar months from the
first publication hereof.
kAvlll be barred .
Bail. Florida, this 19tb
H.D 1975.
^B. SCHATTMAN
I Executrix
jtlon of this notice on
of May. 1975
'.NICK
-iecutrlx
Id. Miami Beach. PI.
:, 2.1-30
JCE UNDER
US NAME LAW
IKKEBY GIVEN that
_ desiring to engage in
J pie (ictltlouH name of
_ at 30(100 So. Dixie trtirli-
--!, ad. Flotilla nil.mis to
ki 'Court of Dade tj.untv
FIXIT. INC.
Hlghwav. Coral Gables
Applicant .
5/13-30 6/6-13
A GIFT FOR OUR SUBSCRIBERS
ENJOY THIS SPECIAL GIFT OFFER
FROM THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
-
..i.i .; o,..: -..,,,, hma
Kkoat
The revolutionary find of the century...
and now you can own an outhentic replica
absolutely free! If you are a current
paid-in-full subscriber, just secure one
new subscriber* and this valuable
collector's item is yours.
. ....
Historically significant, the Dead Sea
Scrolls ore 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 on 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 FIOWDIAN.. .get them
involved in our community!
r
Current Subscriber:
NAME_______........
(Please Print)
ADDRESS___
CITY________
STATE_
ZIP
V.of presently a subscriber in 1974
P.O. BOX 2973
Miami, Flo. 33101
Enclose 1 pieise find one rk v subscriber to the
EWISH FLOKiDIAN (Dade County Area) and an
$10.00 payment. I am a current paid-in-'ull
subscriber LOCAL AREA ONLY
NAME .
ADDRESS.
(Please Print)
CITY
, STATE......ZIP
w Jew is li FBe rid Sam l
Authentic replica of The Dead Sea Scrolls must
be picked up at the '^wish Floridiat office.
add $1.00 for mailing and Insurance.
J


f-r i-
Friday, May fc J



SAVf 3 WAVS1
MflKMANTS CfCM STAMPS!
Shop Food Fair for Big Holiday Values
RA- Ot SrOPffO CXADC A FESr a5
FRYER
QTRS.
tAST
59
lB
. $IM
UNDER BLADE B>OT ROAST
fOPUnt POT ROAST BNLS
i v oiptn *ti-- pan
SHOULDER STEAK BONELESS
SLICED BEEF LIVER 99*
U-S. GO/T-SAiME? S?A r-OASTEO
GRADE 'A-' YOUNG
ova Mom
12-.4 J; AVG.
TURKEYS
591
FlEff RH> B| A^Bk dP
atermelon IV
tnwciEs
MA NO
Suukist Lemons 11 -,' 69'
EcuUot 29'
UrftProoos 82 59*
MahTPeTatees'" 5~ 79* Soda
iaacrironiof 3ff ft* Biot Sod'a
Potato Odds
MAIS '. CI-.
#-:--. j.>
6 ss 99e
TBf *1
Lum's Hot Dogs I LesCal Yogurt I Potato Chips
W. FAT FttE
FAMKS
AU
KAVOtS
1^99'
P MANO
reguia*
ot dt
'WIN PACK
l-OZ PKGS
Salami or Bologna
Imi r
Sliced Coned Beef
Fraokt or Knocks
99c
441.
America! Singles 5ff 99' Peanuts OS 69e
Creamed Cottage Cheese S 59 Worcestershire Sauce 5T 87c
m toss nn wi o co Share Cheddar Cheese mm s1"
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
pvces Emory.- root* dat* ;:
PUIUCAT>ON THU SUNDA' MA- ISO
AT AU FOOO FAB STOtE
UtCUXXNG FOOO FA* KOSHE* IMrvfTS
u*4**
***UeVE
4C-OZ.
Franks or Knocks! Soft Margarine
Pretzel or Sticks
AMERICAN
MtS FIIKITS
HI PKG
2-8-OZ.
CUPS
Fetish Kothase ST f1*
SKeedNrty Pa* J 79*
McedMeat Bologna Sff 99e
Smoked Meats
D O FIOST^^ ^^ ^b^
ariet.es idjjj"c.s f^m* JLt
touuiri iotiu utmu
Sliced Swiss Choose
INI Island Dressing 3? 57e
73' TiM Isiaod Brossiirg ^ 59e
Chunk Loaghora Cheese'.^ 99*
Cream' Cheese SS 43e
Ballantine Bee
Sour Cream
12-OZ
CANS,
A" CXXDt*.
BOtDFNS
Vita Creamed Herring iiaVnster cheese
ot
PAITY SNACKS
89
i-oz.
Ml
SERVICE APPETIZER KPT.
*'.* i om> i'os "h utv>a cot-'Vnt
Kosher Bologna
$|09
MM
................u.
Grated Italian Cheese
Ml wan
Gruyere Cheese
MI
COA.T
89=
sr
49'
Caesar Dressing SLr 59'
HMHM
Graham Ready Crust JS 57'
Dog Food
Orange Juice
KAIKAN
AIL
VARIETIES
Gift* HAM-
2T-.-01
CAN
LB.
FIOSUN
IN OUR
OAUJV
CASE
OUAI7
CONTS
rtlWf >MOIB CMUfS
Baby Whitefish
Hygrade's Baked Ham 3T 65'
Wide Bologna 5T 85'
MIK40U1 AAILPOC I Oflt
Farmer Cheese..................a. 9"
DANI5MIMOtTID MM
Baby Swiss Cheese ST >
AUGUST MOTHERS
MD< 'Tc Jt| .U.CK( SHOCIiMNC
RYE BREAD
49e
OVEN
FRESH
P P MANO HAMtUICil i#
Net Dei Rolls
Asparagus.........................."gf* 4gc
P P. M1SI
Instant Rice A0l $3'
FRESH SEAFOOD DEPT.
MMMUUU OSi> At STotts -A. M
iU'OOOillKI COU^'IPt
MACKEREL
55'
IB,
TtOUOA
CAUOM7
Ptt." v. ere
Kiegfish Steaks.................... 99'
W M Halibut Steaks
LOAf
69
f^^fOd
aaUSa%^"*
Ccoli?Nw
'6-Oi
Can
25
Bamaafcfclf?*"1*
laffoni
'M^WABE
'6-OZ.
JAR
aase
59
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5*-W5S?-
Charcoal
20-$r9
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Lighler Fluid SI 59'
COtO^T _
Facial Tissee "V 45*
P.P. BRAND
FROZEN
MEAT
CHICKEN
TURKEY
pi' trri oiin
Pie Shells
M.1IOO. FtOIlN

49'
Creamed Saiaach *.o 47
OH A 'IO JIN f, ,
Onion Tatar Tots..............mS 49
Cod Fillets Sff "
Orange Juice
p.p.
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WItCSCtVtIMf PIOMITOllMIIQUANIlTllJ A. ?O'.'a'- ; >-W. >-- I <"'G CffOtJ Aft SutECT -^ NON V>0 TO MALEJS.
>

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