The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02428

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"(Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 33
Miami, Florida Friday, August 15, 1975
IOC
by Man Two Sections Price 25 rent*
Heart Attack Fatal To Pinhas Sapir, 67
Pinhas Sapir, chairman of the Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization and former Finance Minister of Israel,
died Tuesday after suffering a heart attack near Beersheba.
He was 67 years old. Mr. Sapir was guest of honor at
Kibbutz Nevatim in the Negev which was inaugurating a
new synagogue when he collapsed during the ceremonies.
Sapir was immediately put into an ambulance which
was on standby because of the large crowd and a nurse and
Sapir's spokesman, Yoef Harel, took turns applying artificial
respiration during the ride to Beersheba. At Beersheba
Hospital open heart massage was attempted but all efforts
failed and he was pronounced dead.
A LEADING statesman since
the establishment of the State
of Israel, Mr. Sapir played a
decisive role in Israel's great
industrial development. He was
also well-known throughout Mi-
ami's Jewish community, hav-
ing visited this city to address
leaders of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation as recently
as August 1974.
Mr. Sapir was a well-known
figure throughout the world as
a representative of Israel's gov-
ernment and people. One of his
PINHAS SAPIR
most important visits to Miami
took place in October, 1973.
shortly after the outbreak of
the Yom Kippur War.
MR. SAPIR entered the Cab-
inet of Israel in November 1955,
as Minister of Commerce and
Industry, after serving as Di-
rector General of the Treasury
for two years.
In June, 1963, he assumed
the Cabinet post of Minister of
Finance, which had become va-
cant with the appointment of
Levi Eshkol as Prime Minister.
In 1968, Mr. Sapir began serv-
ing in the additional capacity
of Secretary General of the Is-
rael Labor Party.
Mr. Sapir's career has been
marked by outstanding accom-
plishments in the fields of farm
settlement, water development,
defense and finance. His gov-
ernment service began during
the War of Liberation in 1948,
when he was Deputy Quarter-
Master-General of the Israel
Defense Forces, in charge of
fortifications, housing and
transportation. In that post he
played a major role in sending
relief convoys into besieged Je-
rusalem.
LATER THAT year, he was
sent to Europe as a special rep-
resentative of the Ministry of
Defense, in cnarge of purchas-
ing arms and equipment, which
helped turn the tide of battle
in the last stages of conflict,
particularly in Negev.
Continued on Page 10-A
Israeli-U.S. Officials Begin
Economic And Political Talks
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
climax to the negotiations for
a second Israeli withdrawal in
the Sinai and the reopening of
Israel's case for financial sup-
port from the United States are
to take place this week at the
State Department.
TWO TOP officials met Tues-
day with Undersecretary of
State Joseph J. Sisco to put what
amounts to the finishing touch-
es on the legal aspects cover-
ing Israel's expected return of
the Gidi and Mitla Passes and
the Abu Rodeis oilfields to
Egypt.
Wednesday, another Israeli
team presented Israel's require-
ments for economic and mili-
tary financial support in the
coming year. Sisco led the
American officials in these ses-
sions too.
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz
headed both Israeli delegations,
including Mordechai Gazit, di-
rector general of the Premier's
Office, and Meir Rosenne, legal
advisor to the Foreign Ministry.
THE FOUR-member economic
team will make its presentation
beginning Wednesday. Thus,
once the political arrangements
are discussed, the economic sup-
port phase will begin.
The Israelis outlined their re-
quirements totaling about $2.5
billion early last winter but it
was put on ice by American
authorities pending an Israeli
agreement to retreat further.
The Israeli economic team
includes Ephraim Dovrat, eco-
nomic advisor to the Ministry
Continued on Page 6-A
ft
ft ft
ft ft
ft
ft ft
ft
'Hawkish' Ministers Question
Officials' Undue Optimism

By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Sev-
eral ministers queried the "op-
timism" that has been reflect-
ed by Israeli media this past
week in connection with the
interim settlement negotiations.
At a five-hour Cabinet ses-
sion Monday, the ministers
mostly of the "hawkish" wing
of the Cabinet said the op-
timism was not borne out by
the facts as they heard them.
Furthermore, it was tactically
unwise to evince optimism
when the talks were still un-
concluded.
THE CRITICISM of the media
was by implication a criticism
of Premier Yitzhak Rabin and
the ministerial negotiating team
since it was apparent to all that
the media's optimism had been
guided by official briefings.
Some "doveish" ministers, on
the other hand, seemed com-
fortable with the expressions
of optimism and indeed felt
confident that the settlement
talks were nearing a successful
conclusion.
The Cabinet unanimously ap-
proved the Israeli responses
forwarded earlier by the nego-
tiating team through Washing-
ton. But Cabinet sources warn-
ed that the differences over
tactics could become differenc-
es over substance as the talks
BOTH "Hawks" and "doves"
moved into their crucial phase,
predicted, however, that if
there were a split. Rabin and
the Cabinet majority would side
with them. They noted, too, that
Continued on Page 14-A
Congressmen
Meet Soviet
Activists
NEW YORK (JTA) A
group of 18 American congress-
men, on an official visit to the
Soviet Union, met with a group
of Soviet Jewish activists in
Moscow who have been seeking
to emigrate from the Soviet
Union, and were deeply moved
by the stories of the Jews' strug-
gle to gain their freedom.
ACCORDING TO reports
reaching here from Moscow the
encounter between the American
representatives and the Jewish
activists, which took place in
the the Sovetskaya Hotel, was
not interrupted by Soviet au-
thorities.
Congressman Millicent Fen-
wick (R., N.H.) said after the
two hour meeting: "To know the
pain of these people is very dif-
ferent from the abstract figures
and the abstract stories that we
hear in the United States."
The American congressional
delegation is led by the Speaker
of the House, Carl Albert of
Oklahoma. The members of the
delegation, who arrived in Mos-
cow Sunday began formal dis-
cussions with Soviet officials
Monday.
ACCORDING TO Rep. Sidney
Yates (D., Ill) members of the
delegation have already raised
the question of Jewish emigra-
tion with Soviet officials. "Up
to the present time I have found
them 'intransigent,' but there is
hope," Yates said. .
Among the Jewish activists
who came to meet the congress-
men were Alexander Lerner,
Aleksander Lunts, Mark Azbel
and Benjamin Fein, who have
been waiting several years for
exit visas.
Also present was Mrs. Lev
Roitburd from Odessa, who told
the delegation that her husband
is awaiting trial in jail after he
sought to meet with American
Continued on Page 6-A
Israelis Spend Thousandsfor'GreenCards7
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Is-
raelis in the United States are
spending thousands of dollars
in order to obtain work permits
and to change their visas to
permanent resident status.
These facts and others con-
cerning the U.S. immigration
laws and the Israelis in Amer-
ica were obtained through a
series of interviews with Is-
raelis here, most of whom ar-
rived here after the Yom Kip-
pur War.
THE PERMANENT resident
status entitles its holder to live
and work permanently in this
country with the option to ap-
ply for U.S. citizenship five
years from the date the new
status was granted.
According to those interview-
ed, the price of a "green card"
the card issued by the U.S.
immigration authorities to those
who are granted permanent
residency status in the U.S.
ranges between $800-$l,000.
The money is paid to lawyers
who handle the legal process of
obtaining a "green card."
"IT LOOKS as if a whole in-
dustry has developed around
a green card business," a young
Israeli, who himself recently
obtained a permanent U.S. res-
idency, noted the other day.
All the Israelis who were in-
terviewed by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency said that they
approached their lawyers
through a third party, usually
another Israeli friend who had
his case successfully resolved
by the same lawyer.
"The names of the 'good law-
yers' who know how to present
a case successfully are spread
by word of mouth," said an Is-
raeli Hebrew teacher, who re-
ceived her green card on the
basis of her profession.
IN THE opinion of many Is-
raelis, it is much more difficult
to obtain a "green card" now
than it was only a few years
ago.
But, according to a New York
lawyer, who has been handling
applications of Israelis for pep
manent residency in the U.S.
for some years now, those wh
meet the requirements of the
immigration authorities have
no special difficulties getting
the desired "green card."
A major requirement to qual-
ify for permanent U.S. residen-
cy is having an American spon-
sor an employer who is will-
ing to sign an affidavit on be-
half of the applicant, declaring
that the applicant is profession-
ally essential to his company.


Page 2-A
vjenist ilrridUar
Friday, August 15, 1975
Sapir Reveals That USSR
Has Raised Exit Tax
By DAVID LAXDAU
.[ER|-sAiy^i t.TTA. The Snvipt authociaes-haye
recentlv raised the amount of money they demand for each
exit permit issued to Jews wishing to emigrate, Jewish
Agency Chairman Pinhas Sapir revealed here.
lia was one of the causes of the steady and ongoing
drop in Soviet aliya. Sapir told the presidium of the Zionist
General Council meeting under Council chaiinr.n Kneset-
ter Yitzhak Navon.
IN A wide-ranging review of
al-';-* problems Sapir said the
recent "most favored nation"'
pact between the U >. and Ru-
mania gave reason for hope of
an improvement \r Rumanun
aliva figures: South \mericm
aliva was falling despite the
- political and econom-
ic situation in some countries
on that continent.
Soviet aliya figures for the
first half of this vear were 4~10
compared with 9700 during the
MM perixi of last year and
over 1.400 for the sime period
in 1973 Hie figure is of Soviet
Jews actual' r.-- bneLl
- month, only
500 So\.. have made aliva
from the USSR S id
D reason, he felt. '"
uthoritijs'
policy on emigration. The tax
hike ana aa of this
hardening.
THE HARDENING had reus-
ed 'he number
of Jews ar;- I it ir*r-
mits S.ipir said, but rro'e thin
1- 000 were on the waMnf Hst,
h n the -ast with-
< succes* As to le in
iue number of "noafcrirn" Omi-
| -:> drorr'.nc 0*4 at Yienm
or elsewhere and heading west
ra*Ser than Israel). Sapir said
this was due in nart to a de-
liberate policy of selection by
the Soviet authorities.
v specifically chose exit
vidates considered likelv to
tp out and head west. Sapir
tad
He saw s ". hone in remits
f-o~> the TJ S and the Soviet
Union's inci dependency
on A*nerican economic help in
the field of grain and other
are -
THE SOVIET J \\-v cam-
paign must i::w' for erary op-
portunity of using this deoen-
d.mcv as leverage >n its efforts
BM behalf of wouli-be Jewish
emigrants. Sapir -^aiJ
H? Bated that ne-1 month a
conreience of leaders
- Sept
; | vjund for a
.... ,. -M .... ... ; s on
Sovi '.....lanned for B.
sels in February.
iptembar confer
s in
which Jewish organizations
coulJ step up their C3-
on behalf of Soviet Jewry. Sapir
sai 1.
TURNING TO Rumanian Tew-
-v <-,--- > sJf of that 'i'"-
munity's 60.000 perso-.< w -hji
to emigrate ti Israel If the Ru-
manian government honored its
ianlaHiHa)ai in connection a
the r^ost favored nation ae-ee-
ment. Ranir i4 there w-niM he
a considerable increase in aliya

MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 HI 1st STREET-PHONE 373-8432
Sfttfia
Mrnlu-
ABSTRACTS-ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
a Dtvtsrom or
TFieklCOfl
i TITLE
a -
N n I
i toss moor
Vf COCONUT CREEK
flie ninskr planned
ariii.. condominium
community.
L Am S18.800...
no hind lease
no recreaiion lease.
Tl -f Tump -e e> :-
Ria e"- P-c-^e (305) 971-3510.
Frc~ M ami TOLL FREE (305) 947-9906.

from Rumania.
The increase already fait in
June. had~.cununued througtT"|
July, he reported.
He expressed concern at the
Jewish situation in South
America, noting the political
and economic instability of
parts of thai art. Despite
:u evident uncertainties, how-
aaVl f'om there was fall-
ing this year.
The Jewish Agency and the
government had set up a joint
committee to consider ways of
tackling this problem.
SAPIR EXPRESSED satisfac-
tion at the rasnta of the United
Jewish Appeal (UJA) and Unit-
ed Israel Appeal (UIA) cash
drives.
So far. he said. UJA's cash
income had risen by 38 peri
cnt: S166 million had already
come in. compared with SI 21
n illion durine the same period
'. >.t yev and >* million in the
same peri.xi of 1~3.
Keren Hayesod had
iatered n rtabte achieveme
wit: already
in this vear (d with the
hich re-
cted the Vom Kippur War
camp ind 133 million the
year before.
These figures were especially
encouraging. Sapir noted, when
viewed against the backdrop of
the world economic recession.
Couples'Workshop
Being Offered At
\t-DCC North
The Depatment of Continu-
ing Education of Miami-Dade
Community College. North
Campus, is offering a 10-week
course. Couples' Workshop, on
Thursdays 7 to 945 p.m.. be-
ginning Sept. 16. Enrollment is
limited to 15 couples and the
fee is S15 per person Registra-
tion begins August 18 in Room
1110. North Campus.
The Couples' Workshop is for
coupjlaa, married or unmarried,
who wish to experience growth
in their relationship. The work-
shop method is based on group ,
dynamical and is an educational
approach to W9m understanding
and awareness of one's self and
the other person in intimatt
relationship.
Several of the structured ;
experiences will investigate th
is of interpersonal cmnnm- i
n, gwi-setting and d
i-ma) in^. imag ind ir.-
. i .a.itv and sexuality.
The instructor i< Dr. R
H Horowitt, a e practi
tfar**r of psychiatry, a consult
--.: to the Mental Health A
ru'ion. and a
Amerieaa Psychological Assc-
n A ooiumnist for the IE
Commanity Newspapers
D:. Horowitz is listed in Who's
Vao of Aiiira an, 19~5
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Cafl rrm. Esh-r 635-0554 and
let me cruote you rates. Also
local moving & lonq distance
moving anywhere in the U.S.
or overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
What's so nice
about this
lamp?
It's coot furniture,
sure. But last year it
also helped purchase
all the medical supplies
and drugs for Douglas
Garden s 227 aged
residents. 65co of them
on welfare.
That s what our
Thrift Shop accomplished
thanks to the generous
hean:s of our friends
who fii;ed our store
with quality new and used abides (furniture,
appliances. Pooks and so on).
Please call us at 696-2101 for free pick-up when
that couch, or desk or those old clothes are no
longer needed. Because someone else needs them
very much.
TheThrift Shop
THE MIAMI JEWISH HOME
AND HOSPITAL
FOR THE AGED AT
DOUGLAS GARDENS
Jewish Home for the Aged)
696-2101
Donations Tax Deductible
AARON XRAVITZ, MJHHA President;
Chairman Thrift Shop Committee
RIVERSIDE

ii i
Dir :
MIBEACH 19; Ml Road at 19th Street
NORMAND'i indyDrtva
531-1151
NOrMIAMIBEACH 1648 N E l^/Vcnua
VLV-:; fc CORALGAE LES I ::i S^cct
HOLLY : .d
BrowardTel. 920-1010
R ,-> if 0 : i (''crv^:1
.:::j':. The Bronx. 1
b<
frt.
.-n
'S-75
'*-7
tor


Friday, August 15, 1975
-Jewislfkridifir
Page 3-A
Israel Pound Devalued 2%
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Pound was devalued two
srcent again which means that
ie U.S. dollar is now worth
6.24.
It was the second two per-
cent devaluation since June 17
trhen a special ministerial com-
littee was given the authority
devalue the Pound two per-
snt every 30 days.
ISRAELIS HAD expected the
^valuation and many feared it
yould be as high as 10 percent,
iporters earlier this week
L-re making a special effort to
Main foreign currency needed
clear goods from customs,
id people who expect to trav-
abroad were trying to get
Ireign money earlier than
ley would otherwise need it.
In addition, there was a rush
3i dollar-linked bonds on the
kraeli Stock Exchange, pushing
their prices. The announce-
;nt was seen as a measure
jainst speculators who antici-
ated a larger devaluation.
TODAY'S announcement was
een as a measure against spec-
tators who anticipated a larg-
devaluation.
THERE WAS some opposition
to the devaluation from both
manufacturers and the Hista-
drut. The Ministry of Finance
said it expected the two per-
cent devaluation to be absorbed
by industry.
But Avraham Sha\it, presi-
dent of the Manufacturers As-
sociation, said manufacturers
cannot absorb it because they
have to pay a high cost-of-liv-
ing bonus to employes, and be-
cause of the previous devalua-
tion.
He said there was no way to
evade a price hike on many
items.
YERUHAM MESHEL. secre-
tary general of the Histadrut,
took the government to task for
not consulting the labor fede-
ration before deciding on the
devaluation. However, he said
he was satisfied that it would
not affect the price of essential
commodities including fuel.
The first to feel the effect of
the devaluation were airline
passengers who were told they
had to add two percent on their
already-bought tickets and the
Fromberg Appointed To National
B'nai B'rith Fund-Raising Cabinet
Malcolm H. Fromberg of
irth Miami has been appoint-
to the National Fund-Raising
abinet of B'nai B'rith, national
ibinet chairman Jack Spitzer
Seattle has announced.
The national cabinet, which
composed of the chairmen of
tie five national fund-raising di-
isions of B'nai B'rith and IS
r select individuals, is
larged with the responsibility
determining all B'nai B'rith
tnd-raising policies and giving
irection to implementation of
liose policies.
Fromberg, prominent South
lorida attorney and partner in
Be law firm of Fromberg,
rromberg & Roth, P.A., was
fleeted in June as first vice
president of B'nai B'rith District
Five, an area which comprises
seven southeastern states. In
Where is a
Business Banquet
(or Meeting)
always an Asset?
Call the
Catering Manager
377-1966 '
SiK'raton-
''<>UIAml>aH,Hack>l*
(II Ml": H "A I
i=-
Honoring 17/6 jud
Famous Jews
in American History

SEND FOR BOOKLET
HONORING 1776 AND
FAMOUS JFWS IN
AMERICAN HISTORY
^itinj occount* of Jewish po-
tts in the creation and shaping
he nation. Valuable readinq for
ages. SEND 50c (NO STAMPS
ISE) TO: Jmritli Patriot!, Box
I. Grand Control Station. N.T.,
10017.
MALCOLM H. FROMBERG
1977, he will assume the presi-
dency of District Five with some i
21,000 members in over 150
lodge?
A past president-elect of the
Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodges and former
president of the South Florida
Council, Fromberg is serving his
sixth term as a member of the
board of governors of District
Five. He is also chairman of
numerous District, State and
Council committees.
Fromberg is a member of the
Anti-Defamation League's Re-
gional Board. Formerly associ-
ated with the board of directors
of the Keystone Point Home-'
owners Association and of Tern-1
pie Beth Moshe in North Mi-
ami, he is active in a variety
of local, state and national legal
associations.
equivalent increase on the
travel tax.
Imported goods are expected
to go up, too IL 500 to IL
2,500 more for a stereo set, IL
100 for washing machines, IL
1,000 for televisions, and cars
are expected to cost several
thousand Pounds more.
MEANWHILE, financial cir-
cles expect another and even
larger devaluation soon. Any-
thing above two percent needs
the approval of the entire Cab-
inet.
Economists have been stress-
ing that a two percent devalu-
ation will not be effective and
a five or six percent devalua-
tion at least is needed.
Financial sources noted that
the two devaluations were
caused by the strengthening of
the dollar which is continuing
to go up.
Labor Day Picnic To Mark
Nation's 200th Birthday
Congressman Dante Fascell's
annual Labor Day Picnic. Mon-
day, Sept. 1, at Tamiami Park,
10901 SW 24th St. (Coral Way),
will pay tribute to the nation's
200th Birthday. In keeping with
the Bicentennial Theme, the
picnic will be old fashioned to
the extent that the public is
requested to "bring their own
lunch."
The Congressman's friends,
who plan and hold the picnic
in his honor every year, as a <
tribute to the nation's working
men and women, decided that
this year they will only supply
ice cold watermelon, lemonade,
popcorn and cotton candy, plus
continuous musical entertain-
ment, 1975 picnic chairman
Argie Reynolds said.
Judge Baskin Appointed
Florida Supreme Court Just-
ice James C. Adkins, chairman
of the Court's Committee on the
Bicentennial, has announced
the appointment of Judge Nata-
lie Baskin to the committee.
Judge Baskin, who is presently
serving in the Criminal Divi-
sion of the Circuit Court, Ele-
venth Judicial Circuit, Dade
County, was elected to a six-
year term on the bench begin-
ning early this year.
"VtttT 09* MUSTKt
ST WO. FAMOUS MIL
OVBt JWt WOMO
1ST. t93S
c^K^
one of the
largest and
most beautiful
selections at
moderate prices
only one
studio for
your personal
attention
CLOSED
MONDAY*
UNIQUE FREE FORM 14
AND 18 KARAT FLOWING
GOLD JEWELRY TO PLEASE
YOUR PERSONALITY

Most Major
Credit Cards
Honored
11630N.E.2AVE.
NOOTN MIAMI
757-3145
...-'
the fun ship
27,250 gross tons
registered in Panama
7-Day
Caribbean
Cruises
from $340
plus jiort liixrs
Travel
li Service
MIAMI
1351 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
377-1611
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
1735 N.E. 163rd STREET
945-0835
Don't Leave Home Without Us!
T\
Washington
1 Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI 81ACH
ASSETS EXCEED $480 MILLION
7 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU IN
Miami Beach:
1701 Meridian Avenue
1234 Washington Avenue
1133 Normandy D'ive
Phone: 673-3333
Bay Harbor Islands:
1 160 K.ine Concou'se
Phone 86b-4344
Hollywood:
460 Hollywood Mall
Phone 981 9192
JACK 0 GORDON
Prtiiteni
North Miami Beach:
633 N E 167th Street
Phone 673 3333
FREE WITH
EVERY ACCOUNT
The world we live in is an impersonal
one. Everyday living has become so
complicated thai the old time friendly
relationship between patron and mer-
chant, doctor omi patient, customer
and banker have almost been elimin-
ated. Note we said almost. There are
always exceptions to every rule. We
like to think Washington Federal is
just such an exception. Our customers
find not only a full range of services
and maximum dividends they find a
full measure of warm, interested
friendship as well. Every one of our
branch offices is a community
institution, interested in the affairs of
the area it serves and even more
interested in the people with whom
we do business. Drop into one of our
conveniently located offices and open
an account. Your first dividend will be
friendship. And we'll compound it
Boca Raton:
899 E Palmetto Park Road ..
Phone 391 8903 every day of every year. You see. we
AHtMUR m coursmon |jke people and we want you to like
Ht
S


--------t <
Page 4-A
* JIf n iff ffcrtdfisr
Friday, August 15, 1975!
Criminals at Crime Meet
The Canadian government is to be applauded for
refusing to admit representatives of the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization into Canada to attend a United
Nations conference on crime in Toronto next month.
Prime Minister Trudeau's government took the sim-
ple expedient of following Canadian law which bars en-
try to members of terrorist organizations.
The Canadian decision came as a consequence of
the heavy opposition to allow the PLO into the country
a decision an immoral world led by the nose by
pistol-packing Yasir Arafat could not seem to reach at
the United Nations just about a year ago now.
It is true that until the Canadian decision was reach-
ed, it had been a political football, with the opposition
Conservatives a tor the PLO to be barred, while
Trudeau blamed the Conservative provincial govern-
ment in Ontario for having arranged the conference in
its capital, Toronto, ;n the first place.
But expedient politicking did not win out. What won
out was a nation's sense of morality and decency, when
t ppos:t:on to the invitation came not only from the
Conservatives but from the entire Jewish community in
v .: ida as well, leadrig members of Trudeau's own Lib-
eral Party and many of Canada's major English and
French-language newspapers.
As we have indicated, the real blame for the dilem-
ma lay with the ON 10 begin with, which gave the PLO
observer status and which now threatens to oust Israel
the international "peace" organization once again be-
ing led by the nose by Arab power and the toady African
nations.
How could anyone explain the presence of the PLO
at a conference on crime unless the conferees wanted
their expertise as one of the leading perpetrators of
murder and destruction on an international scale?
To have admitted the PLO to a crime conference,
which is now shifted elsewhere, would have been a crime
in itself.
A Different Case Altogether
The efforts of the Arab countries to bracket Israel
and South Africa as international outlaws is one of the
more scurrilous examples of anti-Zionist propaganda.
The Arabs and their allies are attempting to use the ex-
pulsion of South Africa from the General Assembly of
the United Nations last year as a precedent for their
attempt to expel Israel when the Assembly opens in Sep-
tember.
There is no justification whatsoever for linking Is-
rael with South Africa. Israel is a democratic state based
on the principles of equality, justice and freedom. The
of apartheid as practiced in South Africa is repug-
nant to Israel as it is to Judaism.
Ah re certain security restrictions, Is-
nd Chr:st:.ins, enj y condf-
...j.-:::. nation ia .. ttats of
>r and 1 the Knes-
...
1
I A Could be W recked
Isn el sought good
Israeli friend-
s continue to to Israel
In fact ho are t 2 out a po-
tgarinst Israel. The Arab
tuef sources of anti-Sen:.::.; propa-
Ktl in : d.
The late K -audi Arabia enjoyed noth-
| out anti-Jew. in-
due d '"Protocols of the Eiders of
Z:on." to \ aes who
mpanic _te Henry A. Kissinger to
.rabia.
d the Arabs attempt to expei Israel from the
Gen. could wreck the I
cert. r attempts to bring peace into the
st and perhaps the rest of the world as well.
Converts to Judaism on Increase?!
By BEN GALLOB
A CALIFORNIA Reform rabbi
who is active >n efforts to
convert non-Jews to Judaism
has estimated that at current
rates of conversion, between
100.000 and 150.000 Jewish
families in the United States in
the next 20 vears will have a
convert as husband or wife.
Rabbi Allen S. Mailer of Cul-
ver City coupled his estimate
with a warning that "if these
Jews and their children are not
actively welcomed by all Jews,
including the Orthodox, a ter-
rible split will divide the Jew-
ish people."
RABBI MALLER. writing in
"Davka.'" the quarterly student
journal published by the Hillel
Council at the University of
California at Los Angeles, noted
the widespread concern over
the growing rate 0: mixed mar-
riages
But. he declared, "another
statistic of even greater signifi-
cance has been almost entirj
ignored. The number
and per.
THE RIDDLeOF TNESPHWXES
'If its hard to figure out
one,howcan you figure
oufiwo?"
centage of Mitzvah niarriaa
has been growing even mo
rapidly than that of mixed
riages."
He said that by Mitzvah mJ
riages he meant those in -x^A
the non-Jewish spouse ,
to Judaism which he si
a Mitzvah for three rea
being that "the loyalty and de
ication of the Jewish ^art^l
was strong enough to '.nfluenca
the non-Jew to become ,'.
THE SECOND reason, he as-]
verted, was that "the very high j
divorce rate in Jew
marriaues is substantially
duced by the unification of ;he|
family's identity."
He said that in Mitzvah majj
riaue~. "the divorce rate is on
half aa high as in mixed
riaees." The third n
.'ted was that unliVe mug
marriages, "where only U
20 per cent of the chiu:
ceive any Jewish education. i&
Mitzvah marriages a
the children are given a Je
ish education and the averaetj
level of involvement of cca-j
verts to Judaism and their chfl-1
dren is higher than that of 1]
majority of Jews."
Rabbi Mailer estimated '-:
in the five years between 19T
and 1974. between 25.000 and!
35.000 Gentiles have become)
Jewish in the United States J
alone "
HE USED that figure for
20-vear projection of up to 150.1
000 Jewish families in whidj
one of the spouses will be
convert, "about ten per cenn
the total number of Jew
Continued on Page 9-A
20 Years of Masters, Johnson
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
How free can the new sexual
freedom be without hurting the
marriage or love relationship
and the sexual balance in the
society? This has become the
central question in the sexual
debate of our time.
Over the past decade I have
maintained, in writing and con-
versation, a dialogue frith Drs.
iVilliam Masters and Virginia
Johnson.
LUCKILY WF were able to
ceewne It v'--. ihey cae to
[few York a- siting c
t'ie TV abew, A M. Arw.ica. In
their wind-.: ) --ion of the
week we tal too briefly
abe
bk BUM
eluding fidelity, privacy, wom-
- on, sexual the:
It is 20 j
Masters and Johnson started
as first
kno
and then became :
throughout the wor'.d
mad
Their two major volumes
-. "Hamas S*
and then "Hunan Sexual In-
adaauaci"'hre -evolution
our knowledge ar.d perception
For better or worse the
will never be ne after
n tl
before t'-
THIS NEEDS saying now. be-
cause the Masters-Johns
-ch has carried our thin!-
along with H ^ it so
drastic1.1
ed shoe even
ttken for 2-anted.
eGod
themalmost respectable, and
ear some foolish per
ing there was never really ai
at about the
Mostly they have In
- about by their 1
LERNER
Americans can't -- '-.-.re.
They make pariahs of
the failed
THEY ENVELOP the success-
ful in a hi: .
make best sellers and national
obob out of ':
as their own problem Gods, ap-
propriate t:- htning and
thunder, bring the out
of the .iar
earth, and enu by a .em
part of the conventional cur-
- :" thought and therefore
>t banal.
b
-ters and Johnson pulled the
pillars of the temple don aadj
sent them crashing. The dangerj
they run is of being buned'
the ruins they made.
But they won't stay put Tm*|
are still pushing ahead witi 1
research. Even if Ihey endal
here, some of the nasan|
questions they have raised ab
sexuality would go on rro
ing torrents of controversyfcj
rnanv decades.
OF THE fire maior arettj
questions, as I see I
firstthe laboratory "
has largely been I
it ethical to study bu
ality in the labor:.-
ch; -"
ussVersk] circles in
decade ago.
The answer nov
clear. It is patfectl] ""'
Mi consenting .
the resufta you gel
oratory are only a
don't tell you
story of what aes
in daily life, outside t::-. laW
tory.
Then there is the
function" gjaattton Dr Mas
that se
Continued on Page 9-A
"Jewish Floridaan
FFICE AND PLANT ; \ | BTRKKT TK s:!''
SKUVA M
FRED K -! -i-HET
'>
Th Jn F ?- o-in Does Not Guarantee TK Kaahrvth
Of Th# MmmndiM Aflvtrt ted In Its Column!
Publish*--; rldfkn
T*- _e -
tt:t wont*

!' ---* ibintau Hit .. .-- tv and tue Jtw '" '- -
:---. TMfl A.,---. Sv*r Art. F? j:-" -' ,
3* Ne* s-. -. si; .-., c- .c- _.. ,,. ,- a
f m~$(>-D-. and th- Fior.da Prtst -
SL.BSCRIPTIC\ RATES Lc.al Area On. -. | CO Two >'
Ott ef Town L cc- 1eqosat
Volume
Friday. August 15. 1975
SFXL'L


Friday, August 15, 1975
Juristi ffaricfifojn
Page 5-A
Echeverria Tries To Promote No Action Taken
On Policy Statement
Faee-To-Face Negotiations
By TUVIA MENDELSON
and DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Mex-
ican President Luis Echeverria
climaxed a four-day visit to Is-
rael by apparently confirming
a report that his goal in sud-
denly dispatching his Foreign
Minister, Emilio Rabaso, to
Cairo Friday was to try to pro-
mote a face-to-face meeting be-
tween Israeli and Egyptian lead-
ers.
THE REPORT was carried in
the Jerusalem Post Su.-;day.
Echeverria, speaking at a
press conference, said he had
sent Rabaso to Cairo "in an ef-
fort to take a step forward .
in negotiations that are possi-
ble between Israel and Egypt."
Rabaso flew from Israel late
Friday on the Mexican Presi-
dent's special jet which return-
ed to Israel later without him.
Rabaso met with Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat and
Echeverria met with Rabaso in
Jordan later to get Sadafs re-
sponse.
ECHEVERRIA told newsmen
here that he had found a "very
favorable, positive attitude" on
the part of Premier Yitzhak Ra-
bin and Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon with whom he held po-
litical talks Thursday evening.
Rabin, Allon and Defense Min-
ister Shimon Peres are Israel's
team for the negotiations for a
second Sinai interim accord.
The Mexican President also
told the press conference that
he had found Rabin open to
negotiations, open to dialogue
and to the exchange of ideas."
HE SAID it was as a result of
his political lalks_ with Rabin
and Allon that he had sent Ra-
baso to Cairo to see if a similar
attitude existed there.
Israeli officials confirmed
that Rabin had reiterated to
Echeverria his readiness to
meet with Sadat "any time, any
place."
Bert Gold Guest On Today'
Bert Gold, executive vice
president of the American Jew-
ish Committee's national organ-
ization, was to discuss Arab in-
vestments in the Western na-
tions during the "Today" show
aired Thursday on Ch. 7.
Bronfman Kidnap Believed
Unrelated to Pro-Israel Stance
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) An
agency investigating the disap-
pearance of Samuel Bronfman,
2na. the 21-year-old son of
v rid Jewish leader Edgar M.
Bronfman, and a spokesman for
the family said that there is no
evidence that young Bronfman's
reported kidnapping was con-
nected with his .ather's Jewish
and pro-Israeli activities.
Edgar Bronfman, North
American chairman of the
World Jewish Congress and
head of the WJCS Internation-
al Committee combatting the
Arab boycott, announnced
Tuesday that he has received a
ransom demand and will pay it.
The amount was not revealed.
The kidnapping, which oc-
curred in suburban Westches-
ter County, north of New York
City, is being investigated by
the Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigation, the Westchester Coun-
ty District Attorney's office, and
police in Yorktown Heights, j
JOIN OUR GROUPS & SAVt
SPECIAL 3 AND 4 DAY GALA
BON VOYAGE CRUISES
ABOARD THE LUXURIOUS
SS MONARCH SUN
23.500 TONS
50o reduction for 2nd party
in cabin 3rd and 4th 50%
of minimum rate.
CRUISE RESERVATION
SERVICE
Your Cruise Headquarters
1074-1076 INTERAMA BLVD..
NORTH MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
CALL LEE or JAN 945-7572
Extra Special Weekend Group
Sailing August 22, September
26, October 31, Novmber 28
Bottlr of French Champagne,
beaut 'ol Bon Voyaae Travel Baa
_ oer cabin.
HATES START FROM $116. PER
PERSON AUG. 22 FRCM 1105.
OTHER SAILINGS, plus port tax
OCTOBER 17 NORTH DADE EX-
CHANGE CLUB & NORTH DADE
PROFESSIONAL CLUB. MEM-
SERS. THEIR FAMILIES AND
FRIENDS.
Kosher Food available.
where Edgar Bronfman lives.
The FBI's New York office
would only say it was conduct-
ing an investigation into the
kidnapping. The disappearance
was announced Sunday night
by the FBI's headquarters in
Washington which said that
young Bronfman had called his
father at 2 a.m. Saturday and
said he had been kidnapped
by three men "and he or they
would be in contact with his
father later."
Samuel Bronfman, the oldest
of Edgar Bronfman's five chil-
dren who graduated from Wil-
liams College in Williamstown,
Mass., in June, was named after
his late grandfather Samuel
Bronfman, founder and presi-
dent of Distillers Corporation-
Seagram Ltd., Montreal.
Edgar Bronfman, who suc-
ceeded his father as president
of the liquor company in 1971,
is a member of the Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies of
New York, presidert of the
Samuel Bronfman Foundation,
and a trustee of the National
Urban League.
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DADE BROWARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Send resume to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE
'"B'NAI ISRAEL"
A Gr. Miomi Youth Syn. (orthed.)
High Hthdiy Uri*i wMbt (enduirtd by:
Rabbi Ralph Z. Glixman
: Club d* Lot Americai
(formerly YM-YWHA)
8500 S.W. 8th St.
titkill itoilablf by YOUt donation
for information coll: 274-9556
TWIN CITY GLASS CO
GUARANTIED MIRRORS STORE fRONTS TURNITURE TOPS
ANTIQUE AND fRAMID MIRRORS
Plate & Window Glass Replacements
1220 16th St., M.B. Visit our Showroom 673-2967
(Corner 16th t Alton)
YOU can be SURE of the BEST at -
Tint-Is BONDED FRUIT SHIPPER
NOW SHPPING FLORIDA'S HNEST fRUIT
116 VALENCIA AVL,
BASKETS I GlfJS
CORAL CABLES
Tel.
-521S
HOUSTON (JTA; The JTA has learned that the
B'nai B'rith board of governors here took no action on the
right of its professional staff members to disagree publicly
with B'nai B'rith policy on controversial issues.
Lawrence Peirez, chairman of the B'nai B'rith person-
nel policy committee, said that a "clarifying resolution" was
being "routinely formulated" along with other personnel
matters for future consideration by the board.
A STATEMENT on B'nai B'rith official stationery was
mailed out last month to various newspapers, including the
JTA, which claimed that the organization had urged dis-
ciplinary action against any professional staff member who
took a public stand in opposition to any lodge policy.
B'nai B'rith issued a disclaimer and termed the state-
ment "fraudulent."
H

v
MIAMI-DADE COMMUNITY COLLEGE
late
registration
now underway
CIASSES AVAILABLE ON FIRST-COME,
FIRST-SERVE BASIS. CLASSES
START AUG. 26.
Call or visit the campus nearest you for an appli-
cation form or registration information. Help your-
self to an education that can lead to a career or
continued studies at an upper-level college by reg-
istering at Miami-Dade Community College.
Open College is accepting applications for certain
courses beyond Aug. 26. Call Open College at
274-1333 for details.
A SERVICEMEN'S OPPORTUNITY COLLEGE
ALL VETERANS' BENEFITS
NORTH CAMPUS
11380 N.W. 27 Ave.. Miami 33167, Ph : 685-4261
SOUTH CAMPUS
11011 S.W. 104 St., Miami 33176, Ph : 274-1101
DOWNTOWN CAMPUS
300 N.E. 2nd Ave., Miami 33132. Ph : 5776790
An Equal Opportunity Employer
miami-dade
community
college
***'


Page 6-A
+ kmtstnc+kfcr
Friday, August 15, 1975
Bentsen Urges Trade Concessions
To Israel to Counteract Boycott
HOUSTON (JTA)
Sen. Lloyd Bentsen (D.,
Tex.), a candidate for the
Democratic Presidential
nomination, called for U.S.
trade concessions to Israel to
counteract the Arab boycott.
Addressing a public forum
.at the biannual meeting of
B'nai B'rith's board of gov-
ernors, Bentsen made his
proposal after Arnold For-
ster, general counsel of the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, had charged
the Administration with "ac-
tively opposing" measures
to strengthen the resistance
of American business firms
to the boycott.
FORSTER SAID that despite
public denunciations of the boy-
cott by President Ford, spokes-
men for State, Treasury, De-
fense and Commerce Depart-
ments had consistently testified
against Congressional proposals
to illegalize the practice.
Bentsen warned against So-
viet encroachment in the Mid-
dle East by strengthening Israel
"our counterbalance to the
Soviets" through an expan-
sion of trade, enactment of
stiff laws against the Arab boy-
cott, military aid to Israel and
a reduction of American de-
pendence on Arab oil.
These measures, Bentsen said,
would prevent a tilt of the bal-
ance of power in the Middle
East toward the Soviet Union.
BENTSEN, WHO with Senate
minority leader Hugh Scott (R..
Pa.). introduced legislation
authorizing the President to
SEN. LLOYD BENTSEN
withdraw the U.S. from the Gen-
eral Assembly and cut off U.S.
funds should the Arabs succeed
in ousting Israel, said that the
U.S. would not "tolerate the ex-
pulsion of Israel. Let no one
doubt our commitment on
that." he declared.
"The future of the United
States and Israel will not be de-
termined by blackmailers or ter-
rorists. It will be determined by
our own ties and friendship."
Forster criticized Administra-
tion opposition to an anti-boy-
cott hwwhich it has explained
as interfering with Middle East
peace negotiations and harmful
to American-Arab trade rela-
tionsas "specious ;ationaliza-
tions."
HE ADDED: Experience has
shown that when American com-
parries firmly reject the boycott
and continue to trade with Is-
Israeli U.S. Officials Begin
Economic And Political Talks
Continued from Page 1-A
of Finance; David Kochav. eco-
nomic advisor to the Defense
Ministry; Yitzhak Elrom. the
Defense Ministry's budget di-
rector; and Arnon Gafni. direct-
or general of the Finance Min-
istry who heads the quartet.
STATE Department spokes-
man Robert Funseth, said that
officials of the U.S. Agency for
International Development
(AID) began technical talks sev-
eral weeks ago with Israeli of-
ficials regarding Israeli "pro-
jections" for the coming year.
They would be used, he said, to
provide a basis for recommenda-
tion to Coneress.
Specific military requirements
will not be part of the talks but
financial military needs as part
of the "overall financial situa-
tion" will be, Funseth said.
Asked by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency if the meetings
mark the end of the "reassess-
ment" that President Ford
ordered last March 24 after
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger had failed to bring
about a second Israeli-Egyptian
agreement in the Sinai, Funseth
said, "No. this is all part of the
overall process we have been
engaged in."
ASKED BY the JTA if the
U.S. also had "hard decisions"
to make. Funseth replied smil-
ingly, "From time to time."
Funseth said he did not know
whether U.S. Ambassador to
Egypt, Hermann Eilts, will re-
turn to Washington with Egyp-
tian views on the Israeli-U.S. j
meetings.
The AID program still does
WM have allotments for Egypt.
Syria and Jordan whose U.S.'
economic support exceeded that
given Israel last year.
ONE AMERICAN official when \
asked what the three Arab|
countries sought, told JTA "you ;
have to ask Henry (Kissinger).!
He's master-minding the thing."
Independent sources here
cautioned that the economic
meetings are "technical consul-!
tations, not more," and to at- j
tach political indications would
be an exaggeration. The pur-|
pose is to have U.S. officials1
understand Israel's needs.
This meeting, according to
the sources, was agreed upon in
Bonn in July by Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin and Kissinger.
Both felt, it was said, that a I
clarification of Israel's economic |
needs was useful "before an in-1
terim agreement was achieved"
with Egypt.
The timetable of the meet-
ings this week would imply,
however, that the political es-
sentials precede the economic
clarification.
rael, their Arab customers, who
need American products, goods
and technical know how. blink
at the bovcott."
The B'nai B'rith board of gov-
ernors praised the action of the
Canadian government in cancel-
ling in Toronto a UN conference
on the prevention of crime, be-
cause the Palestine Liberation
Organization would have been a
participant. It expressed appre-
ciation "in a practical way" by
voting to convene the 1978 con-
vention in the same city.
Tormenting Rectal Pain And Itch
Of Hemorrboidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
In my oases Preparation H
five* prompt, temporary relief
Iron ouch pain and itching
and actually helps shrink
oweUing of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation,
'.vftm by docton ea
died* of patients showed this
to be true in many la
fact, man? doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation // or
recommend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H i
Israel Applauded By Miners
DURHAM, England (JTA) An estimated crowd
of 100,000 coal miners gathered here for the annual gala of
this north England town gave a resounding ovation at the
mention of the State of Israel, when Israeli Ambassador
Gideon Rafael was introduced. He was one of the few for-
eign guests at the colorful event, together with U.S. Am-
bassador Elliott Richardson............
SOME OF the miners later came up to shake the hand
of "The Ambassador from the Holy Land." They recalled
the warm friendship for the Zionist cause of the late Dur-
ham miners' leader, Sam Watson.
Later, at a reception attended by Prime Minister Harold
Wilson, Foreign Minister James Callaghan and leader of the
House of Commons Edward Short and Mrs. Short joined in
with the Ambassador and Mrs. Rafael in the rendition of
"Hava Nagila."
Rafael also met with the chairman of the National Coal
Board, Sir Derek Ezra.
United Way's 1975 General Campaign
Chairman, J. Bernard Shumate, head of
Southeast First National Bank of Miami,
has announced the appointment of several
additional Unit chairmen, including (from
left) Floyd D. Hall, of Eastern Airlines,
to Unit G, which campaigns among air-
craft and related industries; Clarence J.
McManus of Food Fair Stores is chairman
of Unit H, which is responsible for the re-
tail and wholesale food and beverage in-
dustry; Pat L. Tornillo, Jr., of United
Teachers of Dade, will raise contributions
A\ M j\m Jd\
from public and private educational insti-
tutions as cochairman of Unit J; M-DCC
President Peter Masiko, Ph.D., will serve
as Torn'.Uo's cochairman in Unit J; R
Adm. A istin C. Wagner, Commander of
the Scv:nth Coast Guard District, will
head Unit K, which obtains contributions
from local, state and federal governr
agencies, and William O. Cullom of Ryder
System, Inc., lias been appointed chair-
man of Unit M, which works in Dade's
transportation and petroleum industries.
WEWANTYOUR
BUSINESS FOR A LIFETIME
SO WETAKE BETTER CARE
OF YOU DAY BY DAY.
larnett
Sank
Barnett Bank of Miami Beach, N.A.
420 Lincoln Road Mall 1414 AMm Im4
Phono 534-7831
Member FDIC
GET AWAY FROM IT ALL FOR A
LONG RELAXING WEEKEND
ON THE OCEAN IN BEAUTIFUL PALM BEACH
3 DAYS 2 NIGHTS
PI* NIGHT
M* MR SON
Mtf Mk On.
NO CHARM Ur
chiMrfi un4t It
sJW fsMiti >
parent*
O ft 1
FREE GOLF FREE TENNIS
fcfc
CHECK IN ANYTIME
FKIDAT
DfFAIT ANYTIMC
SUNDAY
CAU for risi rvations
PALM MACH HAWAIIAN
OCIANINN
3SSO South Ocaofi 8vsU
oba Eaach, Plarioa)
(305)582-5431
ao*sonfcMsmapnsUi m
Privote Ocean Beach
Temperature Controlled Fresh
Woter Pool
Sundfck
Spooovs Rooms (2 double bedi)
Relaxing Ocean Front Dating
Room ond Bor
Beach Cobanas. Choid and
Poolvde lounge*
Provided ot No Chorgo


Friday, August 15, 1975
-Jewistnorkitor)
Page 7-A
BB To Test Soviet Intent By Sending Delegation 4
HOUSTON (JTA) B'nai
B'rith's board of governors vot-
ed here to test Soviet sincerity
for the Helsinki declaration
calling for the "free flow of
peoples, ideas and information"
by seekrng"to send an official
delegation to the Soviet Union
to meet with both Jewish ac-
tivists and Soviet officials.
B'nai B'rith President Dan *
M. Blumberg, who introduced
the proposal st the nrgim-"-
tion's board of qwwn*^' h:
annual meeting hr. said tro
purpose of the dl ^ration vniH
be to establish reeulT- relJei"--<
and cultural Hw with So--'-'
Jews and con"'h with Rnw|t
authorities on Iiherali7inr o:-
gration policies, a^^pl'*-',rin,,
"reunion of famiM^s" ani -
stonng Jewish communal lif"
under Soviet ln<-
"IF HELSINKI is a step to-
ward genuine detente, then
there should be a parallel steo
forwird for Soviet Jews,"
Blumberg said. His proposal
was endorsed by a large ma-
t*1w.f h 102-member board
of governors.
Obi<*ctors to the move, a small
minority. argu-d that even if
Povtat authorities agreed to .*<
forrnii delegation, th* efforts
of the groun would likely be
f"*!!-* in view of past Soviet
behavior on human rights is-
sues.
But *>roion*nts urged aaiis;
"nreiudgment't." maintaining
th-t the action, while a test of
Soviet sinc-itv. also dp-nm-
BtratM continuing concern fo-
the right of free emigration anH
for the survival of a Jewish
cultural lifj in the USSR.
BLUMBERG SAID that the
proposed delegation would also
include leaders of B'nai B'rith
affiliates from countries outside
the United States.
A senior B'nai B'rith official
suggested here that the Helsinki
agreement offers the Soviets a
face-saving way of liberalizing
its emiara*'on r*olici?s-
"The Soviets can ascribe the
relaxation of their arbitrary re-
strictions to the voluntary multi-
!atral agreements concluded in
Helsinki and continue to reject
c'aims that they are bowing to
f> Jackson Amendment," he
said.
IN A RELATED development.
t1"1 B'n-i B'rith also called for
"aggressive diplomacy" by the
'" r, r-Qt a Third World
takeover of the United Nations.
Such a takeover, they said.
"could mean finish to the world
organization as a viable insti-
tution."
They endorsed recent moves
by Congress and the State De-
partment pointing to a possible
American withdrawal from the
next General Assembly and a
cutoff of U.S. funds if an Arab-
prompted campaign to suspend
Israel succeeds.
But Blumberg said such "last
resort" action "would likely di-
minish the UN beyond repair."
He noted that "despite its de-
fects and weakness, the UN is
too valuable as an instrument
for international exchange to be
surrendered by its founders to
a Third World cabal engaged in
irrational diplomacy."
BLUMBERG SAID that public
disillusionment with the UN
should h<* expressed "in efforts
to make it more responsive ta
its avowed purpose" rather than
abandoning it to a "meaningless
majority of small nations who
would suffer most if it col-
lapses."
-
He said that the capacity of
Western power to apply "diplo-
matic strength" had to be shown
before the foreign ministers of
some 70 non-aligned nations
convene for a conference this
month in Lima, Peru.
The B'nai B'rith leader also
called the issue "another test"
of the Soviet Union's sincerity
about detente. "The Soviet
Union has persuasive influence
over Syria and other client
states." he said. "Detente should
mean something more than a
handshake in space or buying
wheat ?t a bargain price."
I
Let your personality speak
With newDesjgn Line jAooesfinom Southern BeJL
They're the talk of the town. And there's one that
matches your decor and personality.
Simply pick the conversation piece that fits you.
Choose from these ten Design Line* models, in over
sixty striking style, texture and color variations.
They're available now, for a one-time charge at
prices that range from $59.95 to $109.95.
There's also a six-month payment plan available.
There is no monthly charge beyond the
regular basic service rate, if it's
to be your only phone.
If used as an extension, you pay only the regular
monthly extension rate.
A six-month warranty is included with your purchase
of the phone housing. To assure quality phone service,
the working parts remain the property and responsibility
of Southern Bell. So anytime these parts need repair,
we'll fix them without additional charge.
To order or for more information, call your
Southern Bell business office.
And let your personality speak for itself.
i
m
A. MediterraneRnt
B. Chestphonet ..
C. Stowaway.....
D. Accent.......
E. Celebrity......
$99.95 froPHlMHit -$99.95
$99.95 G. Candlestick*....... $69.95
$99.95 H.AntiqueGaldt.....M09.95
$69.95 I. Elite...............$84.95
$79.95 J.Exeter ,.......'... ..$59.95
Prices imfccatodabcnie do not "mctode inttallalion service charges which
may be Applicable.
Trademark of American Telephone and Telegraph Company
RegisteredTnJuumlL uf Daii an TeaxtawiiHwcwioawCorporation
tTradenwrkofAiDericanTeleriWTucatksCorparauoo
Southern Bel


Page 8-A
+Jenif ftcrij&r
Friday, August 15, 1975
High School Experience in Israel is Vital
EDITOR: The Jewish Floridian:
I mile to you as an American
student participating in the
Create"- Miami High School in
Israel program.
To say th? least. OMHSI,
which is open fo all high school
students in Dade and 3reward
Counties in grades 10 to 12. is
the finest educational experi-
ence I did not realize how little
1 knew about my Jewish heri-
tage until I stepped off the plane
at Ben-Ourion airport.
I HAVE been to Israel before
on a tour, but this time Israel
has taken on a new meaning. I
am now living through the
history of the Jewish people
through slavery in Egypt, exil-
in Babylonia, the destruction of
the two temples, the birth of
Christianity and Islam, the Cru-
sades, the Spanish Inquisition,
the pogroms of Russia, the first
Aliyah to Israel, and I am just
about entering into the concen-
tration camp of Bergen-Belsen.
Should 1 sunive through that.
I will witnejM the rebirth of Is-
rael, participate in four maior
wars and watch a possible in-
terim agreement with Egypt
take place before my eyes.
GMHSI does not educate its
youth by book alone.
Through seeing Eretz Israel,
it encouca \% us to involve our-
selves so much with our history,
that I feel that I have li"ed
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Thy Words Be Bnef
Kohr!h (Ecclcsiastes)
thro'igh it all myself. It is
through this experience that I
and 30 of my friends, Jewish
and Gentile alike, will commit
ourselves to building the Jew-
ish people of the future.
LET ME tell you more about
the program. GMHSI is a quin-
mester high school program
sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration. At present, GMHSI has
a capacity of 40 students for
each of the five eight week pro-
grams. As you can see, students
can participate in this program
at anv time of the year.
The program centers around
the history of the Jewish peo-
ple in Israel but also includes
Achaeology. Cartography. the
Bibl and Hebrew. Each student
upon successfully completing
the course receives '* credit
for each subject.
In other words, the student
receives the same amount of
credit for the program as if he
or she were in regular high
school. For those students who
need to continue their secular
studies in Israel, individual or
group instruction will be avail-
able.
THE SCHOOL is located at
Beit Berl. a multi-facility com-
plex outside of Kfar Saba, a
small community located 15
miles northeast of Tel Aviv. The
campus houses many high
school, college, graduate and
adult education programs.
Our program has its own
mini-campus with our own Ju-
daica library. Beit Bed itself
has a large library, and social,
educational and eating facilities
which we have available for our
use. The staff is the finest group
of people I have come into con-
tact with. The seven staff mem-
bers all work well together and
create for the group an example
of "pepplehood" which is an ex-
tremely important part of the
program.
THE SCHEDULE ^oes some-
thing like this- 43 of the 56 days
in Israel are class days. Clafl
hflJ in the morning, with the
afternoons free to study, enjoy
the sports complex with an
Olympic size pool, take short ex-
Kissinger Seeks Quiet Diplomacy
American Israeli
$ All Rclif ioo ArticUs -q
Fo. Synagogues Schools Home*
1357 WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 1-7772 S. Schwartz
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) In the second of two major
foreign policy speeches in less than 24 hours, Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger stressed here that the United
States pursues a moral policy in the interests of human
rights but does so quietly, keeping in mind the delicacy
of the problem and stressing results rather than public
confrontation '
The Secretary made these remarks in his address be-
fore the Upper Middle West Council at the Madison South
Hotel in Minneapolis.
Earlier, in an address in Milwaukee, Kissinger warned
against any moves by the UN General Assembly to oust
- 1 Israel.
IN HIS address here he de-
clared: "We have used and we
will continue to use our influ-
ence against repressive prac-
tices. Our traditions and our in-
terests demand it, but truth
compels also a recognition of
our limits. The question is
whether we promote rights
more effectively by counsel and
friendly relations where this
serves our interests, or by con-
frontation and discriminatory
legislation."
His remarks were seen as a
direct reference to the Jack-
son-Vanik amendments incor-
porated into the 1974 Trade Re-
form Act which links U.S. trade
benefits to the Soviet Union
and other Communist bloc
countries to their emigration
practices with regard to Jews
and others; and the Stevenson
Amendment which set a $300
million ceiling on Export-Im-
port Bank credits to the Soviet
Union.
THE SECRETARY declared,
"We must also assess the do-
mestic performance of foreign
governments in relation to their
history and to the threats they
face."
He said. "We do not and will
not condone repressive prac-
tices."
But. he said, "The attempt to
deal with those practices by re-
strictive Amei ican legislation
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
& HOUSE OF WORSHIP
MP0RTED CRYSTALWARE
HIGH QUALITY LOW PRICES
REIG0 A CRYSTAL, INC.
1507 Washington Avenu.
PHONE 532-5912
National Hebrew
ISDMCU GIFT CENTER INC
Bar IHHivah Sets
Religious Articles Gifts
949 Washington Ave. 532-2210
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Je.vish Homes. Free G-ft
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
417 Washington Ave. 672-7017
raises a serious problem, not
because of the moral view it
expresses which we share
but because of the mistaken
impression it creates that our
security ties are acts of charity.
"AND BEYOND that, such
acts, because they are too pub-
lic, too inflexible and too much
a stimulus to nationalistic re-
sentment, are almost inevitably
doomed to fail."
He said that "painful expe-
rience should have taught us
that we ought not exaggerate
our capacity to foresee, let
alone to shape, social and po-
litical change in other socie-
ties."
The Secretary outlined the
"principles that will guide our
action."
These are: "Human rights
are a legitimate international
concern, and have been so de-
fined in international agree-
ments for more than a genera-
tion; the United States will
speak up for human rights in
appropriate international fo-
rums, and in exchanges with
other governments; we will be
conscious of the differences
between public postures that
satisfy our self-esteem and poli-
cies that bring positive results;
we will not lose sight of either
the requirements of global se-
curity or what we stand for as
a nation."
Hudson County Club Meets
The Hudson County Club will
begin the new season's activi-
ties Thursday, Aug. 21, at 8
p.m. in the American Savings
Bldg.. 1200 Lincoln Rd. After
a reunion of new and old mem-
bers, a short business session
will be held, followed by en-
tertainment provided by Ann*
Baron and the Bat"': tl R
freshments u >!1 also h '
Cursions in*o neighboring cities.
On 20 of the 4^ days, we take
hH and full-div "Tiyuls"
(trios i to places which corre-
spond to our interests in our
studies. We do not tour in Is-
rael. It is not the policy of the
program to see how many mu-
seums, memorials, sites and
beaches can be visited in a day.
The program takes us to plac-
es, which as I said, put us in
the midst of Jewish history to
make us realize who we are and
what we stand for.
The group also plans its own
activities such as beach parties,
going to the Israel Festival, ice
cro,_ mwitestS and much more.
IF YOU are looking for more
than the average tour to Israel.
if you want to find out who you
are as a Jew. what it means to
be a Jew. and what your com-
mitment to Judaism is going to
be. then be a part of GMHSI.
If vou are interested, contact
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
rftrion. and sneak to Stephen
Weinberg. the program adminis-
trator.
PAUL KERBEL
Hollvwood
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
The news out of Cairo wis
fsnt Sadat would address the
party congress to announce a
new interim agreement with Is-
rael, a new surrender forced by
Egyptian might (without men-
tion of Kissinger pressure tac-
tics^. For davs we waited in an-
ticipation of the word. Finallv
a pres handout from Cairo said
that the UN mandate was ex-
tended for 90 days.
It seems that no Arab leader
can bring himself to state pub-
licly that he wants even a ces-
sation of hostilities with Israel.
They just can't seem to tell their
people that there is an Israel
which they cannot defeat on the
battlefield and must be dealt
with diplomatically, albeit
through third parties.
THIS RAISES a good ques-
tion, that the Moslem bloc is
moving to oust Israel from the
General Assembly because
Prime Minister Rabin refuses to
sit down to work out a deal
with the PLO.
For almost three decades, we
may ask. who has been refusing
to sit down with whom? They
prefer to talk in circles, in
whispers, euphemistically, and
with double meanings through
unlikely intermediaries, like the
former Senator from oil county,
Fulbright. and then publish de-
nials if any hint is made that
they would recognize Israel un-
der any given set of circum-
stances.
Which bnnss un Senator
"Oil" Lorn? of Louisiana. 'h0
chides Israeli leaders to tell the
Israelis publicl-- th*t they will
have to surrender lands and sue
for peace, and thev will ha-*
to face up to this fact of life,
IS HE kidding? It is Sadat who
can't bring himself to publicly
tell the Egyptians of an interim
agreement, while every phase
and facet of the peace issue are
debated in Israel's Knesset
press, television and radio net-
works, and the political cam-
paign trail.
Somebody should remind oily
Long that Israel is a full de-
mocracy, the only democracy
in the Middle East.
ARTHUR ROTH
Miami
Cr a
a
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Why does Israel need our help
now more than ever before?
Because Israel is surrounded
by organized enemies ready to
wine her off the face of the
Globe, and hardly anyone does
anvthing to try to prevent the
catastrophe.
So let's wake up. organize and
try to prevent this.
HENRY CHAET
Miami Beach
Matt Gissen, executive di-
rector cf Dade County's
Village South, was elected
president of Therapeutic
Communit es < / America
at a mestir.g held by the
association juIv 21 in
Rockville. Md. TCA was
established early this year
to coordinate the activities
of major substance abuse
programs. A Dade County
attorney, Mr. Gissen has
been involved in drug re-
habilitation for six years.
SHALOM EMBASSYnOO RESTAURANT
Suggest 6 COURSE
SPECIAL DINNER MENU
SMftJ CfcWrTurkey Leg (Drum Stkk)
**' StMk .1H I StMfc .,th -M.W..,
SVmM Spam* Mk...l PotlW MmI Ml. -
only
$2*
1417 WASHINGTON AVE Phone 531-7550
royal Hungarians restaurant
731 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach Phone 538-5401
Will specialize in "NO FRILL" DINNERS
Low Summer Prices
OPEN EVERY DAY EXCEPT SATURDAY
^-WW-'WWWWW.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Phone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI BEACH
WORLD RENOWNED
a^**** RESTAURANT
671 Washington Ave Miami Beach
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
JEH7SH-R0UMAMAN-
vour ho.t. AMERICAN CUISINE
The Lern.ts.THAT MAKES THE FAMOUS FAMOUS
The Zuckemuns BANQUET FACILITIES
ti Larry tinkler
537-3987


Friday, August 15, 1975
f.kntet /F7'rrJdFi&r>
Page 9-A
Converts to Judaism on Increase?
Continued from Page 4-A
families" in the United States.
In discussing the possibility
of a split in the Jewish people
developing-from rejection by
Jews of converts and would-be
converts. Rabbi Mailer asserted
that "the vast majority" of
Orthodox rabbis "are still guid-
ed by the legal and intellectual
norms of the medieval ghetto"
and therefore will not accent
a convert "who is planning to
marry a Jew."
He contended that "this is
one of the best reasons for a
(:entile to convert."
He also noted that Orthodox-
Jews "will not accept a convert
as Jewish who is an active Re-
form or Conservative Jew,
while at the same time the
Orthodox declare that an apos-
tate who is a believing Chris-
tian is still Jewish."
HE CHARGED that the re-
fusal to accept a convert as
Jewish because the rabbi who
performed the conversion was
not Orthodox, even if the pro-
cedure was according to Hala-
cha. Jewish religious law. "is a
political and not a religious
position."
He declared that "since the
great majority of Jews are not
Orthodox and since Orthodox
rabbis refuse to convert Gen-
tiles unless they commit them-
selves to the full range of Ortho-
dox practice, it is not likely
that many people would seek an
Orthodox rabbi as their mentor.
Those who do are usually re-
jected or put off by the negative
attitude of most Orthodox rab-
bis toward non-Jews interested
in learning about Judaism." The
result, he asserted, is that in
the United States, "only two or
three per cent of all conver-
sions to Judaism are done by
Orthodox rabbis."
RABBI MALLER contended
"it is too simple" to say that
an individual converts "just for
the sake of marriage. Current-
ly, he declared, three-quarters
of all Jewish-Gentile marriages
are mixed marring"? in which
neither party converts. He as-
serted that it was clear that "the
25 per cent of Jewish-Gentile
,,romances that result in a Mitz-
vah marriage" do not happen
"just for the sake of marriage."
He also reported that his
studies indicated that from ten
to 20 per cent of the students
in Reform and Conservative
conversion classes in Los An-
geles are already married.
"They are not converting to get
married but more probably for
the future unity and identity of
their family," he argued.
If the Jewish people are to
remain strong "in the diaspora,
conversion to Judaism must be
stronglv encouraged.' he said.
HE NOTED that only recently
have there been attempts to
seek convert < to Judaism amon^
Americans in an organised -a ay.
He cited the recent creation
of the National Hospitality Com-
mittee, of which he is a found-
er, as "an outreach program
which is particularly concern-
ed with reaching couples in-
volved in mixed marriages."
In a communication to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
Rabbi Mailer said he agreed
that there was rejection of
would-;be converts from Jewish
sources other than the Ortho-
dox and that he had cited the
practices of Orthodox laity anil
Orthodox rabbis as th i basis for
dramatizing "the much wider-
spread attitudes against con-
verts that is found among a
large minority of non-Orthodox
Jews, especially in the oldei
generation."
HE ADDED that his argu-
ments against Jews prejudiced
about converts "applies to ev-
eryone wiio holds those views
regardless of denominations."
In his "Davka" article, he il-
lustrated that point bv declar-
ing that frequently family and
friends treat a Gentile planning
to marry or already married to
a Jew with either hostility or
with indifference.
He said Jews may inte
such attitudes as representing
"a benign neutrality but non-
Jews usually interpret it as be-
ing a cool and subtle exclusive
ness."
i Le i c; Key 1 argo, the 1975 Florida Poster
1 the .'..'/ cular Dystrophy Ass cation, presents
Ben IV. vack with a Jerry Lewis Telethon Bodge. Mr.
Novack is owner and chairman of the board of the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel, from which the 22-hour Muscular Dys-
trophy campaign telethon, winch is coordinated with the
national Jerry Lewis telethon originating in Las Vegas,
will emanate.
Hebrew Academy Scholarships For
1975-76 Academic Year Available
Scholarships to the Greater
Miami Hebrew Academy for the
1975-76 academic year are now
available and applications are
being accepted for qualified and
deserving students in South
Florida, the principal. Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross and Judge
Norman Ciment. president of
the Miami Beach school, have
announced.
Judge Ciment noted that al-
though scholarships are avail-
able now for some needy stu-
dents, funds are needed fo.'
more and future scholarships.
"Our goal is to make each
school-age Jewish child aware
LERNER: 20 Years of Masters
Continued from Page 4-A
ural function, like the appetite
for food.
THIS IS a healthy reaction
to the past uptight attitudes, but
it continues to trouble many,
especially those who feel it dis-
poses too easily oi the complex-
ities surrounding homosexuali-
ty, and those who feel that it
strips awav the affectional and
ends by a surrender to the "pol-
ymorphous perverse." To which
Masters and Johnson replied
that it doesn't keep them from
believing in "commitment."
which they define as "an ex-
change of vulnerabilities."
This leads into the third, or
psychosocial quesjiou. Watching
Masters and Johnson over the
years I feel that they haven't
changed positions but that they
have changed emphases.
THEIR EMPHASIS has shift-
ed from a severely physiological
one to a total take which leaves
important room for love, ten-
derness, fidelity, privacy, shar-
ed values and the whole psy-
chosocial universe. Yet they re-
main stubborn about the phys-
clogical, too.
The lasting impact of the
Masters-Johnson work will fall.
I suspect, on the fourth and
fifth areas in my overview
what it has done to enrich our
understanding of female sexu-
ality (thus giving great impetus
to the women's freedom move-
ments) and what it has done in
sexual therapy. These areas
will continue to evoke tempests
of controversy.
IN BOTH areas Masters and
Johnson will be criticized but
never ienored.
My guess is that on both
scores their work will still be
standing when the ruins of the
temple have been cleared away
and a new one is being built.
of his cultural and religious
background." he stated. "The
needs of the Hebrew Academy
are great, and all of us in the
Jewish community must recog-
nize our obligations TODAY."
Under the leadership of I. H.
Abrams, chairman of the execu-
tive committee, and Irving Fir-
tel. president emeritus, a spe-
cial committee is intensifying
efforts to secure applications for
Hebrew Academy scholarships
from every segment of the South
Florida Jewish community.
Firtel pointed to the fact that
special classes will be provided
for new students from grades
3-9 who do not have the proper
Hebrew training to bring them
to the level of other academy
students.
The Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy is based on a plan
providing a school which com-
bines a progressive, superior
academic education with an in-
tensive Hebrew and Torab
training for more than 700 stu-
dents.
Adult
CONDOMINIUM
Residence
from
$17,990
The Meadows
370 S. STATE ROAD 7 (441)
MARGATE, FLORIDA 33063
{305-974-8686)
I
I
l~: i*
on your Caribbean Cruise
Available to people 62 and.older making
reservations only during week of sailing.
i
tewppysmps

._

BOL**
,-H
S/
Subject to space availability
m/s
Not valid on minimum rates.
l$oAW-|
i^REG IN WEST GERMANY
f^^^ The ONL Y cruise ship from Florida
visiting 4 countries weekly:
SAN JUAN ST. THOMAS
DOM REP*HAITI
* THE CRUISE UNE DOING NEW THINGS IN THE CARIBBEAN!
^ COMMODORE CRUISE LINE.LIMITED
1015 North American Way -Miami, Florida 33132 305/373-5502
REG IN NORWAY
The ONLY cruise ship Irom
Florida weekly visiting:
MEXICO JAMAICA
HAITI


Page 10-A
+Jmist>ncr*&*>
Friday, August 15, 1975
'HmvkisW Ministers Question
[ Officials' Undue Optimism
Continued from Page 1-A
at yesterday's session no differ-
ing positions had explicitly
been adopted, either by mem-
bers of the negotiating team or
by other ministers (beyond the
criticism of the undue "opti-
mism.")
Israel and Egypt are still far
apart on the question of an
Israeli presence at Umm Ha-
shiba. the main Sinai listening
station. Egypt still rejects Is-
raeli proposal for a substantial
American force at Umm Hashi-
ba and other stations; it prefers
a small American contingent
with severely limited functions.
Egypt insists on a small force
of its soldiers being stationed
inside the Mitla and Gidi Pass-
es. It demands that its front
line be advanced several kilo-
meters east of the present buf-
fer zone (which Israel has re-
jected), and that it be given a
wider corridor along the Gulf
of Suez coast than Israel has
offered.
THE CABINET did not discuss
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer's widely reported desire
to begin a shuttle trip to wind
up the negotiations on or about
Aug. 20. There was apparently
some concern that the talks
would not yet have reached the
2 POCs Released By Soviets
Third Reeeives His Exit Visa
TEL AVIV(JTA) Former
'"Prisoners of Conscience" Las-
sal Kaminsky. 34. and Lev Yag-
man. 44. have arrived in Is-
rael after spending four years
in Soviet labor camps following
their convictions in the second
Leningrad trial in May 1971.
THE TWO men. who said
that being in Israel was like a
dream, were greeted by their
familiesYagman. by his wife
and son. Daniel. 12. and daugh-
ter liana. 8; and Kaminsky by
his wife and two daughters.
Lyuba, 22. and Meira. 15.
Also at Ben Gurion Airport for
the moving reunion Friday were
representatives of the Prisoners
of Zion Organization, the Public
Council for Russian Jewry and
members of Kibbutz Nir David
whioh had adopted Kaminsky
David Chemoglass. 36. of
Leningrad has been given an
exit visa to reioin his familv in
Israel, the Greater New York
Conference on Soviet Jewry re-
ported Friday.
CHERNOGLASS was released
June 15 after completing a five-
year term at the Vladimir prison
but was unable to obtain an exit
permit immediately, the Con-
ference said.
Chernoglass had been sen-
tenced in Kishinev in June.
19"1.
Meanwhile, sources reported
that Yakov Vinarov. 21. was
sentenced Friday by the Kiev
city court to three vears in jail
for evading the military' draft
after he was refused permission
last March to emigrate to Israel.
Pinhas Sapir
Continued from Page 1-A
In 1949. Mr. Sapir was nam-
ed Director-General of the Min-
istry of Defense. Two years
later he was appointed simulta-
neously as Director of Develop-
ment in the Treasury. He serv-
ed in these capacities until July
1953. when he was appointed to
the post of Director-General of
Israel's Ministry' of Finance.
A native of Poland, where he
received his elementary and
high school education. Mr. Sap-
ir in 1928 headed the Pioneer
Hehalutz movement in that
country, supervising the agri-
cultural training and finances
of the organization He was ac-
tive in organizing the group's
illegal immigration into Pales-
tine.
AFTER SETTLING in the
count.*y to which he had help-
ed send many others in 1930.
Mr. Sapir became a farm labor-
er in the orange groves of Pe-
tah Tikva and Kfar Saba. which
was still his home. When
the local Uank and waterworks
were established, he was nam-
ed to manage them. At the same
time, he became director of Is-
rael Loan Funds Association.
Congressmen Meet Soviet Activists
Continued from Page 1-A
senators visiting the Soviet
Union last month.
"WE KNOW it is traditional
for the American people to help
others to gain their freedom,
and that you understand that
our "liberty and your liberty are
one and the same." Prof. Lunts,
a mathematician who lost his
job. told the congressmen when
he thanked the U.S. Congress
for its "sincere activities" in
easing the hardship of Soviet
Jew?
It Pays You To
MAKE RESERVATIONS EARIY
Save On Our Special Holiday Rates!
CffiBBE/M
GLATT
STRICTLY
KOSHER
HOTEL
IOC. Air Conditioned
Olympic $> Snwimnvng Pool
Pri.ate Sandy Beach & Patio
f-et Parkin*. Entertainment
Oceantront Synago^e
TV & Radio in All Room*
Children* Day Camp
Sugar. Salt & Fat Fr Diet*
Phone: 531 0061
San Scheehter
Owner Manager
umst MIAMI BEACH
fninety percent certainty"
stage by then that Kissinger
has demanded before he under-
takes a shuttle.
One well-placed observer
noted that if Kissinger decides
to come. Israel can hardly de-
mur. But officials here stress-
ed that the assessment of the
situationin percentage points
of success likelihoodmust be
the Secretary's own.
There is plainly a sense of
apprehension here lest Kissin-
ger come, shuttle, depart with-
out an agreement, and again
blame Israel for the failure.
Issuance Of
Visas To PLO
Protested
LONDON (JTA) Pro-
tests are mounting in Britain
following official confirmation
that representatives of the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization
received entry visas from a
British Embassy in the Middle
East to attend the Inter-Parlia-
mentary' Union conference here
next month.
The visas were granted de-
spite protests by Jewish and
non-Jewish personalities and
organizations.
The British Embassy issuing
the visas was not identified, but
it is presumed that it was the
Embassy in Lebanon.
One hundred MPs of all three
leading parties have already
signed a petition presented to
the House of Commons deplor-
ing the British move.
The Home Office said Friday
that the Palestinians had ap-
proached the British govern-
ment about the entry visas but.
While this approach was be-
ing looked at. some of the peo-
ple were granted visas over-
seas. "
The visa grants are regarded
here as a \ictory for the ter-
rorists.
Lecture Tuesday
At Beth David-So.
Rabbi Dr. David Schnall. as-
sistant professor of Political
Science at Staten Island Com-
munity College and coordinator
of the Urban-Comparative Stud-
ies Unit, will lecture on "Sub-
urbia: Stop-Gap or Salvation?''
Tuesdav at 8:30 p.m. at Beth
David South. "500 SW 120th St.
Dr. Schnall. an ordained rabbi
with a Ph.D. in Political Science
is a prolific author, critic and
lecturer. His most recent boo1;
Ethnicity and Suburban Local
Politics,'' will be published by
Praeger Publishers next Spring.
The lecture, which relates to
a ma'or problem of contempo-
rary' living, is open to the public
at large.
Knesset Ends Summer Session
In Wake Of Turbulence
In Diplomacy, Economy
PACKAGE RATES ON REQUEST
Reserve for Synagogue
Services A Holiday MH
EUROPEAN PLAN
tr-*6.50L^.3cctos.5
*MirHtmm V aw U$KI STEM MNS(
CaTOKMNUatf
Your Moan MCNASMC HWSCH
and RABBI NATHAN GOOOMAN
MURRAY ENGCL Garv Mor
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Knesset has ended its
summer session, and will
not reconvene again until
after the High Holidays
unless as is widely ex-
pected it will be called
into extraordinary session
to hear a government state-
ment on an interim accord
with Egypt which would in-
evitably be followed by a
political debate.
No such debate was held
prior to the Knesset's ad-
journment simply because,
at the present stage of ne-
qotiations. the government
has nothing new to report
to the nation.
But should significant de-
velopments occur in the
next few weeks, it is highly
likely that the opposition
factions will demand a de-
bate and they can easily
muster the required number
of votes to call the Knesset
back into special session.
THE SUMMER session, just
ended, can take credit for two
Pieces of legislation that will
have important effects on the
economic and political life in
Israel.
The most important measure
bv far was the government's tax
reform bill which has drastically
changed the whole system of in-
come tax payments andhope-
fullvwill make the Israeli a
more honest taxpayer. The sec-
ond major enactment was the
year-old bill calling for the di-
rect election of mayors.
Up to now. the mayors of Is-
raeli cities and towns have been
elected by the dominant party
in each local city council.
THE LEGISLATIVE work on
the tax reform bill was complet-
ed hastily, mainly because the
Finance Ministry insisted that
it be implemented last July 1.
As a result, many areas of th?
complex tax reform measures
remain vague and ambiguous
and this has alreadv had serio'is
repercussions in labor relations
and raised the possibility of
more labor strife ahead.
Under government and Hista-
drut pressure, employers have
promised their workers that
their net take-home pay will not
fall below their pre-reform pay
Although Israelis will be paying
income tax at a much lower rate
than before, virtually all of the
old exemptions and loopholes
have been abolished.
This has already caused con-
sternation among some seg-
* THE FAMILY JACOBS'
fl/[~ at (A all UACH
^OKiy ffOSHB
oitwMii ociAwtOriT irom
hary too". *ofe'e Color TV
e*'.orotor **\-d*n< Mosngwcn
Smc* ChfUJr Lowi Synagogue
Svgor Solif-t* Dt\ Foal fr
dons Compler* Soc-ol Progromi
H.lfHii'HihYlh
HIGH H01Y DAYS
tr Perjaa -1hi room
Seal S Seel It ' 12MTH0UMT *176"
s Rifat Spm sui hes'llV
3 MCM.S HOtiMTS M0 SHNM0S
?V I COLLINS
MilUiotACH FLA 33139
laauotSMCais
,Wa*~. 538-6631^
fit 534-5721
merits of the work force and
wiHcat strikes and threats of
strikes have erupted in recent
weeks. Some observers believe
that major strikes cannot be
averted.
POLITICALLY, the last ses-
sion of the Knesset reflected a
rise in the powers of the legis-
lative branch and a relative de-
clin? in the government's pow-
er. Such is always the case
when a government is weak or,
at least, appears to be weak.
The narrow base of Premier
Yitzhak Rabin's coalition gov-
ernment has encouraged many
MKs of his own party to vote
against t**e government or to
rebel outright.
Orta of t*vj l-iding veteraa
I-aborites. Arye Eliav. bolted the
Labor Alignment ami has joined
Shulvit Aloni. who defected
from thr R-rbin t abinet months
aen. to form a new opposition
fact'on. Yaad.
ON MORE than one occasion,
recentrv. the government was
des^rte-J by its own coalition
MKs and found itself ir. the mi-
nority on important votes Such
was the case last week when
the Knesset adopted the mayor-
el elections bill on second read-
ing along the lines favored by
the opposition Likud and the
smaller parties.
The National Religious Party,
which is one of Rabin's coali-
tion partners, made common
caus.* with L'kud in insisting
riit a miyoral candidate must
receive 50 per cent of the popu-
lar vote to gain election.
The Labor Alignment prefer-
red a 40 per cent plurality. A
compromise was finally reached
in which all parties agreed to
the 50 per cent formula but an
amendment was immediately at-
nched to the bill calling for a
40 per cent minimum.
IN THE event that no candi-
date would receive 40 per cent
of the popular vote, it was
agreed to hold run-off elections
between the two leading con-
tenders. But the Knesset had
alreadv adopted the 50 per cent
minimum on second reading and
there was no time for the third
and final reading in the sum-
mer session.
Direct mayoral elections
therefore will have to wait until
the Knesset's winter session.
The bill, nevertheless, is re-
garded as a major victory for
the smaller parties which at
present have little chance to
govern anv of the larger cities.
THE NRP joined Likud in in-
sisting on a 50 per cent mini-
mum vote to elect a mayor be-
cause it feared that direct elec-
tions would reduce its represen-
t->ti-m on locd town councils.
The New
KOSHER HOTEL ot the
YEAR
saxony
the
KUrMWlftcaMtBt WO
CHPitmi CIWTilWI
@
Saii.cef
Conducted by
Cantor
LEIB RASKIN
Enjoy
HIGH HOLY DAYS
and SUCCOTH
ilh the SEBK0WIT2 Fa. MIL*
Aak About 4 cuitr
IAMB MY MTEH (M SftOAl
Ralesfroms150
Y BAYS
teaeseecc
i IOW SUMMia **TIS
' amnniim a***a
I
I

M

I


lay, August 15, 1975
t'Jkn'Isti Fk,ridHar>
Page 11-A
-- m
5
omen's Lib May Endanger
Israeli Political Stability
Temple Menorah
lOiarvl nl
i
following his return from Is-
earlier this month. Dr.
r Abranowitz will preach
the dangers of the women's
leration movement in Israel
Iring Saturday morning serv-
In a sermon entitled "Wom-
Lib in Israel," Rabbi
Iramowitz will attack the Civil
iihts Party, one of Israel's
trity parties, which is press-
i'i Knesset (Israeli Parlia-
nt I fof adoption of a resolu-
caiiing for the complete
{ration of women in Israel.
fThis Hove might endanger
already fluile coalition gov-
)ment." Rabbi Abramowitz
declare. "inc th? National
gious Party (the govern-
it's religious bloc) is unable
feipnn-t s-.ich a resolution bi-
of t 'cbnical religious is-
'i to bs resolved."
Abramowitz will point
tb" American svnaogues
.' have successfully experi-
t d "ith th" participation of
i religious lil \ such as
in minyans or being call-
t'- pulpit for an aliyah.
It. t*ii type of activity has
IOME0NE YOU KNOW
IS WAITING TO BE
ASKED TO JOIN
TEMPLE MENORAH

emplc Menorah Religious Services
day morning. Atfg. 16th, 9 a.m.
(Sermon: "Women's Lib in Israel"
Ird iv Morning. Aug. 23rd, 9 a.m.
par Mitzvah: Milton Raijman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Raijman
Mayer Abramowitz will conduct the services.
lor Xieo Feldman will chant the liturgy
[assisted by the Temple Choir
[Following services (Ms Saturday, the Congregation will
sr a Kiddush in honor of Rabbi and Mrs. Abramowitz
recently returned from Israel.


TEMPLE MENORAH
620 75th St.. Miami Bench, Tin. .Will
Tel. 8660231
Ai':riated \\ith luted Synafogue <>f Amc: i
MAYER ABRAMOWITZ ......
CLDAIAN ................................................ Cantor
|A FRAENKEL .................................... h'.iiieatio rector
' '<" si I > U )\1 ',-''.
f -I'.T L. SIEGEI................................. Chairman of the Board
ROSENBERG ....................................................... President
ROSE BANNER ........................... Sisterhood Pre-...n't
Norman c. liebman................. pta President
- KASDEN ................................. Couples Club President
~ER GORFINKEL ........................................... USY President
NKW,MEMUER&<
The following new members
have joined the Temple Me-
norah Family: Sam and Roslyn
Abramson, Gertrude Brown,
Donald and Barbara Feinbs'g,
W-lter and Margot Goldstein,
Felix and Pepi Hamburger,
Sydnie Hanfline. Hyman and
Diana Heyman. Daniel and Viv-
ian Met rick, Harvey and Sylvia
Michaelson. Philip and Donm
Neimark, Samuel and Sarah
Prwnblum. Murry and Diane
Rubin, Jerome and Augusta
Secilak. and Benjamin and
Pamela Sirota.
RABBI ABRAMOWITZ
not met with any success in Is-
rael," he will say.
Women and men have stood
shoulder-to-shoulder for many
yean in Israel, working together
in kibbutzim, as soldiers in the
Israeli Army, etc. "However,"
Rabbi Abramowitz notes, "in
view of the present political
situation, it would be unwise to
endanger Israel's political sta-
bility with a minor issue which
can be worked out in the Knes-
sd at a more prooitious time."
Dr. Korn Heads
School Board
Dr. Morton Korn has been ap-
pointed as chairman of the
Temple Menorah School Board
succeeding Mr. Joel Gray.
Other members of the School
Board are Anita Burstyn and
Jill Stern (representing the He-
brew and Dav Schools), and D-.
Steve Zaron. Professor Alan G.
Stratton. Judge and Mrs. Shel-
don Lelchuk, and Mercedes
Bakalchuk.
The School Board will work
in close cooperation with Rabbi
Abramowitz and Mrs. Mi a
Fraenkel to help establish the
highest standards of quality
Jewish education in al! areas
of ["'-ml.' Menorah's Religious
School.
i,-t t.
O
MENORAH SUMMER
CABARET MTE
TUESDAY, AUGUST 26th, 8 P.M.
IN THE CRIMSON ROOM
COCKTA'LS HORS D'OEUVRES
BEER AND PIZZA TOO!
Casual Dress
DOOR PRIZES
MUSIC
$5 Per Couple
CALL FOR RESERVATIONS NOW!
Bring new Temple members as our guests. We'
delighted to have them meet our Temple family.
be
SISTERHOOD
OPENING MEET'NG
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 17*h 1 P.M.
rN THE CRIMSON ROOM
Featuring
V;V'AN LLOYD
Singer and En?erf3iner
REFRESHMENTS WILL 5E SERVED
Whv Should You Be A Member
Of Temple Menorah?
Because the synagogue is the
traditional center of Jewish life.
Because to be a Jew means
to take part in the religion of
our fathers.
Because in the synagogue you
find inspiration through prayer
and study.
Because to worship in the
Temple is to express unity with
your fellow Jews. It is an act of
faith, a reinforcement of your
heritage.
Because Temple Menorah is
a pioneer in religious education
! vouth and elders.
Because Temple Menorah has
an active Sisterhood ani
Couples Club engaged in social
and philanthropic work, in the
spirit of good fellowship.
Because Temple Menorah
stands in the forefront of aid-
ing the cause of Israel.
Because Temple Minorah is a
fine Conservative Congregation
upholding the Jewish faith and
insuring the continuity of Jew-
ish tradition.
Because we need you. and
you need us!
Any of the following members
of the Membership Committee
will help you to acquaint pros-
pective members with the ad-
vantages of Temple Menorah
membership:
' Jack and Anna Burstein. Shel-
don and Flortie Lelchuk, Sam
and Anita Burstvn. Michael and
r'" R'-eaman. Hv and Elsie
Bergson, Jerry and Esther Suss-
man, Abe and Guta Huppert,
Ernest and Sarita Oldak, Abe
and Minnie Savelle, Herman and
Eva Oberman. Solomon and
Becky Terner. Bill and Bella
Sisenwine. Julio and Rela
Schniadoski, Sam and Sofia
Schwartzbaum. Rafael and Re-
beca Kravec.
rv>
in addition to
SHELTER,
FOOD and
CLOTHING
man needs
SPIRITUAL
NOURISHMENT
H you ore not affiliated
with a Temple .
TiJe invite you



TO JOIN (
TEMPLE MENORAH j
> 620 75th Street, Miami Beach
(?H*t1V* f FOR THE CHILD Ony School Sunday School FOR THE AOULT Inspiring Prayers
Hebrew School Adult Education
Bar & Bas Mitzvah Class Sisterhood Men's Club
Confirmation P.T.A. Social Club
i Teen Age Program Young Married
* Sckoof Orfic. Mom un MIM Tumplt OMJee NtM UN 4-0211
- HH^


12-A
+Je*i*i>Fk>r*(fian
Friday, August IS, 1975
within
--?!*SS-<*
?J* ****!!!
houW n
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
ic tVi*> h&st tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I R I. All-Steel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles. Its the
most economical tire you can own Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Sted
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
I. BIAS 2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
I. BIAS TIRES
Two, four or sometimes even more plies (Of
layers) ot material cross under the tread at an
ingle or bus to the center line of the tire. General*
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the tire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewall
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
S. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees. Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per lire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tire* 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 7.75's all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
S'NCE 1924
TIRE CO.
SERVICE
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength. 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers ol steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for surefire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radiais. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I.R.I,
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc ) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radiais 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 radiais
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 sled cable design mean* extra
comfort, tea.
The 1 R I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed sted cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
budget teams available
CENTRAL MIAMISI0 N.W. Mth Ave-MJ-UM
CORAL GABLESBird LBgOtfM JJSBE JPLBfl
NORTH MIAMI-UJM N.W. 7Ul AY*.-l-SMt
N. MIAMI BEACH-1700 N E. 1U SL-tt-7454
MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Boa tT^SSW.
SOUTH OAOE001 S Dixie Hwy.7-7575
>4IALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE-1275 4?th St-821-2504)
CUTLER RIDOE-10M0 S Dixie Hwy -23S-5241
WEST MIAMIBird Galloway Bd.5M-4JSSI
gRBKSWf ZS2 BUM
For the Store Newest You Coll 6334435
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
steel 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-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial. Now. the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radiais till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
I.R.I, is a relatively small company. We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything."
We did And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience. Now it's available here. Backed by
a 50.000-mile guarantee Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
I.R.1.
WafWM wmstuk, me
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I.
All-Sted Radial.

*C0*O 1-4* <0 >* >
UTBfaCnOIBUIaflTffol
II TON IMKTJDVjMMB|
weoe99o.
Mi
BFGoodrich
r-


U.S.Arab Association r^v m #ji#^ ^
Fisi^ TFifh f id efewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, August 15, 1975
Section B
WASHINGTON (JTA)
A delegation of 11 leaders of
the National Association of
Arab-Americans visited with
President Ford at the White
House and posed with the Presi-
dent in a group picture after
presenting him with a request
that he recognize the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
The meeting, which lasted
about 20 minutes, .marked the
first time that an Arab-Ameri-
can group has been at the
White House since the Six-Day
War. accordinu to the visitors.
EDWARD HOWAR, the As-
sociation's president, said "we
are behind him (Ford) 100 per
cent," in a comment to news-
men.
In a statement left at the
White House made available to
the media, the visitors said "the
bold and courageous steps you
(Ford) h::ve taken in reasses-
sing our policies and your fair
and even-handed approach to
the problems of the (Middle
East) area can only enhance
the United States' image and
further improve our relations
with traditional allies."
The request for recognition
of the PLO as the legitimate
representative of the Palestin-
ian people and a condemnation
of Israel for attacks on terrorist
bases in Lebanon were contain-
ed in a statement given to the
President by Howar.
THE ASSOCIATION'S state-
ment also said that "a fair and
equal policy" was most import-
ant for all the peoples of the
area "at this time."
The delegation said it was
"pleased" bv Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger's statements
in a recent speech in Atlanta,
adding "we concur wholeheart-
edly" with Kissinger's views for
the need of a settlement which
"is required to protect the
fundamental national interests
of the United States."
They said the settlement is to
be based on United Nations Se-
curity Council Resolution 242.
Terrorists in Custody
For Interrogation
TEL AVIV(JTA) The fa-
thers of two young terrorists
from Nablus who were captured
with high explosives at Ben
(rion Airport, and the brother
of one of them, are among an
undisclosed number of terrorist
I ispects taken into custody
since the Incident, security
some s hav< disclosed here.
They also reported the ar-
ts of nine terrorists from the
T'lHfarem ara suspected of
planting boobv-trapped bicycles
in Natanya last month and
laying explosive charges near
the Beth Lid road junction
where Israeli soldiers congre-
gate to hitch rides.
KAMAL YA YISH, a Nablus
travel asent. was arrested fol-
lowing questioning of his son,
Amad. 19. who was apprehend-
ed by an alert border police-
woman at a Ben Gurion Airport
checkpoint.
The investigation revealed
that young Ya Yish was selected
for the sabotage mission be-
cause he was familiar with the
an port, having worked for his
father as a tourist guide and es-
corted tourists to ;ind from the
air terminal.
Questioning of his companion.
Louis Abud. lad to a search of
the latter's house in Nablus,
v here a large cache of ex-
plosives and detonators was
found.
ABUD'S FATHER, a horse-
trader who frequently crossed
the Jordan River bridges, was
taken into custody on suspicion
of smuggling the detonators
from Jordan.
Another of Abud's sons was
also arrested.
An army spokesman announc-
ed that nine members of the
Tulkarem gang were arrested as
a result of an investigation that
began after booby-trapped bi-
cycles exploded near a Ha-
poel Hamizrachi youth club in
Natanya July 14.
All were identified as mem-
bers of the Iraqui-sponsored
Popular Struggle Front. They
are also believed responsible for
the explosives found at the Beth
Lid junction June 9.
GENERAL HEADQUARTERS,
meanwhile, has warned Israeli
soldiers not to hitch rides in un-
known cars and not engage the
use of cars and drivers who ap-
pear suspicious to them.
The warning was issued after
intelligence sources established
that terrorists were resorting to
an old ruse of offering rides to
hitchhiking holdiers in order to
kidnap them as hostages or
murder them.
The terrorists employ cars
with counterfeit Israeli license
rlatcs. Usually the seat beside
the driver is vacant but two or
throe "passengers" occupy the
back seat.
An Israeli paratrooper, Eli
Luppo. was murdered on Dec.
21. 1973, after accepting a ride.
Lately, similar attempts have
been made to pick up Israeli
soldiers, but none was success-
ful, apparently because the sol-
diers were suspicious.
'Confederation With Jordan One
Solution,' Yitzhak Rabin Says
By Special Report
JERUSALEM Prime Minis-
ter Yitzhak Rabin told an inter-
viewer Tuesday night that a
confederation between Israel
and Jordan mav ba. one way to
sohc the Palestinian issue.
"There can be no lasting
neace in the area without a so-
lution of the Palestinian issue,"
he said. "I believe there are
many ways to do it includ-
ing a federation with Israel or
a confederation between Israel
and Jordan."
THE ISRAELI Prime Minister
was interviewed by the Aus-
trian television network's editor-
in-chief, Hans Benedict, prior
to the death of Pinhas Sapir,
Israel's former Finance Minis-
ter.
He later offered to retreat 19
miles from the present lines
held by the Israeli Army, ac-
cording to reports, in the in-
terest of achieving an agreement
with Egypt. It was not immedi-
ately known how Cairo officials
reacted to the proposal.
A SPECIAL session of the
Knesset (now in recess) has
been called by the Likud Party
Monday, Aug 18, to debate the
negotiations on an interim
peace agreement.
The Likud, which opposes the
government's policy of gradual
withdrawals from occupied ter-
ritories without firm peace
guarantees from Egypt, forced
the special session by obtaining
the signatures of 30 parliamen-
tarians on a petition.
US, Appeals Court Dismisses
Plea For Kosher Prison Food
NEW YORK(JTA)The is-
sue of whether Jewish inmates
in federal prisons can have
kosher food on request remain-
Sen. Bentsen To
Be Kevnoter At
a/
M.B. Convention
Sen. Lloyd Bentsen (D., Tex.)
will be the keynote speaker at
the national Golden Jubilee Con-
vention of the Pioneer Women,
scheduled Oct. 19 22 at the
Deauville Hotel in Miami Beach.
Announcement of his accept-
ance to address an expected
2,000 delegates from throughout
the United States for the open-
ing session was made by Mrs.
Harriet Green, national conven-
tion chairman for the conclave
marking the 50th anniversary of
the founding of Pioneer Women.
Mrs. Green noted that Sen.
Bentsen. one of the frontrun-
ners for the 1976 Democratic
Presidential nomination, has
"been a champion of Israel
since he was first elected to the
Congress in 1948, the year of
the Jewish state's modern re-
birth."
A number of leading repre-
sentatives of the Government of
Israel, th.- Labor Zionist Move-
ment and the Moetzet Hapoalot
in Israel will take part in the
four-day conference together
with other American govern-
ment officials.
Pioneer Women convention
headquarters have been opened
in Suite 600 of the 605 Lincoln
Road Bldg., Miami Beach.
ed unresolved this week after
a ruling by the U.S. Court of
Appeals for the Second Circuit
in New York.
THE APPEALS court dismiss-
ed on technical grounds an ap-
peal by two Jewish Defense
League members seeking such
food as prison inmates.
Richard Huss, 19, and Jeff-
rey Smilow, 20, were sentenced
here last year to a year in
prison by Federal Judge Thomas
Griesa for refusing to testify in
the t^ial of two other JDL mem-
bers, Stuart Cohen and Shel-
don Davis, in the January, 1972
fire-bombing of the Manhattan
offices of Sol Hurok and Co-
lumbia Artists Management.
Huss and Smilow are serving
out their terms at the Federal
Youth Correctional Facility in
Ashland, Ky.
KOSHER FOOD is not avail-
able in any federal prison. Judge
Griesa denied the application of
the two youths for kosher foods
during their imprisonment; the
denial was appealed to the ap-
peals court.
In a related development, sup-
porters of Rabbi Meir Kahane.
the JDL founder, picketed the
offices of Matthew Walsh, di-
rector of the federal half-way
house in Manhattan, where Ka-
hine is serving a one-vear term
for violation of parole.
THE PICKETING was done
under ausoices of the Jewish
Identity Center, described by
Sheila Lidz. its executive di-
rector, as the educational
branch of the JDL. and the
Union of Jewish Pisoners. of
which Mrs Lidz is chairwoman.
Mrs. Lidz said the purpose of
the nicketing was to focus pub-
lic attention on "the suit filed
by Rabbi Meir Kahane's attor-
ney against the Justice Depart-
ment for willfully violating" a
ruling bv Federal Judge Jack B.
Weinstein, who sentenced Rabbi
Kahane, that "all Jewish pris-
oners be given sufficient time
for both kosher eating and pray-
ers."
A CLERK in the federal court
office here told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that there was
no record such a suit had ber'n
filed, however.
Dinitz Says U.S. and Israel in
Agreement Over Peace Proposals
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Ambassador Simcha Din-
itz said that basically the
United States and Israel saw
"eye-to-eye" on Israel's lat-
est proposals for an interim
settlement with Egypt in Si-
nai, but wouldn't say that
the U.S. has given those pro-
posals its blessings.
"I wouldn't want to call it
blessings in the name of
somebody else but ... I
would say that conceptually
we see eye-to-eye on the
basic elements of such a
proposal," the Israeli envoy
said in the course of an in-
terview with Barbara Wal-
ters on the NBC-TV "To-
day" show.
DURING THE long exchange
of questions and answers, Dinitz
indicated that the Israeli pro-
posals agreed to at a Cabinet
meeting in Jerusalem and dis-
patched to Washington, along
with a detailed map for convey-
ance to Egypt, represented a de-
parture from the Israeli position
last March when the "shuttle"'
talks conducted by Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger were
suspended.
"I can only say that on the
eve of the departure of Presi-
dent Ford to Salzburg (in June)
we indicated that we are pre-
pared to reexamine some of our
provisions of March, if Egypt
will do the same, and we have
done just that," Dinitz said.
"This proposal of ours is dif-
ferent geographically than the
proposals of March. It is built
on a different concept as far as
Continued on Page 4-B
Examining new literature on Bar-llan University at a
recent brunch hosted by Mayor Harold Rosen arc. from
left (standing) Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein, chancellor of the
university and Councilman Leonard Weinstein; (seated)
Mayshie Friedberg, member of the Florida board of Bar-
llan University and Israel Bonds' volunteer of the year,
and Jack .S. Popick, member of the international board
of governors of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Dr.
Lookstein, who just returned from a six week tour of
Israel, met with President Gerald Ford upon his arrival.


Page 2-B
Jmistrkridf&r
Friday, August 15, 1975

..... i symbolizing
a msh v suh ess aa Shown
..- made oners Pt
y .. cooks
Honey-Nut Pastry...

For Rush Hashaiiali
Sepi 6 lews an* nd the
', ash
hashanah t V N
> Ha the bet
:. .:.-.. mtM at pnto.
-
ie of re*. me al -
e~-n praj
hkrhaajjh Mhn Iff
rest ncti mis du-ir.jt this ses-
." eicb c m 1 .'.'. s.' ~ e h d
at e
(He \~" B in
the He* Y.-_
B Wldtf r",_
: exchange. N-- Year's .rreet-

factions and caVes TMty t1-.-
practice la-t I) had boa re-
pi*: .v b] cards ar._ feaaeaa h -'
i'NAIIStAEl--^
4 Or %..
tobb Ralph Z. 6ti\mo-<
500 S.* t* St.
mm
~ 274-9556
Z^t%4***?&*
OORN T*a
TOSHfa CHK**>
\jifdunqcti
homemade goodies still are con-
sidered the most thoughtful
gifts.
Honey cakes and de >se rts are
traditional Rosh Hashanah gifts
^a*c< trevjuently are frosted
and deco.....%. ...-. ...... .. .
legend Trillin tova tikatevu"
or May you be inscnbed foe
a good peat
BBjeaatd -ere .s Hoctj-Nut
Pastry, a hisciOMS dessert
lar to bakiava Wainuts. lerr. or
peel and cinnanatn are layers
between scwets of strude: lough
and drisied w-.:h 1 hooev syrup
The reci">e MM Healers ?ea-
e a-noot Jev> -
- :.t ::~ l^h: -elicits
ar
MRr-MCT PASTRY
vrth?-r. BeMe Enghsh
.*"*.**
1 ; -. pad
"- rs- s : 1 r-
" *V
cat? naaaara Pearrrt
*s cae>
1 3 cup
*t rap eaasns e\t.*ct
~3Meaar. Mix
se- *V
Jcragh shee-
OTerhp 2 qaa '
-> -x" ac -
, w--*. ? ; x P?.
*------,
,_; _.
:
1 "
^ *? rrr? r' r
>'* '-t
I
ea ^r- oc ar
i?g-*^ a**fc
t717 HT 7 A
*-tt55
9-
-: Sal
r-acr ?.xar r*
-or>es or. -
HAt Offers
Free Guide
For Tourists
Lnndnn-hnMTjd passengers on
National Al '-< '- -^o
a n-"\v ^-.a-"i-v,"->,-\ bool
Rflbd with Helpf'! *i"s on
tin? the matt out of their E
pean vacations or btwiness trips.
Tit! -d "Get \roun.i Over-
s >; '" ,v> c^wfuL noc'fet-s It
guide !;-'< information in sim-
ple, tabular form.
It includes, fo- Ramnle. '
lations from E^gUsb to five
lunar it French Italian
Spanish. German and Swedish^
of ts-' -\ tio*t-commonrf used
Olds -i" 1 phra^s. p*i" con-
version charts for weights anJ
tsures. temperatures and
clothing si
Also covered a"v fi-eijn
on-">"' wnt'v^lents and re-
st rti ">. b inHns h *> I
.:..... _j ,.n -.
ie........ a* national
. n, 4 .... ......
latorv sienv ; I m
.......
ri ~n< U.S ."- -
reflations.
Hillel Community Day School To
Open Parallel ('lasses Sept. 2
The executive board of the
Hillel Community Pay School
hat approved extension of its
educational nroe'-an to provide
for the necd> of ninth graders.
The school, serving ItudentS
fnom as far as Hiilnh to Tw
-v '< ^'ihh-hed in 1"0. In
the past year alone, the student
--..lation has increased by
more than 95 per cent
-... -.. aii .-; is -.~ V
school throua*i sith grade for
>. rt^w ''!""" \..i- *
filled last Mav. the school has
owned parallel classes to pro-
vide for r^gist^rin'? new stu-
dtnta and th- ftufbiHtv of a(i i-
ins addrriona] >-lass units is now
being evaluated.
.^-i .---; tVrin
ing their children at Hillel are
i
ante I pr 10 edi-
.. -..;-,.-. ,nt fp- t1- c*l
drn wh"n school x
hnxhei rraindti I "r
:.....sp irtati n sic
-! ed"CHn an!
-..... sne ~- lists in :'.....>
its :" :' on iHtv g -'" ; -
pud H->b"T: orotrail n-- -
are kept small to provide indi-
vidm' attention.
hael Sch?cV-. oresident of
the school, state I that
the .'Conomic hardships -. ,
hv c-'""nt itiflatioirtry freni<,
If,* K,,3rc v,j,<; rec^"
policy of forming classes
a -lTi^ivn of 20 s*"i^nts
Pres*nt'v loeatH -
rjrne BKd.. Hill?! is plan-
p.-n .-, r--0.-e jntl fa nev I (.
cilitv r>n 6u acres of hnd in
j\Tn*th Miami Beach durir
school vear.
Fulher information anJ ap-
point ^ents for rg'strat'.or. are
B-*l ible by calling the
office
Championship Final it
Hagler Friday Might
The championship final of
Flagter Dcg Track's $25,000
Hecht Marathon Cha"iriDn will be held Friday r. :
one 3st Baeeaa
t^nce e I'yhovnds of recent
irnong the fin ilists
|] contin
1 p r-
: nesdny ani
ough iept 4.
Ri-mrroce And Coke Sole

!
sale Sun 24
r. noon to 5 l 149S \l
182nd St- Mrs. Sophi D
t Sis fnt.
TEMFLE BETH T0V
RAB^ICHftRlES M. RUBEL
6-i38 S W 8th Sr-t Phone 261-9821
Daily Sabbath a'-d H-) i^a^ Ser"i-s. Be':a'ous School.
MEMBE^SH P INQU'RIES INVITED
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! brayo! bravlssimo! Italian-style!
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE'
CHEESE
RAVIOLI
BITE SIZE MACARONI PIES FILLED WITH CHEESE
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THAT S READY 10
F r=f 'i="irjr. four |-jts... for yo
rv =*i: 1 jach or supper fi^xd
C;e: Elcy-Ar-D* has captured teal
I'i'-j-: iav-or in tha new Cheese Rartai
fiis:- J^s: het a-d here* ami yoa
m: Itatiaa-tasttag Undtr :.!* s%
aaal
*ati cbeeac and
pertactjce x dta real Itahaa way.
What a rre: to serra... tastiar aa
aa^er ->je Ae froace kxad Aaid sc sm>CB
tt--?3K. Boa Coats o!y about : Sr arr>-
Aaa.'BBf


Friday, August 15, 1975
* Jen Int. fk>ridfiair
Page 3-B
Chaim Weizman Farband Branch
Beginning New Season Saturday
Chaim Weizman Branch of th_
Farband-Labor Zionist Alliance
will inaugurate its season's ac-
tivities at a festive general meet-
ing beginning at 7:30 p.m. Sat-
urday in the auditorium of the
Washington Federal. 1234 Wash-
ington Ave., Miami Beach.
A feature of the meeting will
be the plans for the forthcom-
ing Histadrut Solidarity Confer-
ence which will be held Nov.
10-13 in Tel Aviv under the
patronage of the former Prime
Minister, Honorable Golda Meir.
New information and new ad-
ditional options for the confer-
ence will be presented. Moe
Levin, chairman of the branch.
announced. The evening's pro-
gram will also include:
An update of the news in
and around the Middle East, in
the form of a symposium on
current events;
A presentation on the
theme entitled "Getting to Know
You and Getting to Know Us,"
which will mirror the many
local and national activities and
cultural events in which the
branch participates the year
'round, as well as the social and
fraternal benefits that are avail-
able to the membership.
Finalized Dlans for the
traditional annual Visitation to
the Mt. Sinai Cemetery, which
will take place Sunday, Aug. 31,
following the centuries old cus-
tom of visiting the graves of the
departed during the Hebrew
month of Elul. prior to the High
Holidays.
Readings from the works
of Sholom Aleichem by Ben
Silver and a musical program
by Regina Balin will highlight
the evening's entertainment.
Mr. Levin, who is also chair-
man of the Florida Advisory
Board of the Histadrut Founda-
tion and chairman of its com-
mittee for the Histadrut Soli-
darity Conference in Israel, has
stated that the Weizman Branch
has been active in enrolling
delegates to the Solidarity Con-
ference throughout the summer.
"At our meeting Saturday
night, new options will be pre-
sented which will make it pos-
sible for those who would like
to have the benefit of the in-
credibly low cost for the four
day conference, to remain for
'^an extended stay with rela-
tives and friends, or make more
extensive tours of the country
New Memlier Consecration Service
At Temple Sanin-El Friday Night
Temple Samu-El, one of South
Dade's newest synagogues, will
welcome some 100 families who
have become members in the
past few month this weekend at
a special Friday night consecra-
tion service written bv Rabbi
Maxell Rers^r, spiritual lead-
er oTthe temple.
A 10 a.m. to 1 p.m bagel and
lox brunch will be held Sun-
day to wlcom'* all newcomers
and.Pive them an opportunity to
join the te^nle. make their res-
ervations for rb" High Holv
Days, and register their children
in Hebrew School or Sunday
school.
The Consrv>tive congrega-
tion's facilities on the second
floor of the Capitol Rank Build-
ing at oft0 SW 107th Ave.. in-
clude claawMPni as well as
sanctuarv; visitors and prospec-
tive members are always wel-
come.
Participating in the 8 p.m.
consecration ceremony Friday
will be:
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Alman,
Mr. and M-s. Ta*"es Armstrong,
Mrs. Snlvator* Ralbi, Mrs. Ida
Bass, Mr. an--' Mrs. John Bor-
ges, M'-s. Esther Brameister,
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Bressler,
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Brosius,
Mr. and M'-s. Louis Brown, Mr.
and Mrs. Mich-H Burney, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Chakoff, Mr.
and Mrs. Juli,, Mrfi. Ahn Es^r-Ms:
Also Mr. and Mrs. Harvev
Felser. Miss Ida Ferimer, Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Fleischman
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Fried
b bis. Mr. and Mrs. Alan Gardner
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Goldin. Mr
and Mrs. Daniel Good, Mrs
Frances Greenberg, Mrs. Soph'
Greenstein, Mr. and Mrs. Ale
Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Stephe'
H.lfant. Mr. and Mrs. Larr
Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Charlo
Jacobs;
Also Mr. and Mrs. David Jal
kower, Mr. and Mrs. Barry Kat-
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Leibowitz, M.
and Mrs. John Leslie, Mr. an ;
Mrs. Marshall Lipner, Mrs. R-
chelle Luck, Mr. and Mrs. M-
Marcus, Mr. and Mrs. Ca>-'
Morin. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin N-'
dell, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Pastor
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Phillips, Mi
and Mrs. Harry Pinesick, M:
and Mrs. Joseph Pinsker, M.
and Mrs. Martin Ralsky;
Also Mrs. Frances Rosenberg
Dr. and Mrs. Lee Rosenthal, M:
and Mrs. Jacque Rubin, Mr. an*
Mrs. Leo Sarbofsky, Mr. ark
Mrs. David Schwartz, Mr. an
Mrs. Harvey Shenberg, Mr. an '
Mrs. Steven Shullman, Dr. an.'
Mrs. Jan Simon. Mr. and Mrs
Abe Siwek, Mr. and Mrs. En
gene Stern, Mr. and Mrs. Dour
las Steinberg, Mr. and Mrs. Wfl
liam Sussman, Mr. and Mr*
Da'id Swmmer, Al Warner and
Mrs. Paula Winter.
m
jjt.
Jewish
Civilization
It's all there in the
Encyclopaedia Jndaica.
For free color brochure,
call (305) 534-8251
' or write: E. ., 420 Lincoln Rd., MB. 33139
PAYMENT ACCEPTED V ^RA*" "ONDS
at very reasonable pricer. "
ed Mr. Levin.
"I'm gratified that members
of our branch are so active in
the plans for the Solidarity Con-
ference, and I'm confident that
we will be represented by a
large delegation in this expres-
sion of solidarity with the His-
tadrut and the people of Israel."
Mr. Levin concluded.
Approximately 200 delegates
are expected to attend the Con-
ference from the Greater Miami
area, contributing more than
$500,000 to the Special IL 100,-
000.000 Mortgage Fund to pro-
vide low-cost housing for de-
mobilized Israeli soldiers.
This fund is being financed
jointly by the Israeli govern-
ment and the 9.5 per cent An-
nuity Trust of the Histadrut.
The Weizman Branch, affiliat-
ed nationally with the Farband-
Labor Zionist Alliance, plays a
major role in all Histadrut ac-
tivities. Besides Mr. Levin, who
is a national vice president of,
the Histadrut Foundation, many
of its board members serve al-
so on the Florida Advisory
Board of the Foundation.
Beth Am's Singles Group Sponsors 2 Weekend Events
Temple Beth Am's singles or-
ganization. 'Friends Unlimited."
invites single, widowed and di-
vorced persons 30 to 50 to join
them Friday at 9:30 p.m. in the
chapel for a demonstration and
instruction in the ancient chore-
ographic art of Mid-Eastern

dancing featuring Marlena
N'icoleau.
The group also plans a "Sun-
day in the Park" on Watson Is-
land beginning at 5:30 p.m. A
strolling guitarist, free beer and
cokes will be provided; guests
will bring their own food.
TEMPLE TIFERETII ISRAEL
CONSERVATIVE
6500 North Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida 33150
Membership $100 annually, includes 2 seats for
High Holy Days
All facilities are Centrally Air-Conditioned.
For appointment call the Temple Office (751-6791)
WE INVITE YOU TO JOIN US
DEADLINE
For Religious Institutions and Organizations who wish to
place Greeting-Advertisements in the Rosh Hashona issue
of The Jewish Fhridian will be AUGUST 22nd.
Please mijil vour copv to us at
P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Fla. 33101
or Call Mrs. Thompson at 373-1605
1
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
A nig
A-
ABIGAIL MINIS 1711 1807
She provided sorely needed goods for the Continental Army
bigail Minis was the malriarch of a dis-
tinguished family in the early history
of Georgia, and was a Revolutionary
" patriot of classical note. Born in Eng-
land in 1711, Abigail at age 22, left the security
of London to settle in the newcolony of Georgia.
She came with her husband, Abraham, two
daughters, Leah and Esther, and a brother
Simeon.
Abraham was a man of means and followed
mercantile pursuits in the new world. His
name is on the first real estate deed recorded
in Georgia, and his son Phillip was the first
European child born in that colony. Abraham
died in 1757 leaving his estate and business to
the capable Abigail who increased the inheri-
tance manifold during her long and fruitful
life of 96 years.
In 1779, the American high command decided
to recapture Savannah from the British. Gen-
eral Lincoln selected Phillip Minis and Levi
Shcftal to help the expedition. After the attack
was launched, supplies were sorely needed and
the commanders applied to Abigail for
provisions.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
The keen old woman knew the Continental
Army to be a poor credit risk, but her beloved
state and Independence came first. She "deliv-
ered the goods" without hesitation. The retak-
ing of Savannah was an American failure,
leaving Abigail in a very precarious position.
The British suspected her loyalty. But before
they acted against her. she managed to leave
for Charleston, S.C. with her five daughters.
Her son, Phillip, early in the Revolution, was
branded a "vile rebel" and blacklisted; he could
never hold office under any Royal governor.
Phillip Minis acted as Pay Master and Com-
missary General ol the Continental Army in
1776. He personally advanced $ 11,000 for sup-
plies to Virginia and North Carolina troops.
He later served as President of Mikvah Israel
and as City Warden of Savannah.
SEND FOR
EXCITINC
BOOKLET
Honoring I77t>j*
and Famous
Jews in
A mcru an
History
You ;ind your .'-
the S.i'.'
your J
ot m.\r
conlrib.
ournatii
JEWISH-AM..... OTS
Box 4488, Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y. 10017
rilled to read
ooklet about
the profiles
adc notable
.1 r>ui!d;ng of
switnJOcto:


Page 4-B
+JewlstiFkidRair
Friday, August 15, 1975
Diiiitz Says U.S. And Israel In
Agreement Over Peaee Proposals
Continued from Page 1-B
the political, economic, duration
element, the monitoring ele-
ment. It is a different proposal,
and we hope that it will he ac-
cepted by Egvpt, and we can
move things off dead center.
THE ISRAELI Ambassador
acknowledged that the Israeli
proposals envision an American
presence in Sinai in a surveil-
lance role which he indicated
would be an expansion of the
present American surveillance
of the disengagement agree-
ments by aerial reconnaisance.
Asked by Ms. Walters if that
"will not remind some people
of our initiation into Vietnam
if we begin to send technical ad-
visors in and civilians," Dinitz
said he hoped not "because we
are not talking about soldiers or
about people in any way involv-
ing combat.
"We are talking, if at all,
about a situation in which we
will receive the blessing and the
agreement of all the parties con-
cerned, it is to say of Egypt, of
Israel and the U.S."
Dinitz stressed that "the idea
is that the role of surveillance
will be enhanced in whatever
form will have to be decided .
Never soldiers, because the de-
fense of Israel will continue to
be in the hands of Israeli sol-
diers"
ASKED IF ..he ,-br.Ueved, the
movement by the Moslem states
and their Third World allies to
expel Israel from the UN would
materialize. Dinitz said "If it
happens, I think it would be a
situation Israel will bs >bl to
live with, but I doubt whether
the UN will be able to live with
it.
"After all, if we destroy the
very core, the very moral core
of the organization, I believe
that was made clear by the
United States, by many Euro-
pean countries that would
be a translation of the tyranny
of the majority in a manner
which I doubt whether the rest
of the democratic world will be
able to live with."
He added, however, that he
believed "in the last moment,
those who contemplate this out-
4 rageous act will have second
i thoughts." .
' ASKED IF he thought that iho
"shuttle" diplomacy in the Mid-
dle East would be resumed if
Israel and Egypt were to reach
an agreement, Dinitz said "I
thin'; that if the Egyptian re-
sponse as I hope, will be posi-
tive, then there will have to b?
some working of details before
a charter will take place.
"We are very careful not to
subject the Secretary of State
of the United States, or for that
matter. American prestige, es-
pecially since Presidential pres-
tige is involved in it as well,'
before e are completely pre-
pared with the basics of an
agreement.
"So I don't foresee, if all Is
going well, a shuttle before
p-vnrl thi middle of August."
WE INVITE YOU TO COMPARE PRICES, HOTELS, TOURS
with Organizations, Temples, Tour Operators and Travel Agents:
THEN BOOK THE BEST AND LOWEST PRICED TOURS
ON THE MARKET
Our OCTOBER 15 FALL SPEC'ALS TO ISRAEL, fully escorted from
Miami by Sam Rosenkranz, World-Traveler, Paymaster-Israel
Army (War of Independence), President of Bon Voyage Travel
of North Miami Baach and Tel Aviv.
flRSt CLASS $g9(J COMPLETE
'_ _DEtUXE $995. (BltAIB'RITH WOMEN. HADASSAH!
Optional Dinner Plan, 3rd week extension in Israel or Greece and
Greek Island Cruise Lately everyone became an Israel Meven
When YOU go go with an Odiimer and Expert (32 years in
the Tourist Industry EuroD2 Israel U.S.A )
LAST TOUR BCFORE AIR FARES RO UP NOVEMBER 1
BON VO/AGJ TRWLU, INC.
Your 'srac! Furop? Headquarters
1C74 INTERAMA BLVD NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
PHONE 945-7451, 945-5276
Adath Yeshurun's School Plans Set
Temple Adath Yeshurun has
finalized plans for its school
program for the 1975-76 aca-
demic year, according to an an-
nouncement made by Alan
Renzer, executive director.
The temple will have a fully
accredited half and full day
nursery and kindergarten pro-
gram under the directorship of
FINE ANTIQUES BOUGHT AND SOLD
Ready Cash Available For 1 Item or Entire Estate
PLEASE CALL 866-0905
DECOR INC.
9446 HARDING AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
S. Weiner, Mr. Renzer said.
Also available is a Sunday
school for children in first and
second grade, and Hebrew
school for grades three through
high school.
The Confirmation Class will
\y under the supervision of
Rab>i Simcha Fr>eaman, the
fmple's n~w spiritual leader,
this year. There will also be a
community Hebrew high school
conducted under the auspices
of the Central Bureau of Jewish
Education.
Registration is now onen in
all denartments. For further in-
fo-"!?' i r^]\ rh" srhnol offi"".
r
iwmu
n
c
Announces
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
at
MIAMI BEACH CONVENTION HALL NORTH
The Convention Hall will be transformed into
, a beautiful sanctuary in keeping with the
solemnity of the holidays
A limited number of seats available for
non-members
Apply at Temple Office
MEMBERSHIP INQUIRIES INVITED
Special Rate for Younger Families
1701 Washington Avenue
538-2503
727 77th Street
866-2771
DR IRVING IEHRMAN
Rabbi
JUDGE FREDERICK N. BARAD
v President
SAMUEL N. FRIEDUND
Chairman of the Board
LAWRENCE M. SCHANTZ, Chairman
Board of Education /"
GREAT OPPORTUNITY
This incredible price for a spacious one bedroom, one and one half
bath model is just one of the many reasons why Kings Point continues
to outsell all other condominiums in Palm Beach County according to
Official County Records. Don't pass up this spectacular buy.
PRICES GOING UP
The cost of labor and materials are rising need we say more?
mvavm
^
SAVE 1000
BUY BEFORE SEPTEMBER 1st
2 bedroom 2 bath model
THOUWN D;;,0'b.lil 6R-J ;-/.
Now the price is an incredibly low $17,990 and you still may
be eligible for the 5% tax credit. After September 1st it will be too
late to make these substantial savings.
PALM
BEACH
FEEL YOUNG AGAIN
So many fun things to do at Kings Point, it's like turning back
the clock. There's golf, tennis, shuffleboard, billiards, swimming in
indoor and outdoor pools ... and a magnificent whirlpool: Roll
back time with dancing, clubs, shows, concerts, card rooms. Express
yourself in hobbies, woodworking, jewelry making, ceramics, paint-
ing, sculpture, arts and crafts, sewing and much more.
SEE KINGS POINT..,
So easy to reach. Take
Florida Turnpike to Exit 32.
On Atlantic Avenue,
one mile East of Exit.
For more information, call:
Broward County: 524-4367
Dade County: 947-1491
Palm Beaches: 737 2580
Delray Beach: 278-7751
Toll free number
(most states east of the Rockies)
1 800 327 2471
MufHil*
AUAMTiCAvt ) i
OtlRAV
BIACM
fORT LAUOEROAIC L
3
HOLLYWOOD
MIAMI
0
!8

Recreation laol'ties a 'ec'eat'On lease There is no land lease Tnvaie attended
entrance round the clock security lor you' safety
FLORIDA TURNPIKE. ONE MILE EAST OF DELRAY BEACH EXIT 32
BETWEEN PALM BEACH AND FT. LAUDERDALE


Friday, August 15, 1975
JdWlsiifhridSan
Page 5-B
'Now' Generation Activities on Miami Beach
My decree from the Univer-
sity of Miami was not exactly
in the field of computer science,
but statistics or no, Mitmi
Beach seems to be growing
younger with each home Larry
Justin builds and Jerrie Kroop
sells.
Time was when I knew almost
every young mother in the Bay
Harbor Islands b'tqgy brigade.
I may not be pushing a baby
carriage anymore hut there are
definite signs that Bagel Bjach
is no longer u totally ant de-
scription of our community.
TEMPLE BETH Sholom's fine
arts after school classes an? al-
ways over subscribed. Judy
Dmcker and M:ss Roberta (Sil-
bert) are as big a draw as Jay
Kovler ii on the Northshore
Tennis c ourts.
Eastern Shores, whose chil-
dren attend schc )1 with their
neighbors to the East anJ South,
has betn sprouting more chil-
dren than palm trees. Bay Har-
bor Islands Elementary School,
in fact, will be installing a port-
able classroom to accommodate
themost recent baby boom. An-
drea Krieg, Adam Suttin, Ian
Neuberger and Maura Gold-
berger all attend the BHI school
with their Beach neighbors, z
"My children have a better
social life than I do!" That's a
common complaint, frequently
feigfted, by BHI mothers. Joyce
Bellows finally installed a phone
for Holly and David, and they're
not even teen-agers yet!
THE BICYCLES have replac-
ed baby carriages, and babies
that toddled together now cycle
together. Carole Meiselman,
Geri Stolar, Judy Orovit. Cindy
Sucher, Sally Lewis, Karen Rus-
kin, Toni Miller and the two
SusiesGardner and Smith, are
Beach babies who already have
their bridge games Bet for their
golden years.
BETH and Ed Tavlin were
gracious in relocating their
three daughters in their New
York-to-Miami move. If there
is anything nicer than one
daughter, it is three daughters.
Jill, Sandy and Tammy are
not the only new kids on the
block. Rae and Susie Chorowski
and Diana Klein have become
favorite neighbors of the Strach-
mans and Weiders.
Lisa and Robin Orovitz enjoy
their sister playmates Allison
and Hilary Rumble. My longest
friend (she insists she's not the
oldest) in Miami, Laraine Linn,
considerately had two daughters
also. It must be contagious
Judy Borger's little ones are
girls, as well.
f
f
with NORAAA A. OROVITZ j
t
i
________________________t
Similarly, further down the
Beach, the jump-rope and skate-
board afficianados are growing
in number. Depending on your
frame of reference, the baysiJe
of North Bay Road used to be
THE street on Miami Beach.
NO"', t!i2 OTHER side is even
mort "freilach" as th? street
becomes pepnerod with yuun \
people. Jody and Bill Multach
took notice of Ed and Gail Har-
ris' three sons and had one of
their own. Just at the North end
of Bay Road, Joy and Al Al-
schuler are bringing down the
median age.
Probably, the prettiest addi-
tion to the block is Kathy Sim-
kins. She and husband Lee have
been inovm -nting the neigh-
borhood toddler set.
Meg and Michael Gcnnot "in 1
p] lymates no probl sto for their
children, either. They've got
Dava an 1 Michael Lids'y's ->nd]
Marcia and Larry Shantz' kids
as neighbors.
THE AID-BEACH area boasts;
young CAipl -s like the T d P n-
cus\ Marc Lipsitz', Mn Co'rni,
Bruce Weissmans, Neal \mdurs
and Barry Feuermans. Mt. Si-
nai and the various medical
ildings in the mid-Beach com-
munity are quite an attraction
for young doctors who are re-
wert as Buffy, Raridy and Marc
Siegel.
Bobby and Leslie Nathan's
'aungsters lower the age
bracket considerably, as do the
Frehling and Chuck Edelstein
broods.
Demi Zachar s an old Beach-
ite, adding tc the second gen-
eration of Beach babies with
Scarlet's help, of course.
Janice anl Alvin Robbins"
front yard looks as if it's the
neighborhood playground
which it is.
THE BEACH has attained a
new posture this past decade.
The war (World War n, that is)
babies grew up and left home
and empty bedrooms.
Many of their parents have
joined the snow-birds who have
purchased Collins Avenue con-
dominiums. As more homes be-
come available, young people
are moving from their newly-
wed and first baby apartments
back to the Beach.
Junior's on 29th Street used
to be the barometer of teen-age
dating on the Beach. Now, these
very same girls are back on the
Beach. But, instead of dating,
they are making pick-ups and
deliveries at Muss Park!
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern Returns To
Miami Beach For High Holy Days

Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, spirit-
ual leader of Jacob C. Cohen
Community Synagogue, Has in-
terrupted, his sabbatical in Is-
rael to return with Rebbetzin
Stern for the High Holy Days.
Rabbi Stern will be in charge
of 4he services during the holi-
days, assisted by Cantor Myer
Engel and Rabbi Stephen Kevel-
son of New York. Rabbi Abra-
ham Safra and Rabbi A. Strass-
feld will also officiate, accord-
ing to Leonard Zilbert, presi-
dent, and B. D. Wilson, chair-
man of the board.
During the summer months,
Rabbi Stern set up a full pro-
gram of activities for Congre-
gation Star of Jacob in Jerusa-
lem. He reports that the spirit
in Israel is one of optimism and
progress.
The Star of Jacob, a founda-
tion of the late Jacob C. Cohen,
is engaged in adult education,
religious medical research, and
assistance to rabbinical stu-
dents and their families. Rabbi
Joseph Shimshi. a young rabbi
Ocean Cruises Available
Buckley Towers and B'nai
B'rith are cosponsoring a four-
day cruise on the SS Emerald
Seas Oct. 27 at special group
rates, and the popular Swingles
Weekend Nassau cruises aboard
the SS Bon Vivant are being re-
sumed at moderate rates. Con-
tact Bon Voyage Travel, Inc.,
North Miami Beach, for details.

Well Established
HEALTH FOOD STORE
in busy shopping area.
Good Income Low Rent Reasonably Priced.
Call Daily 7:00 P.M. 672-2098
RONEY PARTY SHOPPE
BOUTJQUES GIFTS STATIONERY
Specializing in Greeting Cards Unusual large Selection of
Jewish New Year Cards Attractively Priced
"BROWSE AROUND" FOR HUNDREDS OF GIFT ITEMS
All REASONABLY PR'CED
2345 Collins Ave. Roney Plaza Arcade 534-3713
Agency for Russel Stover Candies Hallmark Cards
BONDED FRUIT SHIPPERS
and educator with a remark-
able military record, assists Rab-
bi Stern in his work.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
SOI LANDAU, Rabbi WM. W. L'PSON, Cantor
RABBI MARVIN ROSE, SHELDON G. MILLS,
Educational Director Executive Director
2625 S.W. 3rd AVENUE 7500 S.W. 120 STREET
854-3911 238-2601
DADE'S FIRST JEWISH CONGREGATION
BI-CENTENNIAL 5736-1976
Historic Brochure upon Request
PASTORAL COUNSELLING HAVUROT-FELLOWSHIP
FULL RELIG OUS SCHOOL FULL YOUTH ACTIVITIES
UNIQUE CONSERVATIVE DAY SCHOOL
INQUIR ES INTO OUR FAMILY MEMBERSHIP WELCOMED
NOW... 7 DAYS MATINEE t EVENING -S>
ALL STAR y4
VAUDEVILLE
MUSIC COMEDY SINGING DANCING
5 BIG ACTS LIVE BIG BAND
COMPUTE NEW SHOW EVERY FRIDAY
THEATRE
LINCOLN ID. MAIL
S31-6818
$200 j
Now thru Aug. 17

/ BEST V
I PLAY j
Ho w y ou c an get tickets. EN PERSON at the Box Office. Jordan Mann (Downtown
Miami. Dadeland. 163rd St. Shopping Center. Hollywood Fashion Center. Lauderhlll
Mall. Ft. Lauderdale Sunrise Shopping Center. & Pompano Fashion Square). Keys Rec-
reation Center (Homestead Air Force Base). Leblang Tours (71st St. & Collins Ave.).
Miami Beach Radio (Lincoln Rd. Mall). Neiman Marcus (Bal Harbour). Saks Fifth Ave-
nue (Lincoln Rd. Mall).
DIAL-A-T1CKET: Charge your guaranteed, exact seat locations for EQUUS to your
Master Charge or BankAmericard by phone. Call 4449831 and say "1 want to Dial-a-
Tlcket."
STUDENT DISCOUNT: Only $3.50 with valid ID per ticket, on sale in advance at
Box Office only (No phone reservations no Fri. & Sat. eves).
TIMES PRICES: Tues-Thurs. Eves, at 8:30. Sat. Matinee at 2. Sun. Eve. at 7:30:
$8.50. 7.50. 6.50. 5.50. 4.50 Frl.-Sat. Eves, at 8:30: $9.50. 8.50. 7.50. 6.50. 5.50 Wed.
Matinee at 2: $7.50. 6.50. 5.50. 4.50. 3.50 Shows start promptly, no latecomers seated!
For adults and students (over 18) only.
Dinner/Theatre Package only $13.00 (Tuesday Wednesday. Thursday &
Sunday Evenings) Complete Dinner at CAFE BRASSERIE in the Coconut Grove Hotel.
BLACK CAESARS. THE HASTA. THE TAURUS. MONTY TRAINERS BAYSHORE
RESTAURANT. SCAMPS, or VINTON'S TOWN HOUSE RESTAURANT (entree, salad,
dessert, and choice of beverage) PLUS a good Orchestra Section seat for EQUUS. On
sale now at the Box Office only (Tax Included: gratuity at restaurant extra.)
Luncheon Theatre Packageonly $9.50 (Wednesday & Saturday Matinees)
Complete Luncheon at SCAMPS. THE TAURUS or MONTY TRAINERS BAYSHORE
RESTAURANT (Entree. Salad. Dessert and choice of beverage), enjoy shopping and a
leisurely stroll through picturesque Coconut Grove, and see EQUUS from a good
Orchestra Section seat. On sale now at the Box Office only (Tax included: gratuity at'
restaurant extra.)
From Miami Beach only $13.00. Luncheon Theatre Package PLUS
round-trip door-to-door motor coach transportation. Call Leblang Tours at 8650341 at
least one day ahead for reservations. No credit cards for Packages or other discount
tickets (cash or local check only). ____
Information: 114 9831
Low Group Rates: 253-5566
i at i ii11 4 rn vt I In In iJm


Page 6-B
Mpw// florldnar)
Friday, August 15, 1975
Hadassah Conclave
To Begin Sunday
The 27.S60 members of the
Florida Region of Hadassah will
be represented when the Na
tional Hadassah Contention
opens at the San Francisco
Hilton, Sunday.
"Florida will have over 100
delegates." said Helen (Mrs.
Maxwell L.) Weisberg, president
of the Florida Region, in dis-
cussing the arrangements for
the Pre-Convention National
Board Meetings with Gloria
(Mrs. Harvey) Friedman, pres-
ident of Miami Chapter; Jean
Feinberg. president of Miami
Beach Chapter; Charlotte (Mrs
Leonard) Wolpe. elected mem-
ber of the National Board; Gus
(Mrs. Emanuel) Mentz. and
Ellen (Mrs Bernard) Mandler.
National Service Committee
members.
These meetings prior to con-
vention will consist of discus-
sions with other region presi-
dents and "Big Twelve" chap-
ter presidents concerning or-
ganization, structure, expan-
sion, conferences and chapter
servicing.
"In depth reports on Hadas-
sah projects and proposed plans
for the future will take top
priority." Mrs. Weisberg said,
"especially the rededication and
reopening of Hadassah Mount
Sconus Hospital on October 21,
1975.
"The current situation in the
Middle East will be reflected
throughout the National Board
discussions which begin at 9
a.m. daily except Saturday and
continue' until midnight or
later."
A Shabbat dinner for all the
National Board members will
be sponsored by the San Fran-
cisco Chapter. Shabbat services
and the Presidents' Kiddush is
open to all delegates.
Speakers at the convention
will include Simcha Dinitz, Is-
rael Ambassador to the United
States; Beate Klarsfeld. famed
hunter of Nazi war criminals;
Anushka Freiman. a survivor of
concentration camps; Sen. Dale
McGee (D., Wyo.); Dr. Aaron
Wildavsky. Dean. Graduate
School. Bub'uc Policy*.Univer-
sity of California at Berkeley;
Dr. Kalman J. Mann, Director
General Hadassah Medical Or-
ganization; Rabbi Harold Schul-
weis, spiritual leader of Valley
Beth Sholom. Encino, Calif.;
Aaron Rosenbaum. research di-
rector. American Israel Public
Affairs Committee and Joseph
Klarman. World Head of Youth
Aliyah.
The Florida delegation will
consist of members of each of
the 20 Chapters in the Region,
including Puerto Rico. Florida
Region will host a reception for
its delegates and the National
Board Tuesdiy night after the
banquet in the Region Suite.
Delegates, their guests and
friends are invited.
Founded in 1912, Hadassah
is the largest women's voluntary
organization in the country. It
is also the largest Zionist bloc
in the world today and spends
more than S20 million annually
for its health, educational, vo-
cational, social welfare and land
programs in the United States,
redemption programs in Israel
and for its education and youth
president of Palm Beach Chap-
Delegates to the 61st Hadas-
sah National Convention from
Dade County are: Miami Beach
Chapter Jean Feinberg, Gus
Mentz, Zelda Thau, Luella Sha-
piro, Betty Kestenbaum, Shirley
Rosenberg. Geraldine Rice, Inez
Townsend, Susanna Behar,
Pearl Rachels. Edith Saffir,
Sylvia Meyers, Minnie Kriegs-
man, Leona Meisel. Rose Pod-
den, Dorothy Goldberg, Lillian
Martel, Dorothy Watten, Sophia
Schwartzbaum, Malka Majero-
wicz, Esther Garazi, Mildred
Sandman, Mrs. Jules Schiff.
Mildred Loeb, Sarah Nager,
Rose Streiker and Bess Fink.
Miami Chapter: Gloria Fried-
man, Molly Fierson, Elhr
Kramer, Theresse Bavly, Mar-
tha Dentel, Madeline Mandell.
Bess Beckerman, Yetta Fried,
Sylvia Rivchun. Belle Meyers.
Ada Kohlreiter, Marion Hersch,
Bunny Issenberg, Bonnie Jacob-
son.
WE HAY COMPETENT RUSSIAN IMMIGRANTS
IN NEED OF JOBS AS:
TRUCK DRIVERS
MEDICAL DOCTORS
BOOKKEEPERS
AUTO MECHANICS
REFRiGERATlbN TECHNICIANS DENTISTS
Alro He'o-rs in Various Categories
F YOU WISH TOPLAYA -ART IN HELP NG IN THE PROCESS
OF ADJUSTMENT OF A NEW AMERICAN, CALL:
JfWSH VOCATIONAL SERVICE
318 N.W. 25th STREET
576-3220 SAM BROWN
BARBERS
CARPENTERS
PLUMBERS
ELECTRICIANS
The Washington Federal Senior Citizens' Orchestra, shown here rehearsing under
the baton of Conductor Henry Osman, is starting its second concert season under the
sponorsnip of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami Beach.
Community groups and organizations may arrange for a concert by the orchestra
by calling Emanuel Mentz or the manager of any of Washington Federal's seven
offices located from Miami Beach to Boca Raton.__________________________
Dr. Robert Blank Zimroh Chorus To Begin New Season
Beth El Speaker
Friday Evening
Sabbath Sen-ices at Temple
Beth El. Hollywood, will be held
at 8:15 p.m. Friday with Dr.
Robert Blank, Religious School
chairman and member of the
board of trustees, conducting
service*- He will speak on "Is
It Too Late?"
Plans for the coming Re-
ligious School year are now in
the final stages of preparation.
Teacher training seminars are
scheduled for the end of August,
and a "Temple Fun-Day" for
parents, teachers and students
will be held in mid-October.
All Judaica classes, Kinder-
garten through 9th grade, will
be held from 9 to 11:30 a.m.
Sunday. Bar Mitzvah class will,
meet from 9 to 10 a.m. Sunday
and Confirmation class will
meet from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday.
A post-Confirmation Seminar
for 11th and 12th graders will
be held monthly at the homes
of particiDants.
Religious School registration
will be held Sunday. Aug. 24,
from 9 a.m. to noon.
CHAKGi OF ADDRESS?
Please use this forrr, to notify THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN of
any change in your subscription address. Please allow two
weeks for changes.
Name
OLD ADDRESS
Please attach mailing label
from this issue here
"TTew "address
Street Apt. No.
City State. Zip
Fffective date.-.....-------------------.......-.....------------
MAIL TO:
PLEASE USE THIS FORM
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. BOX 012973
MIAMI, FLA. 33101
Featuring the Rosh Hashonah
theme, the members of the Zim-
rah Chorus, the mandolin group,
will gather for the first meeting
of the season Sept. 4 at 7:30 p.m.
at 1234 Washington Ave.
The president of the Lebe-
diker Branch. Joseph P. Zuck-
erman, will read the preface if
his book which will soon be
published.
The evening's agenda will also
include reports of the cultural
chairman, Hilda Glot, who has
just returned from Russia: also
a report bv the vice president.
Fanny Gibson, who recently
visited Honolulu. Hawaii.
Ney Year refreshments will
be served. Members of the
Cuban Brancli are invited to
attend.
Hillel Director Coming From U-F
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foun-
dation at the University of
Florida is sponsoring a "pro-
gram of awareness" to orient
Miami area students to the Uni-
versity of Florida and the Hillel
Foundation.
Rabbi Elazer Grafstein, Hllel
director, will be in the Miami
area Sept. 8, 9, and 10 to con-
duct the program at the follow-
ing locations: Monday, Sept. 8,
Temple Beth Sholom: Tuesday,
Sept. 9, Temple Israel; Wednes-
day, Sept. 10, Congregation Beth
David's South Dade Auditorium,
7500 SW 120th St.
The programs are open to all
interested students and parents,
and Rabbi Grafstein will answer
questions concerning U-F.
RABBI MAX SHAPIRO AND FAMILY
express their appreciation to the untold many members and
friends who sent notes of condolence and contributions to the
many charities in memory of his beloved wife, Phyllis Shapiro.
His personal gratitude is extended to everyone individually.
We are proud to announce the
opening of our newest facility
August 18
at 1921 PEMBROKE ROAD
conveniently located one block off U.S. No. 1
The ONLY Funeral Home in Hollywood
Built Exclusively for the Jewish Community
300 SEAT CHAPEL
3 REPOSING ROOMS
AMPLE PARKING
evitt memorial chapels
HOLLYWOOD NORTH MIAMI WEST PALM BEACH
1921 Pembroke Rd. 133*5 West Dixie Hwv. J So. Olive Ave.
PHONE: 921-7200 PHONE: 9-W-6M5 PHONE: 833-4411
SONNY LEVITT, FD. ALBERT LAYTON, F.D. PHILIP WEINSTEIN, F.D.


Friday, August 15, 1975
* A-w # ntrkfi&r)
Pace 7 R

New members joining Kings
Bay Yacht and Country Club in-
clude Harold and Eleanor Aibel
and children Jonathan. Audrey
and. Ginette: Roy -uid OoHnda
Breneman: Jobn and Anne Don-
levy and children Patricia and
Colleen; Stanton and Elaine
Freedman and children Cattle,
Andrea, Jay and Sari; Ralph
Hebert: Judgp Gerald Kl-in and
wife, Judge Rhea P. Grossman;
Herman and Uarhsra Pomeranrz
and children Robin and Gayle;
Robert and Laura Schur and
children Valerie, Audrey and
David; William and Marion
Shulevitz and children Deborah,
Michael and Judith; Lawrence
and Phyllis Singer and children
Ruth and Daniel; Jack and
Linda Winston and children
Andrea and Robbin; Allan uid
Barbara Wolk and children Aly-
son, Jason and Brian.
Michael N. Kessslman, social
studies department chairman at
Nautilus Junior High School, re-
cently earned his Master's de-
gree in Education from the Uni-
versity of Miami, where he
maiored in secondary adminis-
tration and supervision. Michael
is a member of the Miami Beach
City Council Committee on
Juvenile Problems and a Bicen-
tennial representative.
Talmudic College
When the Talmudic College
of Florida for advanced raobinic
studies opened this week for the
second year, students from To-
ronto, Seattle. New York and Is-
rael joined with students from
Miami to advance their Torah
education.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, one
of the founders, declared. "In
the first year of operation, the
Talmudic College has already
proven to be an indispensable
Dental Society Banquet Set
The Miami Beach Dental So-
ciety will launch its 1976 vear
with the installation of Dr Elias
Friedman, the new rresident,
at a banquet Sunday evening.
Begins 2nd Year
spiritual and intellectual re-
source, contributing greatly to
all levels of Jewish life in
Miami."
Murray Berkowitz, chairman
of the college, commented, "A
community of .100.000 Jews, Mi-
ami has grown to the point
where it must provide its own
rabbis, teachers and leaders.
This is the purpose of the Tal-
mudic College, founded a year
ago in Miami Beach."
Sept. 28. in the Carillon Hotel.
A cocktail reception at 6:30 p.m.
will precede the banquet; guest
of honor will be Miami Beach
Mayor Harold Rosen. Dr. Fred
Lee Goldberg, treasurer Is ac-
cepting reservations.
**F
33*, SUiwUftcl
iTinu^Md
- anafl -
INVITATION
FOR BID
1. Furnish and deliver 800
to 1,000 hot kosher meals,
5 days per week.
2. Please call 673-5106 for
specifications for bid.
3. Sealed bids are to be re-
ceived at the office of the
Proiect by Sept. 12, 1975,
and opened on this date.
Any and all bids may be
rejected, and the success-
ful bid shall be submitted
to the State of Florida Di-
vision of Aging for ap-
proval.
IHIi'lHHi
Ottmrlng 25 yari
xprt 0pmrlnc
AU WOM OU AB AMTT1D ,
All M AK l TV. SUMO ITC
MASTS* AWT1NNA STST1MS SMOAU
Special
This
Month
GRADE A rt
COLOR PICTURE TUBE
' 139?5
INSTALLED
IN TOUR HOME
2 TEAR
WAMANTT
IC. $m
KVlfFfOMTBArTONYQURTYl
.1 TUB UtUIAHTtD
COLOR OR UW
MCTUU TUII NOT INCIUW0
MM cONTtOi AM
CtMWUTMMI fXTM CHAtGI
SaVKI & PARTS
s 49
Standard Electronic Engineering
13640 N.W. 19 AVI., MIAMI, FI*.ayno .,.,
CALL 688-3796 c.625-8830
run
Flagler Federal
Sponsoring Free
Pressure Check
Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association and the Heart
Association of Greater Miami
will sponsor a free blood pres-
sure fchf-crt Wednesday rtt "Flag-
ler Federal's Biscayne Office
located in the Biscayne Shop-
ping Plaza. 570 NE 81st St.
Units will be set up in the
office lobby from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. The free screening will be
offered to individuals 16 years
and older.
There will be a follow-up on
those with high readings, urg-
ing them to see a doctor.
High blood pressure, the "si-
lent Killer," affects IS percent
of the adult population. Be-
cause it has no symptoms,
adults are urged to take ad-
vantage of the Flagler Federal-
Heart Association blood pres-
sure check.
Lodge Auxiliary Meeting
The Ladies Auxiliary of
George Gershwin Lodge, 196,
Knights of Pythias, will hold a
short business meeting, social
evening and games night Mon-
day beginning at 8 p.m.. for
members and wives of lodge
members only. The Auxiliary
presidium is comprised of Mrs.
Francis Gans and Mrs. Abra-
ham Fingerman; meetings are
held in Surf side Community
Center. 9301 Collins Ave.

Miami Beach Mayor Harold Rosen (second from right)
cuts ribbon officially opening Bank of Miami Beach's
new office at 10th St. and Alton Road. Looking on are
(from left): Benjamin 7. Shulman, chairman of the board
of Bank of Miami Beach. Miami Beach Councilman
Leonard Weinstein, and bank president Jaime E. Pino.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin I. Shulman (left) welcome Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Zuckerman at the opening of Bank of
Miami Beach's new Alton Road drive-in and walk-up
window facility. Shulman is chairman of the bank's board
of directors of which Zuckerman is a member.
UNREAL LEATHER
You may think leather and feel leather but this
great swagger of a jacket is really faking it. Yes'
It's a fantastic fraud of olyvmylchloride with a
the soft, supple qualities of fine leather with
washable ways. Westerner shirt styling features
pearly snaps, yoke front and side flap pockets.
Sizes 8 to 18. chamois, blue, white, 30.00
Coats, at all jm stores
It's to your credit to say "charge it" at jm
^^^^n^ry \y
J
cdoAillM^k
FLORIDA


Pape 8-b
*. |ck /<#' tkridiiftri
Friday, August 15, 1973

With everyone coming and
going Ruby and Bert Joseph-
son have decided to spend their
summer at home. After a long
siege of back problems. Ruby is
once again on the tennis courts
and thoroughly enjoying her-
self. Her many friends are very
glad to see her up and around
. f. and so is Bert.
j Dr. AJ and Sandy Logan back
from vacationing in Maine and
Canada. While in Montreal they
stayed at the Hilton, where they
say the Canadian Open. The
weather was nice, but a little
warmer than they had antici-
pated. There was an abundance
of good food, especially in Que-
bec, but it was Bar Harbor, Me.
that was their undoing.
*r it ir
: Ann and Sid Bolhover took
their daughter Carrie with them
qn a two week trip to Europe.
A^fter spending four days in
Brussels, they sailed the Rhine.
Lucerne, Switzerland was Ann's
favorite city she carried a
large cuckoo clock all the way
back from there.
While in Lucerne the Bol-
hovers stayed at the Palace Ho-
tel which has recently been
renovated, and they really did
enjoy it. This is quite a summer
for Carrie not onlv did she
travel to Europe, but she's g st-
ring a new show horse at th?
end of Aueust.
ir
Peggy Coburn and her sister,
Madeline Light, opted for t bus
tour from New York to Gaspe
in Canada. They saw manv pa-
vilions from Expo '67 while in
Montreal. It was Man and His
World and there are still many
interesting things to see. The old
section of Quebec, with its lower
level and cobbhstone streets
was also one of the highlights
, of the trip.
While in Gaspe they suc-
cumbed to the fresh salmon .
and ordered it for five meals in
a row! The weather was pretty
cool throughout the tripwith
jackets being worn almost non-
stop.
One of the most unusual boat
rides they took was on Lake
Winnipesaukee in New Hamo-
shire. They were on the only
U.S. mail boat in the country
. with its 83 year old post-
master. The boat stopped at all
the small islands and their visit
seemed the day's high point for
those living in semi-isolation..
The boat service has been in ef-
fect since 1892.
ft
Newcomers to our town are
Peter and Dorothy Spirer .
with their three children. Pete
his the Horizon Carpet Mills in
Dalton, Ga. and was on a
business trip to San Francisco
when he decided to relax on a
tennis court. At least he in-
tended to relax, but instead tore
his Achilles tendon ... so Doro-
thy picked him up at the airport,
took him to the hospital, and
after surgery put him back on
a plane. Seems it's his busy time
of the year ... so cast, crutches
and all. he's hobbling around
coming home to rest every
weekend. Can't keep a tennis
played down and so while
sympathizing with him Doro-
thy is still on the courts.
it it it
Lots of questions are being
asked about the fashion look for
fall and winter. Here it is in a
nutshell more priority to
body lines. Layering in Europe
is thickness ove*- thickness, but
in the States it's shape over
shape, a vest or jacket over a
dress or a jumper over sweater
or blouse.
Costumes are planned com-
positions, not a haphazard as-
sortment of units capes,
matching hats and hoods are
used to coordinate.
Hemlines are no longer news
with boots skirts drop an
inch or two. but the meridian is
at the top of the calf.
Evening c'thes are either
short or long, rarely in between.
Accessories are also back in the
news with hats and gloves def-
initely in.
APPOINTED Blanka (Mrs.
Lewis S.) Rosentiel. president of
the American Institute of Polish
Culture in Miami has announc-
ed the appointment of Count
Vladimir Grocholski as her ex-
ecutive assistant. Mr. Grochol-
ski, who has a thorough knowl-
edge of and continuing interest
in the history of Poland, has
maintained for years close re-
lations with Polish immigrants
in the United States.
CANTOR available for High
Holidays. Highly qualified.
Excellent background and ref-
erences. Audition by tape.
Travel anywhere. Tel. Area
Code (617) 332-5959.
RETAIN FOR EMERGENCY
f^a*N'*0**a*i^a>B'N***^a>a*B^^^i*atB**4**l
GREATER MIAMI HEBREW ACADEMY
2400 Pine Tree Drive
Miami Bexh. Fla. 33140 Telephone 532 6421
Announces the Availability of
SCHOLARSHIPS*
for qualified and deserving students for the
1975 76 Academic Year
ADDITIONAL INFORMATION AND SCHOLARSHIP
APPLICATIONS ARE AVAILABLE AT THE SCHOOL
OFFICE NOW THE HKHKKW ACADEMY SCHOLAR
SHIP COMMITTEE IS MEETING DAILY TO INTER
VIEW PARENTS OF SCHOLARSHIP APPLICANTS
Registration i<>r Junior High, Elementary, Kindergarten
and Nursery grades is now in progress Registration lor
Hie VVeishaus nigh School for Girls also available
s, hu II 'I l>i' M' 1 "I ill'ln nl
11.11 .mil I.mill\ 'Ion.ii- I.ij-.'l..-1..'i- 1 r|aii.ilHi- tflMl llinwKtl iir.mu mm id
nl 1.1 'in lin-.iii-i Mumi k-ish Fi i'.IA ampaiMn iIh- IMhvw
\i .nl. inv In Hi luc* \.. 1.1. r 11. M'lMIMtl l .ii.li' nrnli .luiirni* i nww 'In- qKilitt l-i-li jimI iti-m-nil Im.iimn
Klmhihi \. i'Ii !.' Hill "l Kiu'i'- iUKiranlvIhrm
Temple Emanu-El
Holiday Services
In New Location
A new location for the High
Holy Day sen ices for Temple
Emanu-Ei of Miami Beach was
announced this week by Sam-
uel H. Friedland. chairman of
the board and Judge Frederick
N. Barad, president of the con-
gregation.
Rosh Hashanah eve service
will begin at 7:00 p.m. on Fri-
day evening Sept. S, in Miami
r>ach Convention Hall North.
This is the fi'-st year that Mi-
ami Beach's largest synagogue
has held services there, mov-
ing after 18 consecutive years
in the Miami Beach Auditorium.
Frisdland pointed out that
Convention Hall North is sit-
uated across Washington Ave-
nue from Temple Emanu-El,
making it most convenient for
the expected 5,000 worshipers.
Dr. Ir\ing Lehrman, who re-
turned this week from a survey
mission to Israel, will preach
at all sen ices, assisted by Can-
tor Zvi Adler and the Tempi*
Emanu-El choir under the di
rection of Shmuel Fershko.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, who
returns to the pulpit of
Temple Emanu-El of Miami
Beach Saturday, will re-
port on his just concluded
survey mission to Israel,
after the service which he-
gins at 9 a.m. He will dis-
cuss meetings held with
top Israeli leaders includ-
ing Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goren, former prime min-
ister Golda Meir and Jew-
has Sapir, who died m 1s-
ish Agency chairman Pin.
rael this week.
The look of Fall. Gray
flannel shirt dress with ki-
mona sleeves, a bouncy
bias skirt, belted in buff
color suede. A mille fleurs
challis shirt is optional
from Jerry Gutenberg Fall
1975 collection designed
bv Albert Capraro.
Beth Moshe Parent-Child Relationship Series Set
topple president.
Education seminirs will be
held Werin "sday, Aug. 20 and
Temple Beth Moshe plans a
series of filrns and discussions
on child-parent related subjects
moderated by its new rabbi,
Dr. Daniel J. Fingerer, begin-
ning Sunday at 7:30 p.m., ac-
cording to an announcement
n>d" bv Herbert S. Lelchuk,
Aug. 27. dealing with the history
and philosophy of the High Holy
Dav liturgy, the historical de-
velopment of the service and
the music unique to Rosh Ha-
shanah and Yom Kippur.
You send a kid to
the Bov Scouts
so hell be prepared.
For what?
Life i-
anything but easy.
If your child is
going in get through
it successful!)
he should know all sou
can offer him. He should have
even option to find the rouie
that's right tor him.
A Hebrew Dav School can
teach \ our child a great many things
he'll need. One is an excellent
secular education, the kind you'd
expect from tin) good private school.
But equally as important
for life is the Jewish education he'll
get. one that integrates Jewish
culture with its ideals and heritage.
He'll get a strong identity without
an\ future crises.
He'll belong to something he
can lake pride injust as in the Bo\
Scouts.
Make your child secure when
he's young and just getting to know
himself. Then you can he sure he II
he prepared when he grows to face
the rest of the world
Find out more, speak u ith t
A Hebrew Da\ School education.
QReatep miami hCBRew academy
2400 Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach, Fla. 33140 Tel. 532-6421
Rabbi Aleiander S. Gross Jud|e Norman Ciment
fiiMiMl
ri


Friday. August 15, 1975
* Jew 5# If tor id!for:
Page 9-B

Congregation B'nai Raphael Names
Mrs. Richter Education Director
Marlene Richter has been ap- ing the synagogue office regard-
William 0. Mechanic, banquet chairman, is shown with
Kenneth Treister, sculptor of the Candelabra Awards
which are mounted on specially carved blocks from
Honduras.
Mechanic Family To Dedicate
Center Synagogue's East Wall
William G. Mechanic has an-
nounced that his family will ded-
icate the East Wall of the Lan-
dow Yeshiva Center-Luhavitch
Kducational Center Synagogue.
The East Wall, which will be
dedicated before the Ilish Holi-
days, will b* part of the sr>a-
cious. ai--conditioned synagogue
within the Yeshiva Center com-
plex.
"In th"*> 'modern ti"es it is
vital to i-e pvery Jewish child
the opportunity to learn about
fiVi" p--it tradition and heri-
tage." M". Mechanic, who serv-
ed as chaiTn of the Founder's
Banquet of the Landow Yeshiva
Center, said. "At the Landow
Yeshiva Ccnfr this is made pos-
sible bv offering scholars'iins to
thos" who are in ne"d and l*ss
privileged It is for that reason
that 1 have b^en so clos?lv as-
sociated with the Yeshiva."
Mr. Mechanic selected archi-
tect Kenneth Treister to design
th ark for the synagogue. Mr.
Treister. on? of the sneakers at
the Found t's Banquet, was also
the creator of the sculpture
awards that were presented to
each Founder.
M\ Mechanic comes from a
lonp line of rabbis: his brother-
>n-lnw. the late Rabbi Dovid
St?rn, was d.'aii of the Torah
VadVas Yeshiva and the first
,1 < i-,h nrofrs;or in mathematics
at Columbia University.
The Me .r-inic family known in Baltimore, as well as
other parts of the country and
Israel, to- their philanthropy in
tKo establishment of Torah in-
stitutions.
Rabbi Shob-n D. Lipskar,
d>an of th~ T.inlmv Yeshiva
Center complex, said that the
Yeshiva maintains an open-door
policy for even' Jewish child
who desires a Jewish education,
and there are still a number of
openings left in tue regular
classes for the 1975-1976 school
year.
The l^andow Yeshiva Center
operates from nurse rv through
inth p-aoV and maintains a Rab-
Hmi) College under the name
of Yeshiva Gedolah of Greater
Miami. All are under the aus-
pices of the Lubavitch Educa-
tional Center.
Hudson County Club Meets
TV Hudson County Club will
begin the new season's activi-
ties Thursday. Aug. 21. at 8
p.-". in the American Savings
Pldg.. 1200 Lincoln Rd. After
a reunion of new and old mem-
bers, a short business session
will be held, followed by en-
tertainment provided bv Anne
Baron and the Baronets. Re-
freshments will also be served.
BLflCKSTONE
KOSHER HOTEL
3 STRICTLY KOSHER MEALS
( Special Diets Observed )
Planned
Entertainment
Card Room Color
TV Lounge
24 Hour Phone
Service
Maid Service
Mashgiech A Syna-
gogue on Premises
Lincoln Road
Oceanview Rooms
Reserve Now for
High Holy Da
per month
YEARLY RAT! tOOf) *-
INGUDfS3X0SMI*MUlS f*AW DOUBll OCCUPANCY
4HS0NM RATIS V*IUSll UPON IIQUISI
for iddilionol Information Coll538-1811
800 WASHINGTON AVE.. MIAMI BiACH
uKa. AiICHAEL S. ROSS
Maria Hirschfeld
And Michael Ross
Married Aug. 10
Maria Jean Hirschfeld and
Michael Steven Ross, honor
graduates in June from the Uni-
\ersity of Florida, were united
in marriage by Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion Sunday, Aug. 10.
A dinner reception at Hill-
crest Country Club honoring
the newlyweds followed the cer-1
emony.
The bride is the daughter of :
Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Hirsch-
fold of North Miami Beach. She j
is the recipient of a Fellowship
from th-; University of Houston,
when she will study for a Mas-1
ter's degree in Special Educa-
tion.
I
Mr. Ross, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Irwin A. Ross, will attend |
the South Texas College of Law I
this Fall. '
pointed educational director of
th Congregational li'nai Ra-
phael Religious School, accord-
ing to an announcement made
bv Sandi Nirenberg, chairman
of the board of education.
Mrs. Richer, a native of Mi-
ami Beach, attended the Hebrew
Academy here and the Bais
Yaakov of Baltimore, Md. She
received her teacher's traininn
at the Beth Jacob Teachers
Seminary in New York.
Mrs. Richter taught previous-
ly at the Israelite Center Re-
ligious School and B'nai Ra-
phael Religious School, and
more recently was associated
with the Lakeshore Day School
and the Marjorie Walters School
for Gifted Children in New Or-
leans, La., where she worked
extensively with problem learn-
ers as well as very advanced
students.
The Board of Education also
announced the formation of an
Aleph class to be taught in Mi-
ami Lakes. Further information
may be obtained by attending
an Open House at B'nai Ra-
phael Sunday, Aug. 24, or call-
in' schoiI r. i i ation or syna-
gogue membership-
Congregation B'nai Raphael
MARLENE RICHTER
is a conservative congregation
serving the North Dade, South.
Broward and Miami Lakes area.


[o /,
an altertialivfi high school
for individuals
1339 Virginia Si Cucmut Grojc Tel. 448-9740
your hedge .
against inflation..
continuing
education
MAKE YOURSELF PROMOTABLE
QUALIFY FOR A SECOND CAREER
SEND YOUR WIFE/HUSBAND BACK TO SCHOOL
JUST LEARN FOR FUN
university of miami
largest private university in the southeast
outstanding, internationally recognized faculty
O'.ei JOO course! in College of Arts and Sci-
ences / Business Administration / Continuing
Studies / Education / Engineering & Environ-
mental Design / Nurs g
B.C.S. degree program allows mature adults to
tailor a coutse oi study to meet then individual
needs while working lull time or part-time,
(284 3933)
Certificate Programs in Accounting. Engineer-
ing, International Business, Insurance, Middle
Management, Peisonml and Labor Relations,
and Real Estate. '284 33131
Wf>-HK Programs include Principle? and Prac-
tices, Course I; Rpal Estate License Law; Real
Estate & Income Taxes: Real Estate Trading;
Mortgage Biokers Preparation Course; NSFA
Commercial Appraisal; SREA Residential Ap-
praisal; Real Estate Investment; Apartment Man-
agement; Shopping Centei Operations & Manage-
ment; Evaluation and Purchase of Income PfO-
doting Ptont-rt.es. .'WJJ/JV
For more info
Teacher Education with special tuition rates lor
employed teachers. (284-3933}
Courses for Senior Citizens free under Title 1,
Higher Education Act, include Beginning Yoga.
Conversational Spanish, Psychology of Aivare-
iiess. Bicentennial Stamps, Folk Dancing, Ball-
room Dancing. Poetry Writing, Creative Writing.
Bridge, Needlepoint and Other Handicrafts.
(284-3933)
Sneci.il Interest and Adult Education Courses
range from languages to blueprint reading,
building codes, ballroom dancing, and begin
mug yoga. We oiler CLU leviews. creative writ-
ing, hypnotherapy, interacting with infants and
toddlers, astrology, speed reading, photography.
Come to 104 Merrick Bldg, for a complete list
o! call 284 3933.
Conference Services often complete facilities
lor conferences, seminars, < o workshops.
(284 3562)
rmation ..
Call the SCHOOL OF CONTINUING STUDIES. 284 3933
or COME SEE US AT 104 MERRICK BUILDING
REGISTER NOW DAY OR EVENING -ALL WEEK
8 30 A.M. to 500 P.M., Monday through Fnday
6 30 to 8:30 P.M.. Monday through Thursday
FALL SEMESTER CLASSES START AUGUST 28, END DECEMBER 17


Page 10 B
kwr*/ ftrridHrcff^
Friday, august 15, 1975

fF*&.
Tampering
With The
WHO
MAMBD TO help ir.a.e the 30th anniversary year ot tne
^ United Nations significant, a panel of 25 recently reported
proposals for shoring up the structure of this highly-cnticized
parliament of nations. The recommendations centered on do-
ing over the UN's economic machinery with the goal of mak-
ing depressed nations a little wealthier without impoverishing
the rich nations.
A nice trick if you can do it.
BUT IT would be equally, if not more helpful, were a fast-
moving UN panel to do something constructive about shabby
politics at the UN. the kind of politics the Communist, Arab,
and African blocs have been playing with the State of Israel.
Having thrice tried to penalize, embarrass, and undercut
Israel by discriminator.' action in sub councils of the UN,
Israel's foes have now undertaken an anti-Israel campaign in
the WorlJ Health Organization.
It was not enough for the Arab states and their current
friends to drive Israel out of UNESCO, not enough to make
ialse accusations regard.ng Israels archeological excavations
in Jerusalem, not enough to try to exclude Israel from a 1976
international educational conference of European and Mediter-
ranean countries.
NO. THE newly-coalesced combine of nations bent upon
harassing the Jewish stale are now determined to take from
Israel her rights to WHO services.
Of all fronts to be selected for an attack upon Israel, that
whereon the forces of healing concentrate appears the most
incrediole. If any proup in the world has demonstrated a talent
for working towards the objectives of the World Health Organi-
zation, it is Israel.
IF ANY people has contributed to the physical and psychic
wellbeing of men. women and children everywhere on this
Planet, it is Jewish doctors and other scientists.
WHO's objective is succinctly and clearly stated: "the at-
tainment by all people of the highest level of health." Why put
the tag of disqualification on Jewish doctors in that endeavor?
The principal targets of WHO's research and planning are
such dread diseases as polio, leprosy, cholera, malaria, and tu-
berculosis.
ARE THOSE in command of WHO's administration going
to prove sq stupid and stubborn as to rule out the use of the
skills of thousands of Jewish doctors who have devoted life-
times of effort to the conquest of these and other terrifying
diseases?
It is well that a number of U.S. Senators and members of
the House have advised Dr. Halfdan Mahler, director general
of the World Health Organization, that the present mulish and
perverse campaign against Israel may prove disastrous to a
most valuable organization. WHO.
This immediate counteraction in the United States, which
may lead to a curtailment of financial support of WHO unless
Israel's foes get off her back, is one more example of deserved
rebuke given to functionaries playing rough politics in UN
auxiliary groups.
THE ARTISTS and educators who expressed their wrath
at anti-Israel shenanigans in UNESCO, the archeologists who
voiced their displeasure with Arabs and friends of Arabs who
misrepresented the nature of excavations in Jerusalem, and
leaders of enlightened opinion throughout the world who con-
demned dirty play in connection with projected international
education conferences are all now joined by new and powerful
voices of protest.
None of the luminaries in many fields, now critical of
sordid politicalization of UN machinery by Third World, Arab,
Communist, and emerging nations elsewhere have a better op-
portunity to work for a return to reason in the UN than has
Pat Moynihan. new U.S. Ambassador to the UN.
THIS SCHOLAR-diplomat has promised to talk sense in the
next General Assembly.
Let's pray he's not too late; let's pray his efforts will help
effect a desperately needed turn-around in forums poisoned by
hatred.
VMLcff
U.S. Agricultural Aid
To the Arab Lands
rrHREE AGREEMENTS between the United
States and Egypt, signed in Cairo in the last
two day? of June, boosted American agricul-
tural aid to the Sadat government to S120
million in agricultural support and reached the
legal limit of $230 million in other forms of
economic aid.
Statistics obtained by the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency at the State Department and
the Department of Agriculture established that
during che U.S. fiscal year which ended June
30, Egypt and Syria together received more
assistance under the Agency for International
Development programs than Israel, and Egypt
alone received in dollar value more than 13
times as much in agricultural commodities as
Israel.
EGYPT, SYRIA and Jordan combined
reached agreements with the United States for
more than 16 times as much as Israel in agri-
cultural products in the 12 month period. The
State Department disclosed that on June 29 an
aid agreement for 544.275,000 was signed to
finance the foreign exchange costs in the con-
strucUon of a grain silo in Alexandria and
another in Cairo and also for building ship
unloading facilities in Alexandria.
The next day, June 30, another aid agree-
ment was signed for S70 million for American
agricultural and industrial machinery. These
two agreements bring aid support to Egypt for
the year to $250 million.
THIS WAS the sum asked by the State
Department for Egypt and approved by Con-
gress.
Meanwhile, Syria has received or will socn
receive at least $83 million of the $100 mil-
lion that the State Department had requested
as a contingency fund in the year's aid budget.
The Egyptian-Syrian total of $333 million
compares with the $324 million earmarked for
the year for Israel.
IN THE agricultural agreement signed
with Egypt, also in a Cairo ceremony, as the
fiscal year closed, the U.S. agreed to provide
Egypt with 50.000 additional tons of wheat or
wheat flour equivalent at a value of $8 mil-
lion.
This delivery will bring wheat supplies to
Egypt for the year to 650,000 tons at a value cf
SI 10 million. In addition, the U.S. is supplying
Egypt with 400.124 tons of tobacco worth $10
million, bringing the value of the farm prod-
ucts to $120 million. These agreements are un-
der Public Law 480 known as "Food for Peace''
programs which provides the American prod-
ucts at concessionary rates or gratis to foreign
countries.
A Green-Eyed Beauty Sporls
Her Diploma on Shabbat
Carl
crt
Haifa
HAVE been reading the advertisements in
the Israel press. To judge by the numerous
ads which offer the services of professional
masseuses and massage parlors, it would ap-
pear that a considerable number of Israelis
must suffer from aching backs. Or am I very
naive?
A more careful reading of the adverts re-
veals that the "treatment" offered is indeed
professional but that of the oldest profes-
sion in the world. The inducements and at-
traction.-- (I almost wrote "virtues") of the
various establishments are variously described.
"Full value for your money," says one. "Mas-
seuse will really pamper and spoil you," says
another. "Reduce tension what you have
been looking for beautiful girl will receive
you in her home, absolute privacy ."
SOME OF the announcements become dra-
matic, wax almost lyrical: "The bombshell of
the year green-eyed beautiful masseuse
offers private treatment ."
Theie are establishments which offer a
package deal: "Refreshing shower, enjoyable
massage, and a cup of coffee. Come in mid-
afternoon, or whenever you're free. A genuine
pleasure Or "Enjoyable, private massage
plus a surprise!"
There's nothing like a personal touch.
Many of the announcements carry the names
of the operators.
THERE ARE Shosh and Yaffa and Chris-
tine, Yvonne, Solong, Ruthie, Ronit, Daphne,
Rina, Suzy, Jacqueline, Shirlie, Miri, Ety, Gili,
Louise, Smadar, Jane, Leah, Ziva, Angelica.
Nurit, Sherry, Julia, Molly, Mary-Ann and
many others. Stephy has a diploma, she pn ad-
ly announces.
The preponderance of exotic an n 3-
Jewish names is obvious. One parlor is i
direct about it: "For the elite. Surprise! Via t:e
following in the tradition of our pretty
and French girk and our lovely students.
you won't believe it, a gOi'g^ous masseuse di-
rect from Italy."
EVERY AD carri:s full address, i
ment number and telephone number. You can't
' go wrong.
The ads appear in the popular aften
Hebrew press, as well as in the English lan-
guage Jerusalem Post the latter no dourt
appealing to tourists who seek to reduce ten-
sion. 1 have found only two which cite rates.
"Excellent massage 1L. 30," and another, more
explicit: "Masseuse, full hour, only IL. 60
Prostitution is not illegal in Israel only
solicitation for such purposes, or living off the
income of a prostitute.
THE POLICE claim they can do nothing
about these blatant advertisements. Earlier at-
tempts at seeking out clientele used to be m
the shadchan columns: "Lonely girl looking
for company ." New style is more direct.


ii
Presumably Cogent Books on Jewish Family, Traditions, Festivals
i.'T'HE SHAVUOT ANTHOLOGY" by Philip Good-
man (Philadelphia, Jewish Publication Society,
$7.95. 369 pages) is the latest work by the Rabbi. This
anthology is ;he fruit of his untiring labors and vast
learning and ii a worthy successor to his prev ious an-
thologies of the major Jewish festivals.
The format is the same as that of his earlier
books. There are the Biblical sources for Shavuot,
followed by its treatment in the post-Biblical writings
which are drawn from a cross-section of the Diaspora.
WE THEN have the references to Shavuot in the
Talmud and Midrash. medieval literature, and the
laws, customs, and liturgy of this agricultural holy
day which also marks the anniversary of the Heaven-
ly gift of the Torah.
There is a section on the manner of observance
in different lands and the culinary arts in connection
therewith. The Holy Day in modern prose, poetry.
s<
Cl/UfOJfl*
;v
&
JZU
titan
music, wit, programs and projects for young and
adult round oui a book that is a guide to understand-
ing for the uninitiated and a delight to read by the
learned .
"THE WALLED GARDEN," by Chaim Bermant
(New York, Macmillan Publishing Co., $12.95, 272
pages) was a disappointment. Barman's previous
books were a delight because he writes well, and his
knowledge ranges over fields of history, sociology,
".___ (M.
and Jewish life in England. The book is billed as
"The Saga of Jewish Family Life and Tradition."
The author should have declared that he writes
primarily of the Ashkenazi life in England. His few
references to American Jewish customs reveal his
lack of knowledge of them.
THIS IS illustrated by his references to Bat Mitz-
vah. It is possible that I was displeased because of
his flippant style, the lack of explanation of his use
of "orthodox" and "more orthodox" and the differ-
ence, if any, between "necking" and "petting" (ar-
chaic terms hi America) and his succumbing to the
temptation to be a coiner of phrases.
The 32 pages of color and the 100 black and white
illustrations partially redeem some of the criticisms
but not sufficiently to condone omissions, that is, the
Sephardi custom of naming children after living per-
sons.
..HL...Jt.~M..: :>:. *...-.,..-.. H
"


riday, August 15, 1975
*kMist fkrkHam
Faee 11-B
''^"''^'''W^ww^wwwwwww*^
Bab Mitfualt
iVer Tamid Plans
Grove School Offers
For Mali Holiday tt i r'l c i J i
h J I iiiisiia! Class Schedule
Ir\ in Valkowitz
IRVIN VALKOWITZ
Irvin Joseph, son of Mr. and
| Mrs. Murray Valkowitz, 8620
ISVV 42nd Terr., will be called
to the Torah
as a Bar Mitz
vah Saturday,
Aug. 16, at
B'nai Israel
and Greater
Miami Youth
Synagogue.
The cele-
brant, a stu-
dent at Rock
w a y Junior
Hih School
will enter
eighth grad
this Fall. He is a member of
the Youth Group of B'nai Is-
tj'r ael and Bird Bowl Junior Bow!-
Ing League and has played base-
i ith the Flagami Khoury
^eague.
Irvin's parents will host the
)neg Shabbat Friday night as
irell as the Kiddush following
iat irday's services in honor of
he occasion. He will also be
eted at a 9 p.m. reception Sat-
urday in the Knights of Pythias
Sharing in the festivities will
)e the celebrant's grandmother.
Mrs. Sophie Valkowitz; his
grandfather, Nyman Margolis.
reat-uncle, Abraham Sobel,
Jr. and Mrs. Irving Weiss, Dr.
nd Mrs. Bernard Weiss and
Ir. and Mrs. Sidney Lowe.
PERRY BEKERMAN
Perry, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
lack Bekerman, will celebrate
lis Bar Mitzvah at Beth Torah
igregation during the 8:30
.m. services Saturday, Aug. 16.
The celebrant is an eighth
jrade student at John F. Ken-
nedy Junior High School, where
lie is a member of the Honor
Society. He attends Beth Tor-
y's Harold Wolk Religious
pchool as a member of the fifth
grade class.
Perry's parents will sponsor
ie Kiddush following the serv-
es in his honor. Among the
Jesta will be Isaac and Con-
WNSlRVATIVi CANTOR
Available for High Holidays,
Iso all year round.
Experience 25 years,
lice Nusach. Phone 864-9397
)0 HIGH HOLIDAY ADLER
frayer Books for sale. Good
.ondition. Very reasonable.
All or part.-221-9131.
"EZE"
AIR CONDITIONER
FRIGERATOR FREEZER
REPAIR
4 Hours 7 Days a Week
PHONE: 264-5874
SEXTON, BAL KOREH
r Modern Traditional Syna-
gue in Miami.
PHONE 858-6334
FOR APPOINTMENT.
MIDDLE-AGED LADY
(Recent Busines-Retired)
sires to meet congenial
ntleman for companionship.
finement in preference to
e. Reply, plus phone num-
f. All confidence respected,
rite B.J. c/o Box 012973,
Kami 33101.
suelo Schigiel and Mrs. Eva
Bekerman.
tt ft ft
MILES BASSIK
Miles Lawrence, son of Mrs.
Syd Bassik and the late Sol Bas-
sik, will be called to the Torah
as a Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Aug.
16, at Beth Torah Congregation.
He will read a portion of the
Shabbat selection and conduct a
portion of the services.
Miles, an eighth grade stu-
dent at the Hebrew Academy,
will be honored at the Kiddush
following the services and at a
reception and dinner in Temple
Menorah. The guests will in-
clude Mr. and Mrs. Sol Meyers
of North Miami Beach and Mrs.
Mollie Bassik of New York.
South Dade JWYA Planning
Covered-Dish Swim Party
The Ladies Auxiliary of South
Dade Post No. 778, Jewish War
Veteran?., will sponsor a cover-
ed-dish swim party Saturday at
7 p.m. at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Eisenman, 7245 SW
125th St. Members of the Post
and their wives will be guests.
In charge of refreshments will
be Gert Weisberg.
Evelyn Clein. president, has
announced that Shirley Crowell
is the newly appointed chairman
for Servicemen's Service who
furnish a noshery cart to the
patients and staff of the Home-
stead Air Force Base hospital on
a monthly basis.
Being Finalized
Plans for the High Holidays
are being finalized according to
Louis Suchman. president of
Temple Ner Tamid.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spir-
itual leader of the temple, Can-
tor Edward Klein and the Ner
Tamid Choir will officiate in
the main sanctuary.
Cantor Hyman Fein and Rab-
bi Edward Farber will be in
charge of the auxiliary service
held in the Sklar Auditorium
of the temple.
This auxiliary service has be-
come part of the Ner Tamid
High Holiday program because
of the need to accommodate
the new unaffiliated families in
the north part of Miami Beach,
Mr. Suchman said.
Membership inquiries may
be made by caihng the temple
office.
Children's Arts Theatre
Workshops Begin In October
A new concept in arts
theatre programming will open
at the Marco Polo Hotel, 19201
Collins Ave., Oct. 4. Classes for
ages 5-7 and 8-10 will be con-
ducted Saturdays in two hour
workshops of arts and crafts,
story theatre, puppetry, music,
rhythm, singing, dancing, stage-
craft, makeup, culminating in a
special program for parents and
friends.
A two-hour weekday reper-
toire workshop will also be held
for ages 11-14, specializing in
public performance work. All
programming will be under the
artistic direction of Paula Farb.
The Community Education
Center in Coconut Grove offers
a high school program that
treats students as independent
people and encourages them to
make their own decisions about
the kind of education they need.
The school term is the same
as for Dade County pubh:
schools, but the hours are dif-
ferentMonday through Thurs-
day mornings, 9-12. This sched-
ule allows ample time for per-
sonal growth and independent
study, as well as regular class-
room work, according to the di-
rector.
All required subjects neces-
sary for a high school diploma
and college admission are of-
fered. In addition, students may
choose from a .vide range of
relevant electives. ,, *
As the Center is a non-profit
school, tuition is based on actual
operating expenses and the
number of students enrolled.
For details, contact the school
t 333? Virginia St., Coconut
Grove.
Judge Baskin Appointed
Florida Supien-.i.- Court Just-
[CS James C. Adkins, chairman
of the Court's Committee on the
Bicentennial, has announced
.'he appoincment of Judge Nata-
lie Bas'rin to the committee.
CLIP AND SAVE
HOME NURSING CARE
WHEN YOU NEED A 1SIRSE,
JSIRSES AWE OR COMPANION
AT REASONABLE RATES CALL
QUALITY CARE
2121 BISCAYNE BLVD., nVAMI
PHONE 573-0901
24 HOURS A DAY-SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
CLIP AND SAVE
Kodak
DISTRIBUTOR eveady
WANTED POLAROID
Qualified Individual Molt or F.maU nd.d to dittribut*
world famous film and athor photo products through
company established locations. "NO SELLING OR
SOLICITING REQUIRED." Moke this year your year for
independence. $4995.00 investment. Guaranteed 12-
month repurchase agreement.
/-All Mr l~l (To" Fr##> I Ml ill W
l*U "*' 1WOr Collect A414-228-1751
Monday to Friday. 9 o.m. to 6 p.m. EOT
Or WtHt Piwtwi* PM**fr*M. MrwMM '*-*'"< '?*'
1*0 N. 3rd St.. Columbus. Ohio 43215
by editors of the bestselling The Jewish Catalog
THE JEWISH CALENDAR S735
Jewish history, religion:
holidays and festivals, fasts and feasts:
birthdays and death dates of religious
leaders, athletes, entertainers, artists:
candle lighting times:
Torah portions and prophetic readings.
The perfect gift-128 pages,
47 illustrations, spiral bound.
Runs from September 1975 to December 1976.
ORDER FORM
Spectacular 20% OFF
sale!
FOR OUR ANNIVERSARY, WE'VE SLASHED
EVERYTHING FROM THREAD TO FABRIC. EVEN OUR
ADVERTISED SPECIALS WE ARE GIVING A 20%
DISCOUNT.
POLYESTER
DOUBLE
KNIT ON
BOLTS im YO.
$000
REMNANTS
ASSORTED
FABRICS
JfSiCHS 1 tOlORS TD.
$100
5/8 YD.TOyifU
3/4 YD. 1\\}Z
PRE-CUT
YARDAGE
PIECES
$179
YO.
JERSEYS
AND
QIANAS
$119
^ YO.
3/4 YD.TO
34 INCHES
MU.L
75*
Register for two $25 gift certificates. No
purchase necessary.
VERONA & MARV'S FABRIC SHOP
19555 N.W. 2nd AVE. (441) 652-4502
Hours: Daily 9 6, Tuesday 99. Sunday 10 4
Open 7 days 2 week
Please send me_____copies of THE JEWISH CALENDAR 5736
at S3 95 each* iplus 50C per calendar for postage anj handling .
My check money order for $_________is enclosed.
Name_________________________________________________
Street address__________________________________________
City____________________
.State
.ZIP
"Add sales tax where applicable
UNIVERSE BOOKS
381 Park Avenue South, New York City 10016
The fabulous<2^air conditioner
with exclusive New round design
BONUS SPECIAL!
at NO CHARGE to you wo
will insulate your attic
(conditioned-area only)
with 4" of OWENS-CORN-
ING FIBERGLASS with
purchase of a complete
CARRIER AIR SYSTEM.
(Retail Value .15c
square foot.) Limited
offer CALL TODAY!
HERBA
Bros
HNC BR0WARD: 927-3277
DADE: 945-6421
RELAX
We take
Authorized
Dealer


Page 12-tt
vJmisli fk>rkttan
Friday, August 15,1975]
Religious Services
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION ft5 SW 67th An. Orthodox.
Faabtoi Zvi Raphaely. Cantor Aron
Bn Aron. 1
--------------
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative. Cantor Sol Pakowitx.
2
--------------
BETH AM (~*r*al>. MM .. Kendall
Dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Hu-
bert M. Bnomgard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. 3
CONGREGATION BET BREIRA. 107-
56 S.W. 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabachnikoff. 3-A
IETH DAVIC. 2625 SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipton. *-A
IETH DAVID SOUTH 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lioson. 4 B
IETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Pabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
IETH TOV (Temol*-. 6438 SW P'h
8t. Conservative. Fabbi Charles Ru-
bel. 3
I'NAI ISRAEL ANO GHEATER
MIAMI VfOTH SYNAGOGUE 96T0
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralyh
Glixman. 8-A
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GREATER
MIAMI 137 NE 19V. St. Reform.
Rabbi uoteoh R. NaroL 10
ISRAEL TE i ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg. Cantor Nathan Parnass
11
OR OLOM (Tempi*) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative Kabbi David M.
Baror. Canto- Stanley Rich. 13
TEMPLE ISRAEL.SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 901-5 Sunset Or. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
BAMU-VL. (Temple) 89C0 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Berejer
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. 14
ZION (Temple). 800C Miller Rd. Con.
serva*ive. Rabbi Norman 8'iapiro.
Cantor Errol HHmir. V.
HIAltAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 31 E.
4th Ave. Coiervative. Rabt"
Nathar. ZolonaeK. 15
N0RIH mi AMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 N.E. 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Dr. Daniel J. Fmocrer. Can
tor Yenuda B.nvanvn. 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7301 Carlyle Ave.
Orthcdox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 1/
BETH EL.
Orthodox.
tv0
Ptna Tree
Dr.
S
BETH ISRAeL 7/J 4Ctn St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai snicirn. 18
BETH JACOB. 3^: Washington Ave.
Ortr.ocJox Rabbi Srmar/ahu T.
Swirsky. Candor Maurice Mamches.
19
BETH RAPHAEL (Ttmplt). 1545 Jef-
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHC'.OM I Temple), 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
TEMPLT BEIH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conse-vative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde
cai Yardfini. 21-A
CONGREGATION BETH TFILAH.
935 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Trapper. 22
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
TEMPLE BNAI ZION. 200 178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobion 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGHERAT'"N
1242 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Mrir Masli*h Melamad. 23-A
MANUEL (Templet. 1701 Washing-
ton Ave. Consei vative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
-_ *-------
HEBREW ACADEMY 2400 Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross. 29
--------------
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
8YNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern.
Cantor Meyer tnt-i. 26
KNESETH ISRAEL. -*15 Euclid Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham S'lf. 27
fENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Raooi Mayer Abram-
Owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 29
DER TAMID (Temple). T9tn St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugene Labnvitx. Cantor Edward
Klein. 2
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Rabpi Khineas A. Weber.
man. M
SPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmias. 31
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1642
44 Washington Ave. 3*
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
Mriitjious Community Center. 19234
NE 3rd Ave. Orthadox. !l A
BETH TORAH. 1051 N. Miami Beach
Blvd. Conservative Rahbi Max Lio-
schitx. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelevn.
4
BNAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zwel-
ing. Cantor Jack Ler.ier. 99
SEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 571
N.E. 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
sim Gembach. Cantor Joseph Na-
howm. 36-A
SINAi (Temple) OF NORTH DADE
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabb>
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
Shulke*. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 18151 NE
1th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Bionick. 39
--------------
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER V:
AMI 990 NE 171st St. Orthodox
Rabbi Zev Lrff. St
CORAL GABLIS
JL'CEA (Temple). s550 Granada Blvd.
Reform Rabb' Michael B. Eisen-
stat. Cantor Rita Shnre. *4
ZAMORA 'emptei. 44 2amora Ave
Conservjuve. Kabbi Maurice Klein
nN
MOGAN DWIO CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave Orthodox. Rabb
Isaac D Vine. 90
FCPT LAUDtKDALt
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 W.
Oakend Park Blvd. Pabbi Pnilip A.
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Neu. 49
NORTH BAY VIL' CE JEWISH
CENTER 1720 79th St Causeway.
North Bay Villane. Conservative
Cantor Murray Vevneh 32-A
K0KTH MIAMI BtACH
AOUDAS ACHIM Nl'SACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 6th St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Mordssai Chaimo-
trlta.______________
ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1023
N.E. Miami Gardena Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Can-
tor Ian Alpern. 99
EMANU-EL. 3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Cantor Jerome Kle-
ment_ 43
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. Reform. 3501 Univer-
sity Or. Rabbi Max Weitz. 44
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106.
NW 57th St. Conservative, pabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox) 389" Stirling Rd. B
'ompanO BtACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 61<*
>"W 9th 8t. 44-
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservative. Rabbi Morrir A. Skop
Cantor Yaacov Renzer. 49
hALLANDAll
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative. 416 n|E 8th Ave. Rabb
Harry E Schwartz. Cartor Jacor
Danziger 9)
HOLLYWOOD
UFTH El (Tempi'). 1351 S T4tr Av.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Asais*
ant Rabbi Har\y M. R.ien'el.- 6
BETH THALOM (Temp>). 460' Ar
thur St. Conservative Rabbi Mortei
Malavsky Cantor Irvinq Gold. at
e
S I N A I (Temple). 12<" 1 Jpi-Ton St
Conservative Rjhbi David Shat>iro
Associate R'-bl-i Chaim S. Lis'.f;elo
TEMPLE BETH ahm Conservative
3*0 SV f~a Ave.. Hollywood. F.abb
D.ivo Rosenfield 17-B
TEMTLE SCLEL lLlben7l) 5'00 Sher-
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Roben
Fraiin. 41 C
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S Nob Hill Rd.. Plan,
tation. Rabbi Arthur s. Abrams.
MIKAMAH
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avron. Drazin
Cantor Abraham Kester. 44
HOMESTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
183 NE 8th St Conservative. 6'
Sherba Announces
New Maintenance
Service Contract
Sherba Bros.. Inc.. an Air
Conditioning, Electrical, and
Plumbing contractor located in
Hollywood, has announced the
inception of a new service for
condominium owners, occu- !
pants, and developers. Under
this new service, called "Total
Maintenance Contract," Sherba
Bros., Inc. will provide all parts
and labor repairs and service
to the air conditioning unit, the
major appliances, and minor
and or major electrical and
plumbing installations.
These services will be pro-
vided on a 24-hour basis by uni-
formed, bonded and insured em-
ployees of Sherba Bros., Inc.
This entirely new concept is
made possible because of the
financial responsibility, and the
farsightedness and effective
management of Sherba Bros.,
Inc. which recognized the need
for such services in the South
Floriaa area.
j UJ
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
8 ELUL 7:38
UJ
Master Classes
For Actors Set
Brian Murray, who stars in
Peter Shaffer's "Equus" in the
role of the psychiatrist Martin
Dysart. will conduct a series of
three Sunday afternoon master
classes for actors beginning this
weekend, according to an an-
nouncement made by Grove
Playhouse managing producer
Bob Fishko. who is responsible
for bringing the record-breaking
play to the Miami area.
Mr. Murray will work with
and criticize several actors from
the "Equus" cast as they study,
rehearse and perform scenes of
their own choosing from the
classics, Shakespeare or con-
temporary works. Anyone high
school age or over will be able
to watch these classes for a
moderate fee.
A director as well as an actor,
Mr. Murray has also filled many
television and film assignments.
He has been in Miami with the
cast of "Equus." winner of even.'
major "Best Play" award given
during '75 on Broadway, since
it opened in May. More than
100.000 persons have teen him
perform in the 13 weeks it has
been playing here. The play
continues through Aim 24,
Rabbi Gimpel Orimland To Sen*
As Cantor During High Holiday*
Now celebrating its 24th an-
niversary. Agudath Israel He-
brew Institute, Miami Beach,
RABBI GIMPEL ORIMLAND
has eng?g"d Rabbi Gimpel
Orimland. father-in-law of Rab-
bi Sheldon N. Ever, snirituil
leader, as cantor for the H:.gh
Holy Days services.
Ribbi OrimlinJ was ordain .'d
h- fV,o YM"*ll Rt' Y()Snh in
B'nai Brak. Israel. Hj ser
principal and cantor in the'
mon Gelman School in CurS
Brazil and was cantor in
Copacabana Synagogue of
dft atanairo. Brazil's hrgest
gregation of over 1,000 fan
Rabbi Orimland sjrved
rabbi and can*.r in McKeel
N.J., for many years. He
resides in Miami Beach with j
wife, Sonia. Their son, Yaafc
is attending the Y 'shivi
lah in Montreal. Canada.
Cantor Orimland will r>*rfon
the Selicoth services starting]
midnight. Aug. 30 and ths t
Holy Day liturgy Rosh
shanah and Yom Kippur,
Rabbi Sheldon :: i.....,n Br,
spiritual lead"- of the sy|
rogue, will "Hi :iai the set
ices and deliver th sermon
Tickets for the High
Days services m at the synagogue office.
PROMOTED The boardl
directors of W's'vlngton Fed
al Savings and Loan Associall
approved the promotions
Ralnh Abrahr-i from assistai
\ ice nre-nt to vie Dr*sMg
and Albeit L. Aron and Is
Garcia to assistant vice
remits.
nearing completion...
THE GARDEN MAUSOLEUM OF
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd Street, Miami, Florida 33126
a perpetual memorial of everlasting beauty
SELECTING A FAMILY
RESTING PLACE is a sacred
tamity trust. Although you may
not kke to think about it, the time
lo arrange tor it is long before
the need when your mmd is
unclouded, and you can consider
the alternatives The perfect
aatmaave is Mount Nebos
Garden Mausoleum a sanctuary
ot love and peace: a comforting
place for prayer, remembrance
and meditation.
COSTS ARE COMPARABLE
TO ORDLNARY GROUND
BURIAL. Entombment m this
magnificent mausoleum is com-
parable to ground bunal, yet ho**
much more reverential And there
is never a maintenance charge;
crypts *ill be maintained beauti-
fully forever, with sympathetic
concern and professional care as
part ot the total purchase
YOU MUST VISIT
MOUNT NEBO TO TRULY
APPRECIATE IT. FREE
TRANSPORTATION B offered
to this beautiful haven, from
wherever you live in Dade County
And as a token o( our apprecia-
tion for permitting our represen-
tative to show you our new
mausoleum, we have a FREE GIFT
for you YOUR CHOICE OF;
Beautiful, stainless water
pitcher Stainless. 3-pece suga-
creamer and tray or Silver-plated
salt and pepper shakers
We must tell you. how
ever, that the supply of
gifts is limited
SELECT NOW
FOR CHOICE
LOCATIONS
AND LOWER
PRICEour pre-comple-
t.on purchase plan offers
substantial savings, as wel
as smal initial deposit and
3-year terms
BY APPOINTMENT ONLY, CALL 261-7612
-uah. ths coupon today-
MOIST Mho. IMMIKYS. GARDEN MAI MM K M
POST OFFICE BOX 440-167 MIAMI FlOWOA J3M4
S
CWMUoUgaon pMMmMnwtulrtoniuaononrM
0n1 MtuioKuni wK-j&og ttfm *m rnom, oloypM.
no 04<* o your p4ycnrt pli
U I prfef elonnMon itoom ground bunal
^*S_
S.TBKI
?
/ou> MM 'WMKlht can m, arwiat an
pjortmam al Mount Naeo luUmMIWIatrxmi
Fr t GIFT Mnoul tj^m oiayMon. aSv I ruM uo ~
" -"i-------------T iTirnaiaaanlaiii
crr>
M.
1MW.


by, August 15, 1975
vJenisti fkridfiatti
Page 13-B
LEGAL NOTICE
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. DOWLINO
PROBATE NO. 75-4834
In RE: Bstatt of
ANNA i: ahnemann
NuTICE TO CREATORS
'' >' All Creditor* and All Persona
Having i,.:.in.. (>r ii,iiii,n,i.- Against
.-...ii Estate:
i "ii .ii.- ii. i, l.\ notified ,,n,| squir-
ed to m,.. in ...., ... in- a,,.i demands
which you may have againai the es-
i.,.,- ..i A.\.\A i-.. ai,.\|;.\ia.\N de-
la>t i>i Dade County. Floi ulii.
ui i, i .rcuit juhki-.- ') Dade < oun-
"" ii" iin Mini, in duplicate and
- v...... in Si .mi, 7 hi. Florida
b>iuute. hi iimii .in,,,sm the Coun-
1 ..... ,i in i'.in, i'ount), Flor-
"'ii. v [(inn tour 11,,, iiuar moi
m i. ime ,i in -, publication
....... '" ni v. iii be barred
''"'' at .,i...ii,.. Florida, thla inh

_ i
....turutt Lnejaz nas
\,c 1 tfic s;n// c/ Temple
as a satiate rab-
Rabbi Chcfitz, who re-
jved his training at He-
\ Union College in New
r), succeeds Rabbi Bar-
Altnian, who has ac-
)ted a pulpit in Daytona
)a :h. He ''ill work with
i/>i Dr. Herbert M.
\,mgard, senior rabbi at
RefofM congregation,
Ralibi Julian Cook, as-
late rabbi for education.
LEGAL NOTICE
i'
i i
AllgUbt. .i i> lj>75,
iA.i .,ii..,-.:.i.\.\.\
.,s r,.M', u,,,,-
i hi imiiiu .,,i,.,, oi till* nolli on
"..........I .,,.!.!, I. ,.,
.i m. 11 n.i i.MKU
i"i i..', utor
'I Uoaa, .iliaml. Florida 33155
*-6-2?G
i 13 i _
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL, CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4214
in Re: Estate of
IIAHUV GREENBERG,
,1, ,..l,v,-,|
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having1 Claim* pr Demands Against
said Btrtate: '
Vim air lunii.v notified and cMalr-
t,i *," present uiiv claims aha He-
Mfffida"wrflrV?otfnfu\9 'HWvp'ngt.rnst
Hie estate of iiaiiuv GREENBERG,
deceased iat< of Dade County, Flor-
ida, i" the Clrev.il Judges of Dade
County, and file On same In dupll-
cati and as provided in Section 731 It,
Florida Statutes, In their offices in
the Counts Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the sum.' will
be barred,
f '! .,, Miami, Florida, tins
day i,i August, A l> it78
MARTIN ROTH
As Executor
First publii atlon of thin notice
II Kth da) ol aukum, 1975
M \i;-| IN ROTH
Attornej for Executor
nil Ainsley l>uilding, Miami
x 8-1.-,
fith
im
NOTICE UNDER
FICJITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OTVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring tn engage
in business under the fictitious name
,,f maimei.a MODES m BIO West
Xth Court, Hialeah. Kin. intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court ot bade County,
Florida,
Owner!
GILBERTO M1DAI.IA MESA
5ft West 89th lim (
Hialeali. Kin. ,
.s 1-841-33
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious names
if RIFF-RAFF OF MIAMI and FRA-
MAIl LTD. hi 4:ti:< N.W. 72nd Avenue,
Miami, Florida 88166 intend to reglB.
ter said names with the Clerk of the
i ircult Court of Dade County, Florida,
STANLEY SAI.TZ.MAN
IRMA SAI.TZMA.N
(iwnera
ROBERT I.. SHAPIRO
Myers, Kaplan, Levlnson & Kenin
I42S Brlckell Av, nui
Miami, Florida 83111
Attorm y for Applicant
v 1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th, undersigned, desiring to engage
i,i business uniltT ih, fictitious name
>,f Business Resale Service al ''^2 N.H.
TTih Street, Miami, Florida -i:ii38 ln-
u nils i" register said name with the
Clerk of th- Circuit Court of Dado
County, Florida,
LOUIS GINSBERG, Owner
8/15-32-88 9/5
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
.VtMUtCK Will is Mb* V DRtN that
ili, undersigned, desiring i" engage
in i islness under the fictitious name
,,i CANTON and CANTON OF WKST-
STER at number 3601 B W. 87th
Avenue, In the City of Miami. Florida.
Intends i" register Hie said r.amo
with the Clerk of lh,- Circuit Court
, i i atle i 'ountv. Florida
Dated al Miami. Florida. thj* 21st
day "i Julv, 1878
ANTHONY LEY CHU
/26 S/l-8-15
STATE OF FLORIDA
Dtr-M.M ML.\T OF STATE
L.".':','1 "-'- 'hat cn.ilMON-
" ASI......\'l ,..-. IN. v.;,,. on
'......" "" I 'i'1'i i. Iit.7. in m -
i the i.iv. h "i in. Bci
''' .....' >' "'I US 111 III. ipal |,i.,, ,,|
' '' ......... Uaoles (Dad< Cooai-
'' i- i.'ii,..,
,u,,..., w-tlfj iiiai the above cor-
,""1 m ii.is ..in,, .....he
'i August, l75, Notice in In-
Voluntarily Dissolve under
8.z7, Florida Sfatntea,
under my hand and the
the sun, hi Flo*.
the Capital.
An.usi, W76.
NOTICE OF ACTION
INSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
ie"CI>1CUIT COURT OF THE
lENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
lFLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IL ACTION NO. 75-26238
UL JURISDICTION DIVISION
)TICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
KAM1N8KY
hi
KAMIN8KY,
iVDKEI KAM1NSKY
ii', unknown
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
:,., Dissolution of viiui
has ) in filed and com-
.n tins court anil you ar- rr-
"pv pf your writ-
I i -l\ Ill ii nil MAI1-
m \ for I', iii loner,
- n ii Alnsh i Bu
18132. and file
the clerk of ii
n or in fori Sep-
nlherwlse a default
alnsl you i r the
the complain) or
lib hi 'I nci
i
!IDI i
UUl .: lnl I !., .--..,! ,,l*
Florida on 111 if
URlNh'ER,
.i
- ..! I.A
Clerk
- 15-22-28 : 5
l" ia.li n
-ii daj
; .i, .,.
.- ,i,i.ii
'.I \ K.\
Crt-ai geal
" al Tallahassei
tins !h,- ,-,in ,iav ,,i
BRCCE A 8JUATHERS
.,,_, .Secretary "f State
PRELIMIINAMY CERTIFICATE
OF DISSOLU I ION
I U 75
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-26027
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICF FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAUEOF
CARME1 IT MARIE WHITLOW.
Petitioner,
and
JAMES RT*ELL WHITLOW,
':. -i.niiil, nt.
TO: JAMES KI'HSELL WHITLOW
, ,, Chrvah ,'ii',,r.''li,n
i Trim DepartmentNo. 9130)
.-," South i' II A\.......
Newark, Delaware. 19711
VOP ARF HEREBY NOTIFIED
i' i Mssolutlon nf your
I !'-.- '., n ft|i d and i nmmenc-
i ii url Bnd \ mi an required
nv oi \ .|ir written di
II oi UROVER 'I-
EIN a- STAl'RBR.
PA '. c | Pel Honi M hose
iv ur :
I !

i'ii on 1 i
- '", hi ilw n de-
lnt you for
"
' 11 be nubl
i i
' TORIDIAN
- he sea'
OF ACTION
Cl VE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
.TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
LORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
IL ACTION NO. 75-26239
ION FOR TEMPORARY AND
IMANENT CUSTOCV AND
PORARY AND PERMANENT
RESTRAINING ORDER
JI'ES HEVIA.
Itloner,
P5V1A.
pondi nt
IS HEVIA
t-1 Onter "m street
|i'. ,1..ii. Maryland
^i: HEREBY NOTIFIED
"'"; for Petition for Tem-
i ermanent Custody ami
.-.ii of
"' '' V ......i.i on tins
I: :h dav nl Vuvisl 1975
RICH l :' DRINKER,
' Circuit I '"iirl
!' Ii Countv, Florid i
l v l ,w V i.' i." ., -
Deputy Clerk
" ," mi < ourt Seal)
'HOVER i ,. tVEINSI BIN
& STAI'BER, r.A.
i thur Oodfn j Road
Miami Reach, Florida "'iin (".-ii "in
By: JEFFREY J. WAXMAN
Attorneys for IVtlti-mer
84C-SS-M 9/5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
rROBATE NO. 75-4?i6
J. GWYNN PARKER
in it,-: Estate of
BENJAMIN PACKER
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Creditors and AH Persons
Having Clnlms or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified ami rrquir-
, ,1 in present any claims and de-
mands which you may havn against
the estati of BENJAMIN PACKER
deceased !ate of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, anil file the same In dupli-
cate anil as provided in Section 738.16|
Fiorina Btatutes, In their offices i"
iin County Courthouse In Padr Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from ihe time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barri'd.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this Gih
day of August, A.D. IM5,
liKlTl I'AI KER
As Executrix
First publication of ibis notice on
ili. Kth day of August, 1975.
Kommel, Rogers, Lorber &
Shenkman
B) : Alan It. l>irber
Attorney for Exi cutrlx
4".'n Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, Florida 33189
^ B-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-426C
NOTICE OF PROBATu
IN Ki: ESTATE OF
\\ II.I.IAM IVHITEHORN
Dec. ased.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
Tl i M I PERSl INS INTERESTED
IN Till ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDEN '
\"ou an hereby notified that a
u rin, ii inalrumen^ purportlnj I be
I -i u ili and i im -
ii. ,-.;. nt has i" '. admll ted i" pro-
lid Cotirl I
ded Ithln bIx call i
of i first
of this not
lid i 'in i and shi w cam e, ii any
. n. why the action of said < lout i
in said .'i i" probate
should 11 t stand uni \
.H 'MX 1! BLANTON
Circuit i ourl Judge
RICHARD I' DRINKER, Clerk
Hy CORNELL R< 'BINSON
Deputy clerk
Attorney l^o Plotkin
897 8 U 4Ui SI Miami. Fla.
First publication of this notice on
the 1st day of August. l!>7.">.
8/1-8-15-22
N TKE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 75-23916
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: The marriage of
CONSTANCE I, KA.-i HAK,
Wife,
anil
j, IHN KASCHAK,
I lusti;,ml.
YOU, JOHN KASCHAK.
unknown, are required to
answer lo the petition for dissolution
of marriage with the clerk of the
abi > Court and serve a copy thereof
upon the petitioner's attorney, Her-
man Cohen, Esq., 882 B.W. l st Street,
Miami. Florida, 33180, on or before
Sept, ."i 1975.
Dated: July 24 lPTr.
RICHARD P, BRINKER
Clerk, Circuit Court
Hy H. J FOV
Deputy Clerk
8/1-8-15-22
n sldence
file your
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-9379
AMENDED
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
""1 Permanent Restrain- -A N x ELIZABETH KIRKWOOD.
r has i... n filed against v
are required to nerve copy
writtt n ,1, fenaes, if any. ',1,
'"M" J PINEIRO, JR.. at-
r Petitioner, whose address
v> 87th Avenue. Miami.
"' and file th- original
'"J "i the above styled
"eroi. s, ptember m, 1975-
< !.-lauii will i. entered
for the relief demanded In
aim or petition.
t ",'...... '' published once
' '' lour coM..cutive weeks
IKWISH FLORIDIAN
a. 1,V.ha"d and the seal of
1 ii I-,'!'"!' "A,u County,
leik. Circuit Court
.':' County. Florida
'' BARNARD
. Di nun clerk
uri seal)
liini,,,, .,,. Ks
\> "\ PINEIRO
Vvenue
ini.i
for I'.;, 1,oner
8/15-33-89
9/5
andpfoudofft
Pi tltloner
and
OLEN Et'OENE KIRKWOOD.
Ri spondee!
TO: OLKN ECCENE KIRKWOOD
, o Elisabeth Alexandi r
138 Atlas Drive. Collins Tark
New Castle. Delaware
1"l" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that .in action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage lias been filed anainst you and
request for transfer of real property
described as follows:
I -ot St, Block 3, The Knolls 1st
section. 11s recorded In Plat Hook
l,: al Pagi 18, ol the Public k,c-
ords ,,f Broward County. Florida
bearing Btreel Address 8544 Mlra-
mat Parkway^ Mlramar, Florida
Vou an n quired to fill your Answer
"iili tin Clerk of this Courl and mail
ii.,',!'.','v '" Petitioner's attorney, E8-
1 HER O, SCHIFF. whose address is
41 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Flor-
ida 38138 ..11 or before September 17,
ti : otherwise a default iii be en-
ti red aa-amsl you for the relief de-
manded in the petition.
Witness my hand and the seni nf
said court at Miami, Florida on this
i.th ,i.M ol Aturust, 1975.
RICHARD P, BRINKER
if Clerk, 11, im Court
Hi,ile Countv. Florida
Bl 1. SNEEDEN
Al I Ii duI i 1 'Ii i I.
. 11

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3401
IN RE: Estate of
S1EOFRIED 8CHOENTHAL,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
MAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE la Imreby given that we
have filed our Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Co-Executors of the estate
of SIEGFRIED 8CHOENTHAL, de-
ceased, and thai on the 2nd day of
September, 1875, will apply to the
Honorable Circuit Judges of Dade
County, Florida, for approval of said
Final Report and r,,r distribution and
final discharge aa Co-Executors 1
the estate of the above-named dece-
dent This L'Sth day of July, 1975.
HENRY NORTON
MAROOT WETLER
HENRY NORTON, Attorney
Attorney for Estate
li'iu Biacayne Building
if West Plaeler Street
Miami. Florida S81S0
I'll,m, : 374-3116
1-8-15-33
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JL DICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-24301
NOTICE FOR FORECLOSURE
OF TWO MORTGAGES
SYLVESTER K. MIRCHICH, SAM
MAMl'LA. RALP A. FECRRINO.
MILTON KOSANOVICH and ELIZA-
BETH KO8ANOVICH. his wife.
Plaintiffs,
vs.
CTTLER : LAND DEVELOPMENT
' ORPORATION, A FLORIDA COR-
PORATION and QEORQE J. ROSSI,
..id NEIL STUDN1CK
Defendants.
TO: GEORGE J ROSSI
7" King Avenue
Weehawken, \, w Ji rai y
VOX' A RE M iTIFIED that an action
10 fore, ln-i ., m. rtgag : the follow-
ertj In Dndi County, Florida:
f thi BE ', "i the
PW H 1 1 lfi, Township 58
.- Rai 10 E 1,1 '.:!' 1 '"iin-
iv. Florida
Mowing propi rl -
County, fi
Th, South of tl SAV S of the
-U ', .1 ,, -,;
Sou' i" 1'.'-1. 1 iadi 1"-1111 -
aaglni 1 j ..ii .11 d j -ii
requ 1 vi ., co| j 1 I your
wrltt n defensi if any, to ;t" on
W1L1 1AM K, CHESTER. Plain
attorney whose address is :',". \ R
t I Rtn '. Miami I or bi -
fore Si nl 5, W73 and to file the
Ihal -litii the Cli rk ol this Courl el-
efon sen Plaintiffs at-
101 or Immi dlati ly il" afti
"thei Is .1 .i, faull n II be 1 nten 'I
-' vou for un ef di mandi >i
in the complaint "r pet<5 This notice shall be published once
, fm four consei utlve wei Us in
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS tn\- hand and the seal of
said i ourt at Miami. Florida mi
28th day of Julv. Ifl7.i.
R!< Il \nn p. BRINKER
\* Clerk, cireu't Court
1 lads Countv, Florida
By c p. OOPKI.AND
,. ,. Demitv Cleric
" HI 1AM K CHESTER
vt'orney for Plaintiff
'". N E S.lth Street
.Miami. Florida 33138
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in bu.-iness under the fictitious name
..f FAN AII. A. IMPORT A EXPORT,
INC. of .MIAMI at Hotel McAllistei
Arcade Suite No 20, .,1 Bast Flagler
St., Miami, Fla 33132 Intends to reg.
Ister Bald name with the clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
LAZARO A I.BO. President
Hotel M< a Ulster Arcade, No. 20
311 Easl Flagler si Miami, Fla. :i:ii32
S 1-8-15-31
NOT ,CE OF ACTION
CONSTrtUCTIVE SERVICE
INO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DATE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-24240
NOTICE FOR ADOPTION
IN HE:
Pi iMi.'ii "f
PAUL P cI.MINI and
.1 \KSHA I ONS 1 IMINI
Ti 1: I'll'' Tinton
846 Oak Street
Ml,Una. Ohio 44256
TOU AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai :.n action for adoption has been
. led against you and you arc required
to serve a copy nf your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on STANLEY E.
GOODMAN, attorney for Petitioner,
Whose address is 2688 N.W. 62nd
Street, Miami. Florida 33147. and file
the original with the clerk of tho
above styled court on or before Sep-
tember l.'.ih. 1875: otherwise a de-
fault will he entered against you for
the relief demandd in the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall be published once
..,. ii week for tour consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said courl at Miami. Florida on this
.".th das of August, 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
I Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
By BARRARA ROBERSON
As Denutv Clerk
tClreull 1 '"in: Si al 1
ST \NI BY E OOODMAN
\ I Si, I
Mil ml. Florida : IT
nej fot Petitioner
8-15-S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRORATE NO. 75-4920
JCSEPH NESBITT
,. 1
VBR \ M R ANTHl INT,
dee, eil
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
tors and All Persona
or I i mand Against
Estati
Y. 11 are hereby notified and requlr-
lima and de-
li .I, V"ii may ha>, against
tate of ABRAM R, ANTHONY
f Dade County, Flor-
ida, in Ihe Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and HI,, the same In dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 733.16,
Florida Statutes, In their offices In
tllis
first
same will
6th
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t,, em
In business under the fictitious I
of ALLIED CLEANING SERVICE al
7845 West lib Avenue, Apartment 301,
Hlaleah, Florida Intends to register
sni'i name with the Clerk of iiu" cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florid.,.
RICHARD TRINCHET 1......i)
HARVEY D ROGERS
It tor m \ for Applicant
S W 17th Avenue
'
-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-26023
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV'SION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
The marriage of
CYNTHIA HERNANDEZ, wife.
and
DAVID HERNANDEZ, husband.
TO: DAVID HERNANDEZ
?1-11 Parson's Blvd.. Apt 804
Flushing, Long Island,
Ni w York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlage has been filed against you and
Mil ar> required to nerve a copy of
your writ nss. if any, to It on
ARTHUR 11 i IPSI IN, attoi
Petitioner, whose address is 1880 80
1 1 an Drive. Hallandali Flor ds 33008
ai d file the 011*1 naI u Ith I
"i thi abo\ 1 styled 1 >ui I on or bi -
fori Sept 18, 1878: otherwlsi a de-
fault will be entered agal isl you for
iin relief demanded In the complaint
I in 1
WITNE8S im hand and the seal
"i said courl at Miami Florida on
this |8th dav of AUpTUSI 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Ks C'erk, 1 "In nit 1 "ourt
1 'ml, i',,.11,1, |-i,,, ids
By C \ LARSON
As I "iii 1'
' ',.,: ..
I
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from the lime of the
publication hereof, or the
in barred.
Filed al Miami, Florida, this
'lay ..f August, AD. 175
IDA D. ANTHONY
,. Aa Executrix
i-ir-t publication
Ho -ih daj of August 1 ::.-"
SHAPIRO. FRIED. UKIL &.SCHFFR
Attorneys for Executrix ^ekr
8 1-8-15-13 4"' '-"""hi Road, Suite 10-R
Miami Beah, Florida .13138
8/8-15
of this notice "on
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
FADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4842
In RE: Bstati of
PANSY 1 NORTON
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
iv mi Creditors and All Persona Hav-
iiil- Claims or Demands Against Said
i : lati :
You are hereby notified and re-
nulreii to or. s, nt any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
Ihe estate of PANSY I NORTON
rii eased lati ,.f ii.,,i, County Flor-
"-' to th. Circuit Judges of Dade
i nuniy. and fill thi same in dunli-
and .1- provided InjSectlon 733.16.
Horifla statutes, in their offices in
' nunty Courthouse In Dade Ooun-
la, within four calendar
mmjthi from the time of the first
' hi I, of, "i- the same will
I" i>.tired.
fl at .Miami. Florida
daj ol Anrui t, \ i > 1875.
SIMA COMER
V Executor
' i ni,! atlon of this .
hi 15th daj of August. 1876

on" ., utor
,: Miami
this 13th
notice on
8 15-38


Page 14-B
+ legist Fkridti'W
Fridu\
August
lEGAl MOTICT
Obituaries
RIFKIN
SCHOCKETT

^., 'v.^
followed in I-ik<
WINS-
MI-
BID
ay Wed-
. sday, Au.: I
s h e
member "i the
CarrtaRi Hi a*'
, ,, mi).., of
thi
Wom-
, ,,-s Dlvleiori
Bui
hush nil. Harry
Rlfkin. Miami
get -ice*
, .. held Bui -
da) Aim I". "
Riverside Chap-
, i~ Intel
,u- Memorial Park.
JACOBS, Jafome, BO, ol Miami Beaeh,
Levitt.
Ki\ rside ,, ,.
KLEIN, lead. Miami Beach
1 IBBHT, Israel '. ol Miami Beach.
Gordon Intel-men! BUr ol Davia
MABH.Nathai 78, ol Miami Baaoh.
ROTHENBERG, Melvin, 71, of Miami
tide
KISS' '. Grai 71. Of Miami.
Riversldi
SHAP1R1'. Roae, U ol Bay Harbor
Inlands Newman.
WAi.i'Man. Max. 77, of Miami Beacn
Blasberg _
ATI.ass. Orao H ol Miami Beach.
Blasberg
BRODSKY, Sarah, ol Miami Beacn.
Riverside.
GOLD. Roee I". 74. ..1 Miami Bearli
Riverside
K.WIN-. Margaret, 83, ol North Miami
Beach, Riverside
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Serving the Jewish Community since 1938
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
Eminuel Gordon (1946) IheGoidon
Hjiry Gordon (1964) Jjmes B Gordon
Telhone ssa-ssse
FUNERAL HOUB ^
1333 DADE BOULEVARD ^
Edward T. Newman. F.D. ^
IIP L i, yni" .sjpi tfaicralVfapel
I MX W 1TTW
imi rAUUM IN TH1 MAS
865-2353
720 St>wir> Hut siti
^ Mb. OMt Drf
c 4 fHHAT Itml o> suvia
BEN I. 78
1 p -i
'*
.. MB. B'nal B'rltl
itni
-;, .,!!. vlfi Mil : a, MB
..;., Robert m ai a
dauffhtei
-, ti-in-law, Arlyni B and Mlj hael
bin ot Coi
hi.i.. .. Sabi i."
and David I s hoi tl Ns y El-
.. hard Dennis Tobin. sls-
i,i. Badli Warranch, Baltimore, Md,
Funeral services were held Pi
August B under Ihe direction of
Klverside Chapels Interment
sd at Mount Nebo Cemetery.
JA< OBS, Samu.i E 7.1. of Hollywood.
lUVOI t .'I'
LEU Rlt li. William. !'i>. ol' Miami
l:,.. i, Rl\ erslde.
L1PPMAN, Abe, 7- i ; Miami Beach.
i lordon.
MARSHALL, Reuben M of Miami
liearh. Riverside
\.lTTi:i;, Arthur 1... SI, of North
Miami Levitt.
POMERANZ, Joseph H. 84, of North
Miami Riverside
SUSSMAN, Abraham, 83, of Miami
Beach Riverside. Interment Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
WEINOARTEN, Mannie, 77 of Miami
Beach Riverside
DAVIS, Rose, '14. of North Miami
i ach Levitt
GOTTLIEB, Alfred, B6 of Miami
Beach. Ki\ ei Bldi
DIAMOND, Sydney, 87, of South
Miami. Gordon,
EHRLICH, Edward, 70, of Miami
Beai li Rivet side
m 'i DBERG, Bsthet 81, i I Miami
Beach I lordon,
! !'\ INK Lillian. 1,4. of Peml>-' I I
Pines. Levitt.
Mi >RRIB, Sadie, 79, i f Miami Beai a.
Blasbert
BAUER, Wall.-!, 77 of Miami Beach.
Riverside. Interment Mourn Nebi
Cemetery.
Mrs. Shazar,
Wuloxc Of 3rd
President
JERUSALEM-* HA. Mrs
ichelShazai the widow of Is-
"GAl NOTK!
COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
C R, T nADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
V-
NOTICE OF irr.
CONSTRUCTIVE sr-ft
(NO PR0PER-
IN THE '-"'
IE cVRCuiTWr(gS{J
Rachel
reel's third
nt, Zalman
( iop. hi'aby
' KOW An"
\n triage
rael's third president, f*"
Shazar, and one ol the founders
of the women's labor movement,
died here Monday. Aug LI. She ^llwti,
was 84 'and complications from
a fractured hip had kept her in
bed for a number of years.
The former Rachel Katznel-
son. Mrs. Shazar was born in
Bobruisk. Russia and came to
pt 12, II
II .....'""f' '-
: rh ,,v of August 1978.
I ,,;,. r BRINr EH i : ERK
, WILLIE BR ' \w JR.
l putj Cl< K
|/t-U-tt-M
7r7THlFciRCUIT COURT OF THE
BODrUlSK. Wl>Md auu v-.. in THE CIRCUIT tOUnur'r.=
Israel in 1912. She was a sradu- eleventh judicial circuit of
ate of the women's university in
Petersburg (now Leningrad).
Mrs. Shazar. who was always
involved in Zionist activities,
was a delegate to several Zion- ,-kii. -
ist congresses and was
author of several books.
In RE
t'Ell.
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 754577
FRANK B DOWLING
Estati of
H tpCHICK. also
the
NOTICE TO CREDITOR*
To Ml rredltors and All I'-rsons
.,:,, or Demands Ae-ainst
^You ire hereby notified and re.iulr-
,.,! ,,, preset I anv lalms and v, u mav have .aaalnat
CEIL HOPCHICK de.ens-
,,l i iti of Uu< ii- ountv Ne < orK
County
.,... .tufln ate anil (
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open fury Day Cloied Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S
ffrllAMI MONUMENT COMPANY^ A
4
ELKIN
ffnSONAUZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORUH0T
4444921 4444)922
3279 S.W. Sfk ST.. MIAMI
JEFFER
FUNERAL HOMES. INC
WRICTORS
liwinJttlei Med.ri*lV V'i
IN NEW YORK
IBS II HttlSlOf AVf. HOUIS 11 NT
1283 COWV ISlAND M BUL'N NT
212/776-8100
IN FLORID*
OAW COUNTY 1338SW0IXHMWY
947-1185
BROWAHO COUNPT 1921 P1MBH0K1 RO
925-2743 -
PALM BIACM C0UN1Y 625 S OUWl AV(
1-925-2743
.
, hMmI
iwGieavt M>^i" ^'i*o
When a loss occurs
away from home.
SCTZ BROTIiW
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949
TW H.Rhway
o.
In New York:
(21/. ~b00
Quf I. & 76th ft '
Forest r, N.Y.
The founding editor of Dvar
Hapoelet in 1934. she was a
member of the WomensWorK-
ers Councl from W3M8, aerv-
ed in various capacities with ttu
mstadrut and was formerly an ---."V. k,,,,,,,
executive member of Map., and st.^es.^o.ei, g ft. Coun-
the Labor Party. Wart^iBS
,,.., 01 thi nv I b< f>arreA
piled ., M urn Florida, this IMh
i I 7" _____
KKEPKR I'K ZEIOER BSQ
AI1, for A l dtnea
First on' \i< atlon I thli notice on
.. | f Juh 1975
ZEIGKK ZEIGEH IS'.'S
I P.....lines
*" U' l:' "' Sl '' ..
' ,
. .i 8/1
ELE
OF FLORIDA. IN Ai
DADE C
CIVIL ACT ON NQ-,
GENERAL. JUailM
ACTION FOR D SSC
OF Mac
El IIXE '
Pel
JfiHN KM
-l.olri.
TO JOH!
i
Bat I) .
I
hat an .,
y,,u an
roar rrii .. '
HENlO iiKf S
Petitioner. l
Bu
Street, Mlairi
th.- nrisrinal
abovi stylnl ., uri
u. vm:.. oth,
I
mandrel
WITNESS
ui
6th da) of
RICH Mill P
(Clt nil
HENRY M i.\
1 -o l Bli
It West i'
.\| .III! I
attorney 1
phone
TO
\f
,
BARSHIP, Clan ""i
Beach Riversldi
DALIS Harrs "' '
PI^KKLSTBIN B. ^North
Miami Beach Rivt rsid.
HIR8CH Tins BS North Miami
Beach Rlv rsldi
ITZKOW1TZ. Goldie, M ol Miami
Beai ii Blasl i
JARKS, Anna P 71. Ol Miami
Beacti Riven Idi
lUBIN, w illiam M. ol Miami
Klverside
.HEYDW ASSER I aula i
Miami Br a I Washer*
.ILVEKSTEIN Wu "' North
Miami Be lcI I rid Mortti
Ben lei b .
.i, ,\|.; n6 m ..nil Beai n
Kim riffle ,,
STRAI bS, Bei ami
Blasberg
CA1SER1N Mi Miami Beai h
Newmai
i'i ISOW. Paullm L Miami
Beach Rivei tei menl Mount
Nebo I mi terj
CRI8TAL Samuel ol Miami Beach
Newman
DBVTBCH lllai of Point Baal
ui
BMHOFF, Pi each.
I., Mil
ULEICH, Mux rva. I I Miami
Uordon.
GOLD, Ben, 67, i I Noril M laml
Bi u h 1
1 ci human Sad i. 78. ol Miami
1 leai h Ni 'i
i Hi >KI IVITZ 11, 5 "f Not tli
Miami H' ., I Itivel
ka ui'. S imui '" ol Miami
Riverside
ARi >N IN Ted ol Moi i Miami
h Levitt,
BEARDS ... ol Miami Beach,
Levitt,
BIRN, Henrli ol Miami Bi ai h
Riversldi
EPHRAIM Ham i Miami
Beach Levitt,
QELLBR, Max, 76, of Miami.
ORODZIENSK] i : Miami
Beach. Riversldi
HAUSER, Fannii 88 of Miami
Beaoh, Rlvi rsidi
HORVATH Rosi of .Miami
Beach, (iordon
MELTZER, Ida, 7. of Miami Beach.
Riverside
NEWMAN, Will,am. 74, of Miami 1
I teach, Rlvi i side
PATAKI, Rosi IS, of Miami H. ai li
Riverside
POLLIN8, l-nui.- 1 77. of Miami
Beaoh Riversldi
POTASNIK, Herman, 7". of Miami
Beaoh. Blashera
SISKIV. Harry. M, of Miami Beach.
Cordon.
VENZER. Harry N XI. of North Hay
Village BIukIh i i_-
YANKBI OWITZ. Ida, S3, of Miami
Beach Ni man
OORnoN. Hr Irving I U.S. of Miami
Reach Riverside. Interment Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
IOBBRT8, Kuih", 71, of Port Lander.
dale. Levitt.
'ARON, Joseph. 5, of North Miami
Levitt
"'MAN, Kay, S3, of Miami Beach
Hlnsherg.
'AZTA, Anna. 60. of New fork,
Riverside
IEEHAN, Leona, S7, of Miami rtor-
tnn Interment mi Nebo Cemetery
VATTER Michael. It, f Mlani|
leaen Blasbers;.
TNOWITZ, Eva, M, of Miami
" li '.onion Interment Btar of
' Memorial Hark
-. Edward, 7:', ,,f Miami.
fM)RP, N James
"li Newman
' IN, Marion S
NOTICE L'WX
FICTITI0L5 N*ME
NOTICE IS HER]
undi rslgi
In buslm
of Tambi
u, Mia in K, ,:.:.,
tl '
, thi Cli i. i,
Plot Ida
Pipo
Henr) '
1201 r.
Attot ni
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HI EN that
11 ,.,... ... .. to i naaae In
buMi under I I name ol
CITY H vni< BUI1 PING at numb, r
Bouli 'I 'ii the Cltv
of Miam Florid i rlster
it,.. > i k of the
(r, ult Coui f 1 u Florida
S' M.'i Z PERI n Tru ti
SMITH MAND1 EH SMITH,
PARKER A WERNER
Vttnrni v
'..- I R ,.l Suite 7-1
Mi.in. Bi
iT.l
8/1-8-1B
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
THI-: IS HEKHin GIVEN thai

i name
of Stateslili I in
Hiali ill. Pla
ntend I me with the
L'h ii ,i- ol I adi
I'i.u' orp.
Jnsi i'ii i: 'ii irad) !' esldent
Robert I. Shapiro
Myei Kapl ,' \a ins, n a Kenln
w. Miami 13111
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
thi undersigned, deNlrlnit to engage
In I'ii Inei under the fictitious name
of Continental I | ixport Ira-
it I0 West 87th Street. Apt.
No Hialeah, Pla., Intends to resj-
Ister -aid name with the Clark if the
Circuit Couit oi Dadi County, Florida.
RICARDO QARl I \
8/1-H-16-22
^.0rlCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
e undersigned, desiring
NOTICE OF ACTIM
CONSTRUCTIVE SE^V
(NO PH0PERT>
IN THE CIRCUIT C0LRT
ELEVENTH JUDiCIALCI
OF FLORIDA. IN -\:
DADE COUNT!
CIVIL ACTiON NO 1
ACTION FOR D SSOUf
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE Till. \l '
OILBERT \l."NZ"
Pi
MARIA U M "">/"
Ri
Tl I Marl iDJ

Kin
roi
that ..i
you
your u i
i.l \
for I
N \\
ty. Florid
With tl
rourt on
otheru
i
n. id,
Tins nol
II Till SH Kl.oK
WITN I -
aid ouri

RICHAK1
,
i
11% M.I'
iCIrcuil i
GLADYS '!
(Stone, S'
101 N.VV I21h Avrn"T_j
Miami. Fli .
V ''''" ill
RHE ConstrOCtloa Corporation
a/1-8-15-22
IN
Mt-
Of Miami
lorris. 82, of North
I,.
li ni.irum. ex. ol Miam'
IT.
Hair) .1 77. of M.,,.,
- inui.l. 87, of \..... a
I evltl
if Mi.'in n
Ide
"Z, Si ymour, ol H illy.
Ide,
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
lLEVENTh JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF Fl r.Rir>A. IN AND FOR
r>DE COUNTV
PDBATE DIVISION
PPOBATE NO 75.3046
Jifn' Frank B. Dowling
In RE ] late of
BEN JAM I' ". II.I.NKH.
D
Tuc NOJ'CE OF PROBATE
THE STA c op FLORIDA
T" Vl PF'*ON8 INTBREST'irr IN
TH>- B81......' OP sail i.i.:,|.-i.i.-\t
'''' hereby notified that a
"'" urn, in purportlna fo be
Y"' .....i tests meni i
"" 'i'ii hi ,n admitted t" pm.
'"" ''""- v,.ii are hrehy
''"" within -ix .........,r
he date of n.. i
' '" notice t........ir m
show caii .
'.' ." action of said Court In
"' will I. ;
v I I
' I H IJO"
.., .,,' "" I"
" P BRINK
coNrNoupc;ofe,
vswBfaa
OF FLdaTco h,'
CIVIL ACTION NO^J
GENERAL JURISDfej-
,N BE THKMA^fl
BERNARD l>TK
Petition'-.
dowbSS'botkowsii
Raapondeni .
TO: Domres IWW"
VI H
.nat an sell
rlage has I"
\,,ll are P
you are T'"" .
yourwritt
Samuel P '
Petitioner
corn H
Florid,
with thi
,,',,
..ti,..
liol

acalnsi )
thi
eaoh
M
''

' Mil
An,..
07 I
r i
Lhe i
;' H HB> Kli K UN
utj Clerk
HER G RCIIIPF
Fl
AU'J I, i
'I
I
I
1
VMI'KI I
I
Inn


[August 15, 1975
*Jewist Miridinr
Page 15-B
LEGAL NOTICC
LEGAL NOTICr
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTICE
.JTICE OF ACTION
JTRUCTIVE SERVICE
_6nO PROPERTY)
dRCUIT COURT OF THE
^Th judicial circuit of
jfioa. in and for
dade county
|l_ ACTION NO. 75-6169
)N FOR DISSOLU HON
OF MARRIAGE
n Marriage of
tDDELI-
^^I'.-r Husband.

ST H WADDKU.
hilenl Wife
IGARET .: WADDKM-
t HEREBY NOTIFIED
for I 'Involution of Mat -
ti -. 11 (lied iinaii"! vou an-'
red to nrv a odd* of
defenses, if anv, tc It .in
WADDELL. Petitioner.
id: -s is 12230 N.W 7'h
Miami. Florida, and file the
nth the clerk <>f the above
Br' on or before Aueust 2S.
L-wlae a default will be er.-
^ir'-it vi'u for ih' relief d.-
he comolalnl or petition
' shall !>' Dubllshed once
Ik for four ronsecutlve w-eeKs
[EWI8H FI-ORIDIAN
Ks mv hand end the seal of
ft at Miami. Florida on this
i I Julv. 1075
-r. \i;n P BRINKBR.
erk. Cirruit Court
k I lountv K'orida
II- N HOT l.Y
A- I i.nuf v Clerk
WADDELL
7''1 Avenue
fcr'da 81168

T/JB 1-8-1!
IOTICE OF ACTION
fS'RUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTYi
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ITH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OF
[ORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
L_ ACTION NO 75-?3105
|ON roR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
' VI W"" V' IB OF
|AC( >BI >S.
i
i iQ{ ig,
'~xy.t cobos
i 'nknow nl
'-. HEREBY NOTIFIED
; i |ii "". of Mar-
-. ,i ,:! i vou. and
i eonv of
my. to ii oti
. isti 'I' IV, attorney
er whose iddresa is ''I
RlnrMa.
rlnal wiih the clerk of
. . i.....-e a default
red ami'iat vou for the
1 "i the romolalnl or
nhall he nubllshed oni a
four consecutive weeks
HE WISH FI-ORIDIAN.
mv hand and th,- seal "f
Mlam' Florida on this
hf JulV, 197 i
VRD I" URIXKER.
1 "lerk. ''irou't Court
lade County, Florida
' \ n w M)K
Al DeDUty Clerk
"Tl Peal>
IV o SOSTCHIN. ESQUIRE
| Avenue
33128 1324-4558)
jv for Petitioner
7/28 8'l-8-15
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IDIC'AL CIRCUIT IN AND
VDE COUNTY. FLORIDA
JURISDICTION DIVISION
IASE NO. 75-2334*
ICE BY PUBLICATION
In.'' of
Ci'BEl A
br,.*r 'Husband.
Id
[J1NTANA CFBEI.A.
hil.-n Wife.
La oiintana ciiiku
io
pairo De Cuba
t)II A uriNTANA CIBEI.A.
fr notified to file vour de-
ladinga 'o :his suit for dis-
trriage with the clerk of
and serve a conv on the
' Attorney. DAVID A
of the law firm of MIL-
_k RrBEl Miot Alnsb'V
diami. Florida 3.1132. on or
29th dav of August. 1875
u will be entered against
JULY 21, l7
IARD P RK NKHR.
Irk of the C jrcuU Court
NED ROSENBERG
i.-rk
Bun Soall
7 '25 S/1-1-15
JIRCUIT COURT OF THI
IH JUO'CIAL CIRCUIT. IN
FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORID*
NO 75-73153
G J.D
>N FOR DISSOLUTION
[OF MARRIAGE
farrla(fe of
' i.'iKR Petitioner
RCHUROftUC.
E Rohllegtr
Pb1-! Avenue
'' pi ... man*
tl-: HEREBY NOTIFIED
tor Dissolution of
puBe has be.en filed asd
In this court and vou are
serve a roov of vour wrlt-
" --v. to it on W't,-
RR9TER, attorney for Pe-
r' ose ..Li!.-- is '.'-,:, n E
Florida 3.113S and
pi i! wi-h the clerk of the
court on or before Auk-
the-w-e a default will
Ksralnsl vnq for the relief
lie oemnlalnt or pen-
1 ill be nuollsiied once
I ir i i.n.-.iutive weeks
"|WISH Fl ORiniAN
mv hand and the seal of
[a- Miam'. Florida on this
! 978
TARD P Hf'VKER.
'e-k. C'-cn'i Court
Be County. Florida
[Bv B J POT
, Deiiatv Clerk
< m ESTER
Petitioner
STeet
Ida 33138
8/1-8-15
notice of action
constructive service
(no property)
in the circuit court of the
Eleventh judic.al circuit of
florida. in and for
dade county
civ'l action no. 75-?340
action for dissolution
of marriage
general jurisdiction division
vhr.aue of
QENESE .' VCKSl IN.
Wife. Petll
u
J08EPH WIL1 1AM JACKBON.
Husband. 1>. -' a tu
TO JOSEPH W'll I IA HI JACKSON
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an aci foi i n olui of M *r-
riaai as i.....n filed aaalnsl vou and
v hi are n auireil i" sen i a "io of
vour written defenses, if anv. to It on
DANIEL RETTER ittori I for Per
tltloner, whose address Is 801 Dnde
Federal Ruildjna-. l"l Basl Flaffler
Btresl Miami. Florida 33131. and file
Hi., orirlnal wlUi the clerk of the
above ntvled court on or before Aue.
38 1975; otherwise a default will be
entered trains! vou for the relief de-
manded In "lie conwlainl or Detltion
This notice shall he Dt|bllahed once
k for four consecutive weeks
in THE JKW1SH Fl.nRIDIAN
WITNES8 w.\ hand and (he ieal of
Bald court at Miami, Florida on this
21>t day of Julv. 1M8
RICHARD P, BRINKER
Ak Clerk, Clroull Court
! i Countv. Florida
Bv H J FOY
As Deoutv Cleric
(Circuit c,lurt geall
DANIEL RETTER. ESOdRE
: Basl Flaaler Street N i 501
Miami. Ploi la 33131
3aS -WHO
Al il ney : r Petitioner
7 25 1-8-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT c THE
1'TH JUOICA- CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO 75.??987
GENERAL JUR'SDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OP ACTION
IN RE ii Nl irrlsee ut
,.,.,. v. ,, ... ......AX
Petl loner.
,1- -
OAYl : max.
Tl i OAYI.E J L'TMAN
M Iford Str.
Mi Jwi Massachusetts
TOt) ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai foi i >,--. u foi of y
riaae hat filed aaalnst vou
you are i ulred to serve a n ov i f
voui wrlttei I es to it. if y u
hav..... v ROBERT x(:I rsl K a'-
I P -at his
,, iress: 9 Mhan I ra > "lrcle. Coral
Floi da 33134. on or before
uiw 1975. and file
l M'h the 'cik of this
t'.'u--' b< ervlce on Pc
attorney, or Immedla i Iv
erwise i lefault will
be entered aaa vou foi the
i ntanded In the Petition
u p N'ESti m: hand and seal "f this
Court m July 17, 1975
RICHARD P BRINKER.
as Clerk of the "irou I i "urt
Bv 1. 9 DePIETRO
Demitv Clerk
7 _-, s l -8-18
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTYI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-23401
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OF
MARIE SAINTEHCH.E I'OINVIL
SIMON
Wife. Petitioner.
and
JEAN SIMON.
Husband. Kesnondent
TO: JEAN SIMON
VOf ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlaue has been filed airainst vou and
vou are r.ouired to serve a conv of
vour written defenses. If anv. to it on
DANIEL RETTER. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is M\ Dads
Fed.-r.al Ruildinc. 11 East Flaeler
Street. Miami Florida 33131. and flit
the oriirina' with the clerk of the
above styled court on or before Aue
19. 1978 otherwise a lefault will he
entered aralnst vou for ihe relief de-
manded in the enmn'aint or oetition.
This notice shall be published once
week tour emnsecutivtj weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORJDIAN.
WITNESS nu hand and 'he ee.i of
Mid COUrt It Miami. Florida on this
2Isl day of Ju'v. "'7:P-
RICHARD P BRINKBR.
.\- C'erk. Circuit Court
Dnde Countv. Florida
Rv IV .1 FOY
A.s DfiUtv C'erk
ii' U't Court Se.ili
DANIEI. PETTER. ESOUIRE
sni bade Federal Huildina
.ni East Flaeler Bt'M '
Ml iml, Florida 38'31
Attornev for Petitioner
T (8 8/I-3-1S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Of THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVSION
PROBATE NO. 74-4H64
I\- o'.;- Fs*ATE >F
\i.\X WBITZ
'"NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF ci_ORf>A:
to >' PERSON'S INTEPB8TBD
y -.II.: I.>-\TK OF SAID
I) I'"I WI it'VT
V u'are'herebv notified that a writ-
ten Inatruwent nurnortlne 'o be the
I.,.. m"1 ->nd t-ef.meiit ol said <1......
ii.n: las bean admitted trohat in
Bald Court Vou are herebv command-
ed within six calendar mcnthii fmcj
-' t d&te of the first Publication of
this notl...... I......nr in said t ourt
.,,,, lnow ,i, if vou palt Why
.i,.. !.,., .a' In ailmiitine
nald will to orobate should not stand
unr"V"k,,joHN R BLANTON
p,,. .,.. 'our' .ro.lre
RI.-HAPD :' BRINKBR. P^T"
Hv COR! RINSON
Ii'.-miv C'erk
I (HHS II BTALLMAN
Atcornev
#"7 T Inboln Road
nu- Hearh. Florida 33139
U First nublicatlon of this "otlce on
the 25th dsv of Julv. 19^ j/igis
(Circuit Court Seal!
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE '- HEREBY GIVEN that
in. undersigned, deslrlna to eumare In
business under the fictitious name of
ii iNCEPi SPI IRT VBLE8
ih St.. North Miami.
i t< ndi i" reirlster said name
erk ol the > 'Ircult Court of
Dade u'iu Florida
L'ONi EPT -...... N V
ROBERT GENIN. President
RICHARD KR< IP
Kwlinev, Kroou & Schelnberai
Suit-- 512, 420 J.iuvoin Rpiig
Miami Beach
7 26 8'1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-11669
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
ROTHMAN HOMES. INC.
a Florida corporation
Plaintiff.
REOINA POOL homes. INC.. a
P.orlda corporation. moi>his
I EONARD HERMAN, individually
et al..
I icfcndaiils
TO: MELVIN Q DODSON. M.D.
'.......i Coral Reef Drive
Miami. Florida
THOMAS LEROITX
17430 S Dixie Hwv.
Miami. Florida
MARILYN I.EROrx
1743" S Dixie Hwv
Miami. Florida
TOC. AND BACH of YOU. ARE
NOTIFIED that an action to fore-
close a mortraare oi ihe following1
property in Dade County. Florida:
l.i.i 16, Block 3, ftnd l.ois i. 8 7,
8, and 10. Block :. 81 ACHTER
SI'BDiVISIi IN a- recorded In Plat
Book 68 l'.n;.. ;.:' of the Public
Records of Dade Countv. Florida,
has been filed auainsi you and vou
an reauired to serve a copy "f vour
Itv. in i 1 on
Myers, Karlan, Levinson i Kenin.
ion. i-.iiwin m. Glnsbunr, Esc
tiffs attorneys whose address
' Si 1438 Brickell Avenue.
Miami, Florida 83131, phone number
371-9P41, on or before Aueust
2. 1975. and file th,- original with
f this 1 ourt elth( r i"
v or im-
eaftei ifhert .1 de-
a'III be ei tered aaainsi you for
..... demanded in the complaint
or 01 Itlon
WITNESS m\ hand and seal of this
Court 1 : Julv 17th. I9TR
RICHAI*.D P BRINKER,
.....urt
Bv: ei A HEWETT
1 teouty 1 'lei k
7 85 1-8-15
notice of action
construct've service
(no propertyi
in the circuit court of the
Eleventh judicial circuit of
florida. in and for
sade county
c'vil action no. 75-23410
action for dissolution
of marriage
general jurisdiction division
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE of
JOHN PAI'I. aka ANTELOT
i.AM ECU.
HUsband. Petitioner
and
SARA AI.CIME I.AFI.ECR.
Wife. I'.es'ondent.
TO: SARA AI.CIME I.AFI KIT,
YOU ARE HEREBV NOTIFIED
thai in action for Dissolution of Mar-
riaire has been filed acainst vou and
you are reouired to serve a QOby of
vour written defenses. If anv. to it on
DANIEL RETTER. attornev for Pe-
titioner, whose address is Srtl Dade
Federal Bulldinic. 101 East Flaeler
Street. Miami. Florida 33131. and file
the orirlnnl with the clerk of the
ih. ,. stvled court on or before Au*
M. 1973: otherwise a default will be
entered aaainst vou for the relief de-
manded in the comnlaint or netition
This notice shall he nunlished once
11 THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN
WITNESS my hand and ih,- seal of
-.1 court at Miami. Florida on this
Slsl dav of Julv. in7s
RICHARD P BR'NKHR.
A- Clerk Circuit Court
Dad., Countv Florida
r.v b J K' "1
As DeDUtV Clerk
fClroull '"our; Seall
DANIEL RETTER. E80C1RB
i'jl Hade Federal I'.uiblina
101 Basl Flaa-ler street
Miami. Flo-Ida 811M
Phone: 888-8 Bfl
Attornev for Petitioner
______________________7 :". 8't-S-lS
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PPOPEP^Vi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTION NO 73-"3399
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
per utooncj
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
rv pp THE >' v "ii \i ;p OE
DAN-E M vr-oi I P.ro/:
Husband Petitioner
.. a
m.m(;.\oi-A f-SKFA NAVARRO
r'OPENO PC07'
W'e '' '" '.....
TO: 'ARlr VITA JORBFA
STAVARRO voHENo RCOZI
Av Bnlst, Ed. Dnm'nodr-"
g,l>o. o- a Ci-i'-aS \*el.T
TOTT ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an ac'ion fo- Dissolution of Mar.
rfhae I v 1 I tl fMed acn'ns-t vou aod
you are p'i'U>'l 'o se-ve a conv of
10..- wit ten defenses. If anv. to II on
DAoTIBL PfTTEP. attorney for Pe-
tll ..iie- whoe address is sni pade
p i'.'-iI B"l'dl| '"' "tlSl F'-it-ler
s-.i m ...,. Florida 331.3'. and f'le
i-p ivriir- w'th 'he nl^rk of the
hove styled -ourt on or before Aue-.
IS, 1978: otherwise a default will be
. d aaatnsi vcu tor the relief de-
mwded In the CQmn'alnt or -e- It'on
This no'ice shall be nubllhed once
^nch o ... ', '..0- ..op..,. ... %1. weeks
| THE 'EWISH Flo|!'HM\
W'TNESS m<- band and 'he seal of
qd ..on i- Nlaml. Florida on this
,1 iv Mv. ,"7"
RTCftARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad" County. F'orlda
Bv R J POT
As Denutv Clerk
fClr nit C.....1 Beall
r, .. trm I...-, ti:" ESC'RE
H"i Dude Federal Kuildlns
"i' Kasl Fi iHer fllreel
Miami. Florida 38181
Phone: 35S fidM
Attornev far Petitioner
7/25 8/1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4694
In RE: Estate of
HARRY BAKER
dei .
NOTICE TO CRED'TORS
TO All I ': 'ilii'i- Rl 'I All l'ci > i I IV.
In* Claims or Demand! Afalnsl Mid
Estate:
V'.u are herebj notiifed and re-
quired to present .' v claims and de-
mands which you ma] have aitalnat
the estate of HARR'Y BAKER
deceased late of Dade 1 aunty, Florida,
to the Circuit Judares of Dade Count),
and til" the same in duplicate and as
provided in Section 788.16, I".....tu
Statutes, in their 1 fflcea In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Hade County, Flor
Ida, within four calendar montha from
the time of the first publication here-
of or the same Will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida this 80th
day of July. AD. 1975.
MARY M DEYTER
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the Htli dav ol Auaust, 1978.
STANLEY M PRED
Attornev for Executrix
PRED ami NEWMAN
Suite 6i;111" Brickell Av-.,
Miami. Fla. 33131 (377-0868)
v 8-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4231
In RE: Estate or
ANTHl 'NY c Dl CARLO
.. .,.,1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ln% Ola'ms or Demands Attains! Said
Estate:
You are herebv notiifed and re-
quired to ptesenl any lalma ami de-
mands whi.h vou niay hav.- attains!
the estate of ANTHONT C Dl f
deceased late "f Dade rounty, Florida.
to the Circuit Ju'Ib.- of Dade O tin'y.
and file the same in duollcate and as
provided in Section 733.16, PI
Statutes, In theli hi 1 Vmn-
ty Courthousi In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar montha from
thi ir. "i the first publication here-
of nr the same will be barred
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 1st
day ol i*'
JOSEPHIXE Dl CARLO
\- Exe< utrls
First mi' licatlon of tl:
Jtl lav of Aiurust 975.
MORRIS COHEN945-1 813
Attorney for Executrix
N E lth Av.
North Miami Reach. Fl. S318S
v v.'".
IN THE CIRCUIT COL'-'T OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLOmPA 'N ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVSION
PROBATE NO. 75-5032
In RE: Estate of
WILLIAMS COCHRAN JR
'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Or~"tors and All Persons
HavfnR Claims or Demands AKalnat
S '!,K|';',i::er*' **** and redlllr
ed to nresenl any claims and demands
which vou may hav* Uftlnst the es-
tate of WILLIAMS 'OCHi:.V\ JR,
deceased late of Dade Cun-v. Florida,
to the Clroull .luda-es of Dade County.
and file 'he same in duollcate and as
provided In Section 733 lfi. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade Counts'. !"''
ida. within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of 'he name will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 11 th
dav Of August. A D. UW.
DOLORES F COCHRAN
As Bxecutrti
First publication of this notice on
ti... lith 'iv nf Aii-.u.-t. 1978
KURT WEIMSCH
Attorhey for Estate
|61 Almerh) Avenue. Suite 20n-E
Coral Q 1 hies. Fla.
y IJ.JJ
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA 'N AND FOR
DADE roi'NTY
pOeBJTB O'V'SiON
PROBATE NO. 75-4933
FRANK B. DOWLINQ
In RE Estate of
n.W i> Ol'NH
dei eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and AM Persona
Having Claims or Demands Acainsi
Ba'ri i.'s' 1
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed Ui or.....ni Sin ,-la-ni- nd demands
wh eh vou mav have airainst the es-
tate of DAVID D voiNC deceased
late Ol Ni .- Orleans, Louisiana.
to the Circuit Judges ," Dade County,
and Die the same in duollcate and as
provided III Section 733 l. Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, will.in four calendar months from
the time nf the first pUbtfcatlbK here-
of the same Will be barred.
Filed al Miami Florida, this fith
.lav .f A- ast A D '971
RI .H HELEN 1TOUNG.
As Anclllai v Bxe st.ix
First publication of tins notice on
the 15th day of August, ItTS
SMITH, maxim ER, SMITH.
PARKElt .v V. ERNEU
Bj sam 1 1:1. s smith
v v nrlftary Executrix
407 Lincoln Road
......in i..." 1 i- iorlda 33139
8/15-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREB1 BIVEN that
the Undersigned, d.-.-irinK to engage
In business under ihe fictitious name
of "LATIN AMERICAN SOCIAL
CLUB INC SOCIEDAD LATINO
AMERICAN CLUB INC at 711 Bea-
ci m Blvd Apt 12. Miami. Florida
ni. nil- 10 register said name
with the Clerk If 'he Circuit Court of
Hade Counlv. Florida
ADELFA Al.VAi
711 H.a, on, Blvd.. Apt. 12.
Miami Fla. 33135
8/1-8-16-22
,.o. ICE UND^R
FICTITIOUS NAME UW
NOTICE is HEREBY CU'EN tl it
il,. undersigned, leslrlng 1 ei
ii bubim ui 'ii the fictitioun 1
, r CARIBBEAN SIGNS at 1 umber
x E -!"i Avenue. In the "Uy of
to red
n in.- with the Clerk of the
I uii i 'oui of Dade un
1 iated al M ami, Plor da, thia nth.
das "i August, 1975
\ ICTOR RAMOS
KAMUN0 KAMOS r
MARTIN I.
1111 Ainslej Bids
Miami, Fla 83132
a 1 ia 1 for Applicant

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Oc THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4813
DOWLING. J-
In RE: Estate of
L.OUIS MAROOLIS
ll.....ilM'll
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credlti ra and AH Persons
Having Claims or Demands Akalnst
Saul Estate:
V"U are herebv notified ind n-'iuir-
ed to present any claim- and demands
Which you may have against the ex-
,.,-,. 0( LOUIS MAROOLIS de-
. i| late of Dade i lounty, Florida,
to the Circuit Judgea of Dade County.
and file the same in duplicate and na
provided in Section 7:.:; 18. Florida
uies. in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In bade County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar mpntha from
II he firsi publti .111011 here-
of, "i the same ill bi ban 0"
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 6th
da) of Aurust, a i> 1975.
ROSE N MAROOLIS
a- Bxecul
First publlcatli 1 thli notice on
the 16th day of August, I97&.
HENRY M WAITZKIN
Attorney fi r Executrix
7 4 7 '. -1 .-
.vi.am. Beai Florl la 33141
8 15-2J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDiCIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOP DA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R B.ANTON
PROBATE NO 75-4823
In RE: K- of
ANNA ER' -
' "NOTICE 'O CREDITORS
To Vii I I ,' rsona
.-., -:.i indrequlr-
..',... nd deinai . ) n imu hav. agali i th- es-
,'.f anna EROS IJ .. ed
i.......:oui
Da le County.
he name in duulica e .n8M
provided in Section ......" 'l?*'
>..... In tin .tflces in the louii-
tj Courthouse In Dade ounty, Ftor-
ida within four a'.endar months trom
the time of the ftral oubUcatlon here-
of, or the same will be barred.
....... ... ......in.. .'""' ui 'ltl
dav 01 August, A.D. lt6.
JOHN E Ei..'S
A~ Executor
First publication ol thia notice on
ti,- ..oh ...is- of Ausust. r.'T.i.
GERAl D SlLVErtMAN
Attorney for Executor
1........-u. BUuair* Miami. Honda
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
y,r ri-OHlDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-4800
In RE: Estate of
MORRIS ANISFBLD
di. eased. .....
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
ing Cam- or Demands Against Said
J,* y _,
' You are hereby notiifed and ro-
aulred to present ar-i olalma ami -
mauds which .ou aiy a*e.J5*J?S
the estate of MORRIS ANISt-EI.D
deceased late of Dade County. Florida.
,. rcUII Judces if Dade County.
and file the same In duplicate and aa
p yided In Section 733.16. Florida
St itutea, 111 their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within (our calendar months from
the time of th.- fhral publication her-
01 the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 1st
August, A D l75,
SIDNEY BFRONSON
As Exicutor
First publication of this notice on
the 1 'i.iv if August, 1973
DANIEL M KEII.
Attorney for Estate of
Morris Anis'eld
It! a nslej Building, Miami. Fla. 33133
- 18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 75-4800
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE Es'ate of
MORRIS AVISFF.I I-
Dece
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE O^ FLORIDA:
TO Al I PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT
You are herebv notified that a \vrtf-
ten r. trument purnortlng to be tho
a ill and .....( friet said dece-
1- i.....o'iii 11 -I 'o ni-clia'e in
aald Court. You are hereby commanrt-
, ,1 wivtufl -:x calei dar montha from
late of the ffrsi ntihllcYitlon or
thia 1 Ice to ald 'Jourt
how cause if ar\ you can, vv-nv
,i... if said '"ii-i in admitting
, nhnttld noi at ind
JOHN It Bl ANTON
c i-cli-e
ftlCHAPD P BRINKER. Clerk
Bj IL 1 is \\'i:i".
Denutv Clerk
I M Kcil
v -. rrottdiriu
Florid ;:'132
1 publl anon of this notice on
the Sth day of August. 1973
8/8-15-22-29


Page 16-B
*Jm1st fterkMar)
Friday, August 15, i97s
WE'VE TWO KINDS OF "CARE"
Whn it comtt to produce. Food Fair's boyors oxorciso, oxtra CARE in selecting
what thoy purchase for oor $toro$...for thoy know how finicky our customers are
as to quality and how they have come to expect the best in our markets.
The* when it arrives in our stores our produce department personnel really
take CARE of the products, sorting them, trimming them, and watering thm
so that they maintain their freshness and reach you at the peak of flavor and
goodness. Yes, we CARE enough to see that you get the very best.
THKE PtICES EFFECT.Vi OM THUKS. AUG. Uth THRU VttD. AUG. 20th AT All FOOD FAIR STORES EXCIUDINO KOSHER MARKETS
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
HONEYDEWS
CRISP ICEBERG
5-SIZE
WONDERFUL
EATING
LETTUCE
*'t ':
EACH
'-\
15
HEAD
^iBSSWs.
T1NDH TOUNG ng%t SATISFYING FLAVOR Q f
String Beans..........................i. Z9 La Rhoda Red Plums i. o*
SIZI OILID. FllfD OR MASHtO MA.
Red Bliss Potatoes 3.*b 69'
CAULIFLOWER
49<
CRUNCHYFRESH OQC
Green Peppers i d:5f
TOMATOES
SNO-
WHITE
HEAD
FIRM
RIPE
LB.
FOR
SLICING
P.P. BRAND 1%
Low Fat Milk
GAL.
JUG
LIGHT N lIVILT All FLAVORS
LIGHT N LIVELY All FLAVORS A "f C
Sealtest Yogurt............3 SS% or
P.P. HAND MQt
Cream Cheese....................*S M
SOUR CREAM
29c
FLO-SUN FRESHLY SQUEEZED
Orange Juice
BORDENS
HALF
PINT
CONT.
IN OUR
DAIRY
CASE
.oi 09
OF $7 00 C*
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 26
JOY LIQUID
DISH DETERGENT
32-OZ. ^V^V
m m
LIMIT 1BTI. PIEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
QT.
CONTS.
Franks or Knocks
$ 1 09 12-OZ.
OH**
PKG.
AMERICAN
KOSHER
VITA PARTY SNACK OR t4.c
Creamed Herring "St%\m
lAND O FROST All VARIITIIS -_ _
Smoked Meats 2 S& 95c
FRESH SEAFOOD DEPARTMENT
AVAIIARIE AT STORES WITH SERVICE COUNT!S
MACKEREL
55*
fcspsr
p P. **AN?
WHITE OR
ROLL
PKG- Z~*
ASSORTED __-_
MOTTO
Apple Sauce
FLORIDA
CAUGHT
LB.
WONDERFUL BAKED GOODS!
MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
Cream Coffee Cake
('Burnye,Rros.
15-OZ.
BAVARIAN PKG.
8-OZ.
. JAR
26
25-OZ.
JAR
TANGT
Golden Brown Mustard
SIVIN SEAS CREAMY _
French Dressing................om. 59
SEVEN SEAS ITALIAN OR 0EIUXE _
1000 Island Dressing &%.7*
GOOD SEASONS ASSORTIO _
Dressing Mixes 5 tt& 25'
7 U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF LOIN
SIRLOIN or
PORTERHOUSE
$219
USDA
CHOICE
U.S. CMOICI WESTERN BEEF ROUND
USDA
choice:
Bottom__
Round Roast
FRESH
Ground Beef Chuck
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN
Beef Brisket Ton
ii. "
69
$119
IB
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN r 4 cq
WHOLE OR POINT HAIF '1"
..........IB
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A'
FRESH
ICED ,
TT:I
LEG OR
BREASTS
FLA. OR SHIPPED GRADE A FRESH ICED
Fryer Parts
ib
99'
WMOtl UGS IMIOM4 DIUMSTICKS WMOll MIS' '
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
AVAUARtt ON1Y AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
Alt MEAT NO CHIISE SHOD TO ORDER
Salami or Bologna
1 MM fcC HALF
HYGRADESSLACK FOREST t%Z.t
Wide Bologna war.............T 85
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS
SO IASY TO FIX ANYTIME! ____
AMERICAN
KOSHER
Orange Juice
P.P. BRAND
FROZEN
BUITONI FROZEN
Cheese Ravioli
39
C 12-oz.
CAN
15-OZ
, PKG.
89'
P.P. BRAND
Golden Corn
WHOLE
KERNEL
8'.OZ.
CANS
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. All CLERICAL, TYPOGRAPHIC, PHOTOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING ERRORS ARE SUBJECT TO CORRECTION. NONE SOLO TO DEALERS.


Full Text
Page 12-A
rjewist] fhr/kBam
Friday, August 15, 1975
in
If you
MrfSOdoys^you
tires
within
?eBd *> bY tjrej ^
houW r<
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard or
ic tVif- Vie^t tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I R.I. All-Steel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles. It's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R.I All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
I. BIAS 2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
1. BIAS TIRES
Two, four or sometimes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the tire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewall
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees. Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types. F-78's
and FR-78's and 7.75's all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
^m- S'NCE 1924
TIRE CO.
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radiais. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I- All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I. radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I.R.I.
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc ) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radiais 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 radiais -
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 meant extra
comfort, too.
The 1 RI. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed sted cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
SAfETY
SERVICE
CENTER
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
2SllTH MIAMp4MM N W. 7th Ave.-81-W
NMIAMI BSACH-1700 N.E. US SL-MS-7454
MIAMI BeACH-1454 Alton Road-72-536a
cSuTH DADE-9001 S Wxle Hwy-667-7575
MI4LIAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE-1275 49th St.822-M04)
W*LMTtM HIOOI-MJM S Dixie Hwy--ZU-UM
utiT MIAMIBird A Galloway Rda552-6656
MOMESTEAD-30100 S Federal Hwy.-247-1*21
WHOUYWOOO-4J7 S. SUte Bd. 7-987 -0450
For tfie Store Neorest You Coll 633-8635
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength, 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers o! steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
steel 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-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial. Now, the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radiais till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry.
I.R.I, is a relatively small company. We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago. we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything."
We did And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience. Now it's available here. Backed by
a 50.000-mile guarantee Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
I.R.I.
INTERNATIONAl RUSBER MdUSTKliS, HK-
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you caul buy. The I.R.I.
All Sted Radial.
AOTMOftWO oisr*iiuros fo*

fcftooacoo'
j SATryaXTtOsI CUARAimfO I
j K TOM WWTJOiJIIHD |
*eeoe9eeo.
BFGoodrich
'!-*


U.S. Arab Association
Visits With Ford
Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida Friday, August 15, 1975
WASHINGTON (JTA)
A delegation of 11 leaders of
the National Association of
Arab-Americans visited with
President Ford at the White
House and posed with the Presi-
dent in a group picture after
presenting him with a request
that he recognize the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
The meeting, which lasted
about 20 minutes, .marked the
first time that an Arab-Ameri-
can group has been at the
White House since the Six-Day
War. according to the visitors.
EDWARD HOWAR, the As-
sociation's president, said "we
are behind him (Ford) 100 per
cent," in a comment to news-
men.
In a statement left at the
White House made available to
the media, the visitors said "the
bold and courageous steps you
(Ford) h;:ve taken in reasses-
sing our policies and your fair
and even-handed approach to
the problems of the (Middle
East) area can only enhance
the United States' image and
further improve our relations
with traditional allies."
The request for recognition
of the PLO as the legitimate
representative of the Palestin-
ian people and a condemnation
of Israel for attacks on terrorist
bases in Lebanon were contain-
ed in a statement given to the
President by Howar.
THE ASSOCIATION'S state-
ment also said that "a fair and
eoual policy" was most import-
ant for all the peoples of the
area "at this time."
The delegation said it was
"pleased" bv Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger's statements
in a recent speech in Atlanta,
adding "we concur wholeheart-
edly" with Kissinger's views for
the need of a settlement which
"is required to protect the
fundamental national interests
of the United States."
They said the settlement is to
be based on United Nations Se-
curity Council Resolution 242.
Terrorists in Custody
For Interrogation
TEL AVIV(JTA) The fa-
thers of two voung terrorists
from Nablus who were captured
with high explosives at Ben
(rion Airport, and the brother
of one of them, are among an
undisclosed number of terrorist
suspects taken into custody
since the incident, security
sourc s have disclosed here.
They also reported the ar-
resta of nine terrorists from the
T'tlfcarem a ma suspected of
planting hoobv-trapped bicycles
in Natanya last month and
laying explosive charges near
the Beth Lid road junction
where Israeli soldiers congre-
gate to hitch rides.
KAMAL YA YISH, a Nablus
travel agent, was arrested fol-
lowing questioning of his son,
A-nad. 19. who was apprehend-
ed by an alert border police-
woman at ;: Ben Gurion Airport
checkpoint
The investigation revealed
that voung Ya Yish was selected
for the sabotage mission be-
cause he was familiar with the
aii port, having worked for his
father as a tourist guide and es-
corted tourists to and from the
air terminal.
Questioning of his companion,
Louis Abud. bd to a search of
the latter's house in Nablus,
where a large cache of ex-
plosives and detonators was
found.
ABUD'S FATHER, a horse-
trader who frequently crossed
the Jordan River bridges, was
taken into custody on suspicion
of smuggling the detonators
from Jordan.
Another of Abud's sons was
also arrested.
An army spokesman announc-
ed that nine members of the
Tulkarem gang were arrested as
a result of an investigation that
began after booby-trapped bi-
cycles exploded near a Ha-
poel Hamizrachi youth club in
Natanya July 14.
All were identified as mem-
bers of the Iraqui-sponsored
Popular Struggle Front. They
are also believed responsible for
the explosives found at the Beth
Lid junction June 9.
GENERAL HEADQUARTERS,
meanwhile, has warned Israeli
soldiers not to hitch rides in un-
known cars and not engage the
use of cars and drivers who ap-
pear suspicious to them.
The warning was issued after
intelligence sources established
that terrorists were resorting to
an old ruse of offering rides to
hitchhiking holdiers in order to
kidnap them as hostages or
murder them.
The terrorists employ cars
with counterfeit Israeli license
plates. Usually the seat beside
the driver is vacant but two or
three "passengers" occupy the
back seat.
An Israeli paratrooper, Eli
Luppo. was murdered on Dec.
21. 1973, after accepting a ride.
Lately, similar attempts have
been made to pick up Israeli
soldiers, but none was success-
ful, apparently because the sol-
diers were suspicious.
.on B
'Confederation With Jordan One
Solution,' Yitzhak Rabin Says
By Special Report
JERUSALEM Prime Minis-
ter Yitzhak Rabin told an inter-
viewer Tuesday night that a
confederation between Israel
and Jordan mav b one way to
soh'c the Palestinian issue.
"There can be no lasting
neace in the area without a so-
lution of the Palestinian issue,"
he said. "I believe there are
many ways to do it includ-
ing a federation with Israel or
a confederation between Israel
and Jordan."
THE ISRAELI Prime Minister
was interviewed by the Aus-
trian television network's editor-
in-chief, Hans Benedict, prior
to the death of Pinhas Sapir,
Israel's former Finance Minis-
ter.
He later offered to retreat 19
miles from the present lines
held by the Israeli Army, ac-
cording to reports, in the in-
terest of achieving an agreement
with Egypt. It was not immedi-
ately known how Cairo officials
reacted to the proposal.
A SPECIAL session of the
Knesset (now in recess) has
been called by the Likud Party
Monday, Aug 18, to debate the
negotiations on an interim
peace agreement.
The Likud, which opposes the
government's policy of gradual
withdrawals from occupied ter-
ritories without firm peace
guarantees from Egypt, forced
the special session by obtaining
the signatures of 30 parliamen-
tarians on a petition.
U.S. Appeals Court Dismisses
Plea For Kosher Prison Food
NEW YORK(JTA)The is-
sue of whether Jewish inmates
in federal prisons can have
kosher food on request remain-
Sen. Bentsen To
Be Keynoter At
M.B. Convention
Sen. Lloyd Bentsen (D., Tex.)
will be the keynote speaker at
the national Golden Jubilee Con-
dition of the Pioneer Women,
scheduled Oct. 19 22 at the
Deauville Hotel in Miami Beach.
Announcement of his accept-
ance to address an expected
2.000 delegates from throughout
the United States for the open-
ing session was made by Mrs.
Harriet Green, national conven-
tion chairman for the conclave
marking the 50th anniversary of
the founding of Pioneer Women.
Mrs. Green noted that Sen.
Bentsen, one of the frontrun-
ners for the 1976 Democratic
Presidential nomination, has
"been a champion of Israel
since he was first elected to the
Congress in 1948, the year of
the Jewish state"s modern re-
birth."
A number of leading repre-
sentatives of the Government of
Israel, the Labor Zionist Move-
ment and the Moetzet Hapoalot
in Israel will take part in the
four-day conference together
with other American govern-
ment officials.
Pioneer Women convention
headquarters have been opened
in Suite 600 of the 605 Lincoln
Road Bldg., Miami Beach.
ed unresolved this week after
a ruling by the U.S. Court of
Appeals for the Second Circuit
in New York.
THE APPEALS court dismiss-
ed on technical grounds an ap-
peal by two Jewish Defense
League members seeking such
food as prison inmates.
Richard Huss, 19, and Jeff-
rey Smilow, 20, were sentenced
here last year to a year in
prison by Federal Judge Thomas
Griesa for refusing to testify in
the rjial of two other JDL mem-
bers. Stuart Cohen and Shel-
don Davis, in the January, 1972
fire-bombing of the Manhattan
offices of Sol Hurok and Co-
lumbia Artists Management.
Huss and Smilow are serving
out their terms at the Federal
Youth Correctional Facility in
Ashland, Ky.
KOSHER FOOD is not avail-
able in any federal prison. Judge
Griesa denied the application of
the two youths for kosher foods
during their imprisonment; the
denial was appealed to the ap-
peals court.
In a related development, sup-
porters of Rabbi Meir Kahane.
the JDL founder, picketed the
offices of Matthew Walsh, di-
rector of the federal half-way
house in Manhattan, where Ka-
hane is serving a one-vear term
for violation of parole.
THE PICKETING was done
under ausoices of the Jewish
Identity Center, described by
Sheila Lidz. its executive di-
rector, as the educational
branch of the JDL. .and the
Union of Jewish Pisoners. of
which Mrs Lidz is chairwoman.
Mrs. Lidz said the purpose of
the nicketing was to focus pub-
lic attention on "the suit filed
by Rabbi Meir Kahane's attor-
ney against the Justice Depart-
ment for willfully violating" a
ruling bv Federal Judge Jack B.
Weinstein, who sentenced Rabbi
Kahane. that "all Jewish pris-
oners be given sufficient time
for both kosher eating and pray-
ers."
A CLERK in the federal court
office here told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that there was
no record such a suit had bee"n
filed, however.
Dinitz Says U.S. and Israel in
Agreement Over Peace Proposals
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Ambassador Simcha Din-
itz said that basically the
United States and Israel saw
"eye-to-eye" on Israel's lat-
est proposals for an interim
settlement with Egypt in Si-
nai, but wouldn't say that
the U.S. has given those pro-
posals its blessings.
"I wouldn't want to call it
blessings in the name of
somebody else but ... I
would say that conceptually
we see eye-to-eye on the
basic elements of such a
proposal," the Israeli envoy
said in the course of an in-
terview with Barbara Wal-
ters on the NBC-TV "To-
d.iv" show.
DURING THE long exchange
of questions and answers, Dinitz
indicated that the Israeli pro-
posals agreed to at a Cabinet
meeting in Jerusalem and dis-
patched to Washington, along
with a detailed map for convey-
ance to Egypt, represented a de-
parture from the Israeli position
last March when the "shuttle"'
talks conducted by Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger were
suspended.
"I can only say that on the
eve of the departure of Presi-
dent Ford to Salzburg (in June)
we indicated that we are pre-
pared to reexamine some of our
provisions of March, if Egypt
will do the same, and we have
done just that," Dinitz said.
"This proposal of ours is dif-
ferent geographically than the
proposals of March. It is built
on a different concept as far as
Continued on Page 4-B
Examining new literature on Bar-llan University at a
recent brunch hosted by Mayor Harold Rosen arc. from
left (standing) Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein, chancellor of the
university and Councilman Leonard Weinstein; (seated)
Mayshie Friedberg, member of the Florida board of Bar-
llan University and Israel Bonds' volunteer of the year,
and Jack .S. Popick, member of the international board
of governors of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Dr.
Lookstein, who just returned from a six week tour of
Israel, met with President Gerald Ford upon his arrival.


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EXG5CM3UK_7OZXAS INGEST_TIME 2013-06-11T03:19:03Z PACKAGE AA00010090_02428
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES