The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02429

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


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Full Text
"{Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE WISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 34
Miami, Florida Friday, August 22, 1975
oc by Man Two Sections Price 25 rents
in i.. .ii

Rabin Addresses Special Session Of Knesset
it it ft
it it &
& ii ir
it it i?
YITZHAK RABIN
| 'Important Issues Disputed,
But Progress Has Been Made'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) While progress has been
made on a number of issues in the settlement talks there
were still some "very important sections still in dispute,"
Premier Yitzhak Rabin told the Knesset Monday.
Israel's position on these disputed issues was "justified
and vital," he stated, adding tha; Israel had made it abun-
dantly clear to the U.S., and througn the U.S. to Egypt, that
its "positive attitude" to Secretary of State Henry A. Kissin-
ger's impending shuttle did not imply that it would soften
its position on these-still-disputed issues.
Rabin addressed a special re-
cess plenary session of the
Knesset convened at Likud's be-
hest to discuss the negotiations
and upcoming shuttle. After
Menachem Beigin, the Likud
leader, and Rabin had spoken,
the Knesset voted by over-
whelming majority to hold a
full-dress debatewithout spe-
cifying the time. Rakah voted
in opposition; Yaad abstained.
THE ATMOSPHERE in the
plenary was chargedand grew
particularly vociferous when
Rabin told Haim Landau, He-
rut's number two man: "It is
.0
Congress Expected To Approve
U.S. Civilians In The Sinai
well known that you are a
political Sancho Panza." This
had clear implications for
Beigin, who was obliquely cast
in the role of the famous tilter
at windmills in Cervantes' story
of Don Quixote.
The opposition benches ex-
ploded in uproar as Yitzhak Na-
von, a Labor Party member, an
expert in Spanish literature,
chided mockingly: "What do
you want, Sancho Panza was a
very sympathetic character. .. ."
The Premier said Israel's po-
sitions had been most clearly
Continued on Page 10-A
HENRY KISSINGER
Special Security Measures
Taken To Protect Kissinger
JERUSALEM (JTA) Police here are taking spe-
cial security measures to safeguard Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger when he arrives here Thursday.
It is believed that the measures are far more radical
than security precautions which were taken during previ-1
ous visits by the Secretary. The security steps are being
coordinated between the police forces at Ben Gurion Air-
port and the Jerusalem police.
The Jerusalem police would THE POLICE and others re-
not publicize, for security rea- sponsible for security also ex- =
sons, which streets would be pect that the various Arab ter-
closed when Kissinger arrives, rorist groups may try to carry
but said that traffic in the city out acts of sabotage along Is-
would be diverted to alternate rael's borders or inside Israel -
streets without prior informa- during Kissinger's visit. They
tion to drivers. Continued on Page 6-A
Almogi Possible
Successor To Sapir
JERUSALEM (JTA) The name of Yosef Almogi,
Mayor of Haifa, former Cabinet minister, one-time dock-
workers' leader and Labor Party strongman in the Haifa
region, surfaced among political circles this week as a pos-
sible successor to Pinhas Sapir, chairman of the Jewish
Agency and the World Zionist Organization Executives who
died last week.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Although Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger has
publicly asserted he does
not expect that Congress will
reject an agreement to sta-
tion American civilian per-
sonnel in the Sinai, Middle
East specialists at the Capi-
tol have indicated approval
may be granted but Con-
gress has many questions it
wants answered first, that
there are many reservations
and passage will not be sim-
ple.
Under the proposal that still
has to be spelled out by any of
the three parties involved,
United States civilians will op-
erate electronic monitoring
posts in the Sinai between
Egyptian and Israeli lines to
observe troop movements. Their
observations presumably wiH be
relayed immediately by Wash-
ington to both Cairo and Jeru-
salem.
AT THE CAPITOL, the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency was in-
formed that leaders of Congres-
sional subcommittees responsi-
ble for observing Middle East
affairs are deeply concerned
about the possibility of Soviet
reaction. They are also raising
questions whether the agree-
ment will bind the U.S., Israel
and Egypt or whether it will
be within the UN aegi*.
While Congressional sources
felt the majority in Congress
would welcome movement to-
wards a Middle East peace they
want to know what would hap-
pen if U.S. civilians become in-
volved in a dispute.
"It would be unfortunate,"
one source said, "if one side or
the other recriminated against
the United States." Responsibil-
ity and accountability of the
monitors must be clearly defin-
ed, the JTA was told.
THE USE of civilians instead
of uniformed personnel is large-
ly symbolic, a source observed.
"Americans are still Amer-
icans," he said.
Some noted that if Kissinger
returned from the Middle East
with an agreement, Congress
would hardly be in a psycholog-
ical position to reject it be-
cause of an official American
presence in the Sinai. "It would
be like playing against a shoot-
er with loaded dice," one source
said. "Congress could not win."
Meanwhile, State Department
spokesman Robert Funseth cau-
tioned again that the agreement
for a second-stage withdrawal
by Israel in the Sinai has not
yet been reached, but affirmed
that once it is the sections deal-
ing with U.S. participation will
Continued on Page 11-A
Almogi himself, it is reliably
learned, is partial to the idea
and the persons circulating his
name are believed to be close
to him.
THE NAME of Almogi has
been mentioned on the assump-
tion that neither Abba Eban nor
Moshe Dayan also named as
possible Laborite candidates
are interested in the post.
Eban has made it clear in
private conversations that he
was not interested in it. He
saw it as an implied removal
from active Israeli politics,
whereas he has no intention of
removing himself from that
arena at this stage.
Almogi has enjoyed a string
of recent successes in speaking
tours in the United States for
the United Jewish Appeal and
the Israel Bond Organization.
Dayan: Mideast Scene Looks Better
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA)
Moshe Dayan, here on a
speaking tour for the United
Israel Appeal, told the JTA
this week that "the most im-
portant thing now in the
Middle East is the fact that
there are negotiations, and
after four wars this is a
change for the better in end-
ing the state of belligerency."
Dayan said that thanks to the
energy of Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger, the big pow-
ers have decided to negotiate
for peace.
WHAT IS not so good, he
said, "is the power, both eco-
nomic and financial, of the
Arabs with their tremendous in-
fluence upon other countries.
But, because the Arabs are more
powerful than ever, why should
they go to war and lose it when
they can solve the problems on
a political basis?"
The former Defense Minister
termed the Soviet Union's role
in the Middle East as "very
dangerous because she con-
tinues to introduce sophisticated
weapons into the area." He also
said that the general reaction
to the Arab countries' efforts to
suspend Israel at the United
Nations was negative.
"I THINK Kissinger's mission
will be a success because he
has declared that unless there
is a 90 percent certainty that
the negotiations would succeed
he would not have gone to the
Middle East," Dayan added.
Dayan stated that only the
government of Jordan should
represent the interests of the
Palestinians and not Arafat,
who Is asking for a Palestinian
state instead of Israel. He is not
worried so much about the at-
titude of diaspora Jewry as the
fact that many Israeli citizens
are leaving Israel for overseas,
he said.
His English is not perfect, but
he is a particularly effective
orator in Yiddish.
POLITICAL CIRCLES are as-
suming, though, that Leon Dui-
zin, the Jewish Agency acting
chairman and leader of the Lib-
eral Party, will fight tenacious-
ly for the post of chairman.
Dulzin, these circles recalled,
fully intended to contest the
post last time, when the Labor
Party sought to put up Avra-
ham Harman, Hebrew Univer-
sity president and a former
Ambassador to Washington,
against him.
In the end, he stepped down
in deference to Sapir's person-
ality and political power when
the late Labor Party strongman
indicated that he wished to re-
tire from the government and
take over the Agency.
SOME LABOR Party circies
suggested that the party might
indeed do well to surrender the
WZO/Agency chairmanship to
Dulzin who is widely acknowl-
edged to be an able and effi-
cient administrator and well-
liked among Jewish communi-
ties abroad.
It has for some time now
been Labor's latent wish to
drive a wedge between the He-
rut and Liberal wings of Likud
with the eventual aim of at-
tracting the Liberals into t.ie
coalition, they pointed out.
Endorsing Dulzin's candida-
cy or at least not opposing
it these circles suggest,
would be a constructive step in
initiating a rapprochement be-
tween Labor and the Likud Lib-
erals.


Tape : A
?JtnisA Fkridiar
Friday, August 22, 19~5
Shippers Charged With Illegal Praetices
NEW YORK iJTA>
The Ann Detonation
League of B'nai B'rith Died
Complaints with federal and
New York State agencies
charging I division of the
American Bureau oi Inip-
' pine consultants to the in-
ternational maritime indus-
try) with illegal discrimina-
tion against two American
Jews seeking engineering
posts with ABS operations
in Arab countries
According to Seymour
Granbard, national chairman
of the ADL, ABS Worldwide
Technical Sen ices, Inc.. re-
jected the two engineers
Erikj Wagner of Manhattan,
ami-Leonard Messer of El-
mont under different cir-
cumstances
MS. WAGNER was turned
down at;.- ske identified her-
>.-if m i Jew M*ser, asked if
he ir anv ownher oi his family
ta Jewish SflM "BO" because he
want -d t1'-.- too
Historic S \na goem*
Rededieatiori Hold
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However, he later informed
ABSTech his wife is Jewish and
in told by a corporate official
that this disqualified him even
though she would not be ac-
companying him overseas.
Both Ms. Wanner and Messei
had UBWtrd classified' adver-
tisements for the iobs which are
in Iraq and Bahrein Island.
The ADL comphints were
made to the Equal E noloyment
Onnorrunitv Commission, the
U S Ma' Itl'HC Administra" hi
and the New YH State Divi-
sion for Human Rights
THFY CHARGED 0K ABS
s-'hsuha-v with viatadon >f '
1<>*4 civil Rights Ad wH Brec-
i't',-e Orde*- 11246 Wwieh
hibit< Amencin comnanj
diwrNtuvitiOQ on t*' '-'> of
rehgfaw iwtkasel origin, race or
as in hiring.
The e to
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Graubani questioned whether
the "in ius- Bis" associ-
ated with the American Bureau
of S'aipriug "ajs aware that its
subsidia y A3S World Wfda
T-; is violatiing
U.S i w to satisfy Arab de-
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shipc -* sel
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Getty Oil, Bethlehem Steel,'
General Electric, General Mo!
tors, Westinghouse. Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology
the Commandant of the Us!
Coast Guard, and the Assistant
Secretary of Commerce for
Maritime Affairs.
The L?ag'j on June 10 filed
.SopjDlajpts with rapCc.hjHging
Aramco. the worlds largest oil
combine. Bendix Siyanco of
Maryland. Hospital Corporation
of America. Tenn.. and Interna-
tional Schools Services of
Princeton, N J with ac.
?nd romplvint with the anti-
Jewish practices of Saudi Arabia
and Dubai.
These complaints are r-mding
before EEOC which had 90 days
to respond.
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Friday, August 22, 1975
*Jmisti fhridiar)
Page 3-A
Effort Launched To Recruit Ousted N.Y. Employees
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK(JTA) The
Jewish Agency's aliya depart-
ment is going after Jewish mu-
nicipal employes and teachers,
laid off because of New York
City's budget crunch, in an ef-
fort to convince them to emi-
grate to Israel where they will
have jobs waiting for them, the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
learned.
Yehoshua Yadlin, executive
director of the Israel Aliya
Center of North America, said
information about aliya has
been given to all of the various
associations of Jewish employes.
IN ADDITION, various emis-
saries from fields where there
are manpower shortages have
come to the United States to
talk about the job openings.
These included teachers and
psychologists.
A representative of Israel's
Income Tax Office has also in-
terviewed accountants and tax
collectors. An emissary from
Israel's police force will arrive
soon to interview Jewish police-
men who have lost their jobs,
Yadlin said.
HIS COMMENTS came after
Uzi Narkiss, director general of
the Jewish Agency's aliya de-
partment told the JTA in Jeru-
salem that a special effort is
being made to seek the ousted
employes.
Yadlin stressed that the mu-
nicipal workers being sought
are in fields for which there are
shortages of people in Israel. All
who go will be guaranteed a
job, he said.
He noted that a special effort
has been made throughout the
United States to recruit teach-
ers. He said 223 teachers have
been contacted throughout the
country in the last few months
of which 55 have already made
aliya. 21 plan to go by the end
of summer and another 33 by
the end of the vear.
MAYOR ABRAHAM Beame's
office said that the mayor has
no objection to the Jewish
Agency's recruitment program
and the mayor welcomes offers
of jobs for the dismissed em-
ployes from any source.
This was echoed by Nelson
Dworkin, who is chief of re-
cruitment for the city's person-
nel department. "Sounds like a
good idea," he said.
A spokesman for District
Council 37 of the American Fed-
eration of State, County and
Municipal Employes, AFL-CIO,
which represents the largest
number of municipal employes,
also said that it appeared to be
a good idea.
Dr. Michael Leinwand, head
of the Jewish Teachers Associa-
tion, also welcomed the Jewish
Agency's efforts and said, "I
would be glad to help."
Klarsfeld Still Battles Nazi Chiefs
BONN(JTA) Beate Klars-
feld. convicted last summer of
trying to kidnap former Paris
Gestapo Chief Kurt Lischka in
Cologne, was back in Bonn re-
cently.
At a press conference, she de-
manded that the Bundestag
should ratify immediately the
1971 Franco-German Nazi retrials
treaty.
UNDER THIS Ireaty, war crim-
inals like Lischka, sentenced by
French courts in absentia, could
go on trial now in West Germany.
Klarsfeld recalled that last
summer. Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt had pledged personally
to French President Valery Gis-
card d'Estaing that the treaty
would be ratified before the end
of 1974. This has not been the
case.
Klarsfeld produced a list of
950 of more than 1.000 names of
German war criminals who had
been convicted in absentia by the
French.
Of these. only~ about 23 are
ever likely to face trial in West
Germany.
The Nazi huntress also publish
ed a document which purported
to show that Lischka must have
known the full details of Jewish
deportations from France.
NAZI DIPLOMAT in Paris,
Ernst Achenbach, should resign
as an MP she demanded. Achen-
bach in former years was a key
figure in the treatment of the
1971 Nazi retrials treaty, and has
been blamed for holding up its
progress.
Young Democrat Chairman
Theo Schiller said that Achen-
bach's continued presence in the
Bundestag was a terrible stain
on German parliamentary life.
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Page 4-A
-Jcnist Fkrid&r
Friday, August 22, 1975
Israel is Not Vietnam
The fall of South Vietnam to the Viet Cong brought
reports from Israel of fears about its implications for
United States commitments to the Jewish State.
American foreign policy suffered a defeat in Viet-
nam, and there is no question that the American people
are more leery about committing money and men abroad.
But in the nuclear age, the United States even if it
wanted to. could not return to a policy of isolation.
Actually, the connection between Vietnam and Is-
rael was chiefly iruide by Administration spokesmen
from the Johnson Administration to the Ford Adminis-
tration who wanted to convince supporters of aid for
Israel that they should also support aid for Vietnam.
But some of the leading critics of American Viet-
nam policy have never accepted this connection. Indeed,
the differences are so great that it is difficult to see how
any linkage can exist.
Israel and the United States share common reli-
gious heritages and political beliefs. Both are democra-
cies. The Israeli people are united in support of their
State, and have shown a willingness to defend them-
selves, two things that were not true in South Vietnam.
Indeed, Israel has never wanted American troops
to aid her in fact Zionist philosophy would almost
forbid this but only that she receives the arms and
supplies she needs to defend herself.
A Mutual Dependence
While the American people were deeply divided
about Vietnam, they have shown through their repre-
sentatives in Congress a commitment to the survival of
Israel. The State of Israel has had the support of the
American people, the Congress and the successive Pres-
idents since its creation.
Perhaps most of all, while there were differences
over whether American security depends on what hap-
pens in Southeast Asia, no one doubts the vital impor-
tance of the Middle East. It is in the interest of the
United States to have a strong and viable Israel in the
Mideast.
This does not mean that all will be smooth sailing
for Israel. The Ford Administration is still exhibiting a
coolness toward Israel, and though the United States is
still expected to provide Israel with economic and mili-
tary aid, it may not be all that Israel wants.
But this has nothing to do with Vietnam and now
that the war is over this Administration may be able
to devote more of its time and energies to other areas
including the Middle East.
Some Good Friends
We Jews certainly have lots of enemies. Shocked
by Hitler, the Christian world backed off a bit from
bigotry.
But the effects of that shock are dimmer now, and
the Jews are being ganged up on, not only in the UN
in that women'- <. .'erence aping of the UN down in
Mexico City, ;. .-ourse, in the Moslem world.
We do en, some friends too.
So~. the Christian clergy.
The spinoff 0: -Je of the late Pope John has
been a cluster of Roman C^'holic priests and nuns who
are telling tl n to be anti-Jewish.
Bckai dt, head of religion studies
at I...... .:;-. who has done so much in defense
of the Jews. We h ve another friend in Sister Rose
Thiering, <-: who scolded the women for
what they did in Mexico in assailing Zionism which is
a movement \ ands for the dignity of women.
There's another priest. Fr. John Pawlikowski, of
Chicago, who has been urging Christians to launder
their textbooks of xenophobia.

New Booh on Target
Probably the most ardent of our friends in the
Christian clergy is the remarkable Rev. Franklin Littell,
of Temple University, Philadelphia, who founded CCI,
Christians Concerned for Israel, and who has been
speaking and pleading and writing about an important
idea of his: that the Christian world must purge itself of
its built-in anti-Semi'ism.
Dr. Littell's latest book, "The Crucifixion of the
Jews." chides his feilow-Christians for succumbing to
Arab propaganda about Zionism. He calls for wholesale
Chr merit. His prophetic utterances remind
one of the famous sta'ement by Israel Zangwill: "The
people of Christ has become the Christ among peoples."
Austria's Jews are Dying Out
By PETER FRIEDLINGER
XTENNA The Jewish com-
munity in Vienna is dying. In
(Vienna Jewish Community
world's greatest JewtehVrtJiers
before World War II. only 7.311
Jews are registered. In 1938. it
was more than 200.000.
"I cannot see much of a fu-
ture for Jews in Austria." said
Anton Pick, president of the
Vienna Jewish Community
Kultusgemeinde). There are
about 500 registered Jews living
in other parts of Austria. The
number of Jews who did not
register with community or-
ganizations is estimated at about
2.000 persons.
THEREFORE THE total num-
ber of Jews living in Austria
can be put approximately at
10.000. About 66 per cent of the
registered Jews are over 50
years old. Pick said. In W74,
only 17 children aged between
5-10 were registered. There was
a decrease of 243 Jews in 1972-
1973. Pick said.
Although Pick does not see
mnch of a future for Jews in
Austria, everything is done by
his orcanization to make life
easy for members of the Jewish
community.
Thus, the Kultusgemeinde
opened a new administration
building combined with a home
for the aged in 1972. The hon*
with space for 150 old-ag.
pensionerswas combined with
a geriatric cHnic that can take
care of 40 patients.
THE LIFELINE
At the 1972 election of the
Vienna Jewish Communitv the
Poale Zion (Bund Werktaetiger
Juden) representing Zionist and
Socialist politics gained 14
seats. The Orthodox group won
three seats: the Bund Juedis-
cher Verfolgter De Nazi Re-
gimes (led by Nazi-hunter Si.
mon Wiesenthal). three: and the
Zionists four seats.
THE COMMUNITY rfers a
new kindergarten which is at-
tended by more than 30 chil-
dren. About 250 children attend
two Talmud Torahs. The Kultus-
gemeinde is working on plans
for a youth exchange r'ogram
with Israel.
Pick said there were -;\era!
reasons why the nurrber of
Jews is still declining in Austria,
He listed the shock caused by
the Nazi Holocaust ar.o
anti-Semitism in Austria as main
causes, besides the oid age of
many members.
Some people are also worried
by the neutral position the
Austrian government lakes m
the Middle East conflict a Jew-
ish source said. Some fear, the
government may one day eveo
side with the Arabs.
BRUNO KREISKY. Austria's
Jewish-born Chancellor, claim-
ed there is no anti-Semitism ill
Austria. "People are just talked
into this. I have never felt any
anti-Semitism in Austria." ha
has said.
He cited as an example that a
Jew could join any club or or-
ganization in Austria. But can
a Jew join even- golf club is
the United States, he asked?
Continued on Page 9A
Is It A Failure of -Verve?
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
Among the other turnings and
churnings in latter-day America
there is a debate going on
among the writers. Most recent-
ly it has surfaced in the cur-
rent issue of the monthly. Com-
mentary, which is entirely given
over to a symposium on the
theme "America Now: A Failure
of Nerve?"
It is a good subject at this
hour 01
in the century an Er>2!i>h c
sica! scholar. Gilbert Murray,
first gave currency to the term
when he attributed the ., -.
conquest of the Greek c::v-
states. by Rome, to a failure of
nerve.
THE CONCEPT has since
been applied to a variety of
situationsa failure of belief, a
loss of confidence and purpose,
an introspective turning inward
when what is ne> n alert-
ness to dancer?. a paralyzing
tender-mindedness in the faith
of the reality principle.
But always it comes back to
the central element: When the
crunch comes, whatever is need-
ed to confront it isn't there. Or
in Harry Truman's homelier
phrase, failure of nerve means
getting out of the kitchen be-
cause vou can't stand the heat.
THERF WERE 35 responses
to editor Norman Podhoretz'
one-page formulation of the
question. Politically, they cover
a (airly wide spectrum, from a
10 think of America a= a
counterrevolutionary imperial-
ism to several who think of
monster as >vorld Bolshevism.
Most of the rest are some-
where between these poles. But
perhaps because some of the
avowed radical intellectuals
scorned to respond to a Com-
LERNER
mentary im, the \>
of nui n em ata little
to the left or a little to the right
of center.
IN SOME ways the symposium
question conceals, rather than
reveals, the true direction of its
thrust.
It starts with John Kennedy's
Inaugural ntence that
America "will pay any price.
bear any burden, meet any
hardship ... to assure the sur-
fatefully interdepender.t and
rival and success of liberty."
It goes on to po'rt ou*
America's failure to respond ta
the OPEC oil challenge
fusal of Congress to send even
economic aid to Vietnam and
Cambodia in their moment of
dire danger, the "passivity" d
response to the 'n
Portugal, the tendency of
American intellectu ils "
tion the legitimaC]
civilization." And it asks ".vnat
it al! means.
THIS THE
ely in terms of :
policy reap mse by :'
elite.
But what is realh I
Podhore!? and the C
group is, I susnect. w
pottcy-makera like P -
Ford and Secretary of
Henry Kissinger, or eye
Democratic majorit?
gress which tries to be
>ling
'
the
dent
Si :\6
n the
Con-
popu-
Continued on Page 9-A
^Jewish Floridian
OFFICE AND PLANT ;:irr TKl.K! ,'1"
-
FKF.P R SHi CHET

: EO MINDIJN
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ON
SKI.MA M TH(
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Cf Tht Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
M'sn
Th
Me
tl
t Jev. $- F ,- ms ibsorbcd tht J.wish Untv and the Jewish Weekly
ember of t-e Jewsh Telegraphic Ag-n;y. Seven Arts Feature Sv"1"
te. Wc-l-v. -- News Service, Nat.oral Editorial Association. America" AS
ocjst.or. -- Rrr, sh.Jewish Newsyjoers. and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Lc:.-.| Area) One 'ear fiOOO TwoT Years l'8-<*
Out of Town Uoon Request
Volume 48 Number 34
Friday, August 22, 1975 15 ELUL 5735


Friday, August 22, 1975
* Jen/sf noridKar
Page 5-A
No Frills is back.
Save 35% Starting Sept.3
When National Airlines first introduced the
No Frills Fare7 we thought it would be a success.
And we were right. No Frills is a complete and roar-
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in effect again. National s No Frills Fare saves you a
big 35% off the regular daycoach fare. So instead of
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just $61 including tax, plus a nominal security sur-
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The Plane Facts
Here's how National s No Frills Fare
works.You must purchase your tickets and make
reservations at the s"ame time, no later than 7 days
in advance. You fly only on Monday,Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday in a special section of
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New York/Newark. Since the number of seats is
limited, you should act as soon as you can. Its first
come first serve. And children 2 to 11 with an adult
fly for about 1/3 off the No Frills Fare.
These fares are good from Sept. 3 thru
Dec. 16,1975. You can stay as long as you like but
all travel must be completed by Dec. 16.The fares
will not be in effect Nov. 25 thru Dec. 1,1975.
Should you have to cancel cfr change your flight,
10% of the fare or $10 (whichever is higher) is non-
refundable.
The Frill Is Gone
On board, we won't serve you a meal. No
Frills means just that. If you like, we'll sell you a
cup of coffee or a soft drink for a quarter or a cock-
tail at the usual charge. When you consider how
much you save on airfare, that 25^ cup of coffee is
about as big a bargain as you can find today.
TbFrillOrNotTb Frill
Of course we'll still have our fabulous First
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we think you deserve to have that choice.
For more information or reservations, call
your travel agent or National Airlines. In Miami
call 874-5000. In Ft. Lauderdale and Hollywood
call 525-6601.
New\brk/Newark
Only*61.\
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or c
3 5lo off the fare.
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Call your travel agent.
National honors American Express. BankAmericarJ Cine Blanche. Diners Club. MMurCtorfftlMMbank, L'ATP our own card and catft


Fhge 6-A
Friday,
22, 1975
^oun Leaders To Attend
UJA Confab In Israel
v:?_k .ta :-.
o* 5, tie Yocng Leadership
C^traet af the Carted Jewnh
AwaLal waHaaach i soeoai 1-J-
Hi ronse jf joeoji ac-
- r- -.: ta MH t.vrrra--
af car aidr^ w^ta the
Brim Full Of
Good Flavor.
Cup After Cup
Ton on haw as -tj.t is
Special Security Measures
Taken To Protect Kissinger
ChaffBaaa1 *
I-A

tbe coffee
- -"
:r*-t
Ctt\met chatrnai
,-- ~.-^.-
Se hi

:ex

rre*r_i. cce-
;~ : fc ;

c an
CALLTNC THE wmma
ac-.i
aus and
phased -
>: -

- l
Azo .

woe
New Beit Hillel
Ope net! Aug. IT On
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la t|iKr aahaaoc ram-
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the wp af \Lissada a sake m
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--ra. aat-waai rf "~~ ~1_
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sr.cic ^^r
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A GROCP of itiawiMiiHii i
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by groupe opposed to
ttran accord.

A deiegaboa of the
ence of Preaideati of
American Jewish Organ:"
met with the Secretary q|
on the e*e of his deparr.
the \Ldeast The deJegat:
led by Rabbi Israel !
chairman of the Pre
Conference.
THE JEWISH ade
t need for Egyptian
ances of peaceful batei m :o-
: Israel and spec.
-.at end.
* of the ^atricui aid
package to Israel, the c
a of Syrian Jewr
the growing harassrr.enr :
ish a: I the Sc
i with a steady dec...-.
aahar of m pant-
wen also d^so^iic;
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PAUM KACM HAWAJUM



riday, August 22, 1975
-Jewish flu-Mian
Page 7-A

WBANK
JUST HAD A BABY
ON TH CORNR OF
ALTON RD. AND 10 ST
Introducing the new Bank of Miami Beach remote controlled drive-in/
walk-up banking center.
On the corner of Alton Road and 10th Street.
With four remote controlled drive-in windows. Walk-up windows.
Lobby teller services. And a staff equipped to provide you with just
about everything you need for complete banking convenience.
Now, to help celebrate the big event, weVe got some very nice
presents for you.
For the next 30 davs:
If you open or add to an existing account in the amount of $50Q or
more, you can choose one of these gifts: A. a set of six stainless steel
knives; B. a man's leather wallet; C. an electric hot serving tray;
D. a woman's leather clutch purse; or E. a set of Israeli coins.
If you open or add to an existing account in the amount of $5,000
or more, you can choose one of these gifts: F. a print tote bag from
Key West Fabrics; G. an elegant serving tray; H. an English tote bag;
or I. a game and snack table set.
And we now offer free checking to anyone who opens any kind of
account for any amount. And when we say free we mean just that. Free.
And one more thing. We'll have a special free gift for anyone who
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Now we can serve them even better. And that's why we're passing
out the cigars.
Open or add to an existing account in the amount of $500 or more,and choose one of these gifts:
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AND SON."
930 Washington Avenue and Alton Rd. & 10th St. Miami Beach, Florida 33139 Phone: 534-1577.
Member FDIC.


Page 8-A
+Je*ist ncridfi&r
Friday, August 22, 1975
Judge Rules Prisoners Have Right To Kosher Food
NEW YORK(WNS)Fed-
eral Judge Jack B. Weinstein of
Brooklyn, who earlier this ee.ir
sentenced Jewish Defense
League founder Rabbi Meir Ka-
"nane to a vear in prison, has
Jmled for" trie secb'rVd'llme Hint
Kahane has a constitutional
right to kosher food while in
prison.
Weinstein originally ordered
Kahane be detained in a Min-
hattan halfway house with
hours off to Obtain kosher food
.and attend religious services
after federal officials told ths
'judge Kahane would not be
provided with kosher food it
the federal minimum security
prison in Allenwood. Pa. Gov-
ernment attorneys have chars \1
that Kahane has been abu
his rek'risp privileges and have
asked that he bo immediately
transferred to Mlenwood.
The second Weinstein ruling
has clea 1J tor the U.S.
Court of Appeals for the Second
Circuit to rule on the constitu-
tional question if the federal
government appe il- Meanwhile,
the National .i !-' Commission
on Law and Public Affairs
(COLPA) nhns to proceed with
a lawsuit filed by a COLPA vice
president. Nathan I :n a
Washington district court w\
asked that a declaratory Judg-
ment be issue' reouiring koshei
food for other Jewish prison*

Explosion In S;> m"ru
TE! AVIV WNS) Th
persons were slightly hurt when
a bomb exploded in a small
synagogue in the Tel Aviv sub-
urb of Tel Kabir. Damage was
minor. The synagogue, named
for Eli Cohen, the Israeli spy
who was hanged In Damascu
shortly before the Six-Day War,
belongs to the Bulgarian Jewish
community. Later a police sap-
per in Jerusalem dismantled a
bomb left near the Ministry of
Education.
Israel Won't Participate
JERUSALEM (WNS) The
Israeli Cabinet has announced
that Israel will not participate
in the United Nations confer-
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ipemapm *S* ipr* **
Rabbi Joseph E. Rockevsky
Phone 672-7306
945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
ence on crime in Geneva be-
cause of the participation of a
delegation from the Palestine
Liberation Organization (PLO)
as observers.
"It is inconceivable that an
Israeli' delegation should parti-
cipate in a congress devoted to
th- subject of crime prevention
when a delegation of representa-
tives of the archcriminals. the
PLO. is invited to participate at
the same Congress." a Cabinet
communique said. The Cabinet
heard on the issues of terrorism
said Israel will make its views
and hijacking of aircraft which
are on the agenda of the confer-
ence.
Bronfman Ransom Recovered
NEW YORK(\V\'S 'Samuel
Bronfman. II. the 21-year-old
son nf world Jewish leader Ed-
M Bronfman, was freed
eight ilaya after he was kidnan-
ned when Federal agents brok
into ,i Brooklvn apartment
where he had been held. Bronf-
man was found after his father
paid $2.3 million in ransom. The
ransom money was recovered
later. The FBI arrested two men
in the apartment where they
found ''-'i-.f-'iian. on r>( them a
New Yor!< Citv fireman.
Tri^j F,,r Wom-n S.ildim-
JEPU :ALEM NS1A 1Q-
nr-old l-i.i li >man soldi n
i went with an Austrian of-
ficer stationed on the Golan
Heights into Syrian territory
faces a military tribunal. Sh
is charged with associating with
UN personnel without inform-
ing her superiors, using a UN
ear without permission of her
commanders and crossing into
enemy territory. The Austrian
was sent home for violating
regulations.
it &
Scientist Detained
NEW YORK (WNS) Isaac
Gilyutin, a 36-year-old cybernet-
ist from Leningrad, was detain-
ed bv Soviet authorities just as
he. his wife, and daughter were
about to board a plane on their
way to Israel, according to Mark
Levitt, a 22-year-old medical
student from Philadelphia.
Levitt, who recently returned
from a visit to the Soviet Union,
said he.witnessed the customs
agents at Leningrad's airport
checking the Gilyutins" luggage
and finding some personal paint-
ings they wanted to take to Is-
rael. Levitt said Gilyutin offered
to pay the 50 ruble fine for not
declaring the paintings, but the
authorities refused and instead
detained him on charges of "art
smuggling." Gilyutin. Levitt
said, is now waiting a trial in
which he expects to receive a
three-vear prison sentence.
Activists Face trial
NEW YORK (WNS) Two
Soviet Jews face trial for "draft
evasion" for which they could
get three years in prison, ac-
cording to the National Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry and the
Student Struggle for Soviet Jew-
ry. Anatoly Malkin. 18. who was
arrested last May 27 after he
addressed an appeal for an exit
visa to Soviet Defense Minister
Andrei Grechko. is scheduled to
face trial this week in Moscow.
Aleksandr Silnitsky. the son of
Prof. Feival Silnitsky of Krasno-
dor University is exnected to be
tried "any minute." Yacov Vina-
rov. 21. ol Kiev was recently
sentenced to three years in jail
for draft evasion.
& -.V *
Nazis, Jews Close Booths
MILWAUKEE (WNS)
After visitors to the opening
day of the Wisconsin State Fair
engaged in bitter arguments
with the local Nazi Party, the
Nazis and the Zionist Organisa-
tion of America botii agreed to
close their booths. The ZOA said
it agreed to close its booth be-
cause it had been set up pri-
marily to counter the Nazi ex-
hibit.
The ZOA booth, which was
operated jointly with Milwaukee
chanters ol Cone 11 i wish
Citizens, showed films and slides
ol Nazi atroc ti< against Jews.
A number of -Jews and Blacks
hurled insults thets at
; N i- th oil id past
thei F ials ask-
i : for th > clos en a Mil-
- the
tabl al t;' \ ai .1 al-
1 the N 1-
.
ADL Charges Commerce Dept.
YORK (WNS) The
1 S. Department ol Commerce
has been accused by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith with "cooperating and as-
sisting" the Arab boycott opera-
tions against Israel.
ADL national chairman Sey-
mour Graubard in a letter of
protest to Commerce Secretary
Roger Morton charged that in
a letter by the Department's Of-
fice of Business Research and
Analysis, there was a statement
from Iraq that firms bidding to
sell 3,500 pre-cast buildings to
that Arab country should not
use "any material manufactured
in Israel or bv companies boy-
cotted officially by Iraqi Gov-
ernment."
The ADL said it Was told bv
the Commerce Department that
"it is routine practice" to send
out such notices. Graubard in
his tetter noted that the Com-
merce Department has been
warning American companies
that they must report requests
for boycott compliance while
the Department itself was dis-
seminating such requests.
Iran Holds Seaman
TEL AVIV (WNS)Chaim
Cohen, a Greek Jewish seaman.
was seized by Irani officials
when his ship docked at the
Iraqi port of Basra. The mer-
chanl ship Kit in. on which Co-
hen was wireless operator, had
to leave without the seaman and
is captain told Greek official::
thai he beli ;ved that Cohen was
seized because he was a Few,
The Greek Jewish community
h is urged the Greek Foreign
Ministry to do what it can to
find Cohen's v : aits. Of-
ficials hid notified Cohen's
fnth<- Ban ten, s dis^l*d
Grew war veteran who lived
on nd of R toiies, ol the
ippearance.
Sovereignty Must Be Respected
v ASHINGTON (WNS)
Japanese Prime Minister Ti
Nil i has declared that "unl
the national sovereignly of Is-
rael is respected we will not be
able to realize Permanent pea.ee
in the Middle East."
Inten iewed on ABC-TVs "Is-
sues and Answers.' Niki also
said his government would op-
pose a resolution to suspend Is-
rael from the UN General As-
sembly'. He also denied that
Japan had been under any pres-
sure from the Arab countries.
Niki said that during his talks
with President Ford he did not
discuss whether Japan could de-
pend on the U.S. for oil if there
Rabbi Says Euthanasia Is Forbidden
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Mercy-killing (euthanasia) is
forbidden by Jewish law under
any circumstances. Rabbi Sim-
ha Hachocn Kook, rabbi of Re-
hovot. told delegates to the
oral law conference (Tora She-
baal Peh conference), an an-
nual event held at the Rav
Kook Institute here.
THIS YEAR'S conference was
on halacha and medical prob-
lems. Rabbi Kook, a great-
grandson of the first Rav Kook
whose name the institute bears,
said the ban applied even when
the patient was suffering ter-
ribly and there was no hope
whatever for saving him.
Haifa's newly elected Sephar-
dic Chief Rabbi, Eliahu Bakshi-
Doron, considered the question
of plastic surgery performed for
cosmetic purposes. He said
that if the patient had a notice-
able physical disability which
obviously caused him friel and
anxiety, then it would be per-
mitted to undertake cosmetic
surgery to remove or minimize
it.
BUT COSMETIC operations
are prohibited when undertak-
en solely for beautification pur-
poses when no glaring flaw in
the patient's appearance was
noticeable.
In such cases the ope rat'on
would be considered b t
halacha an unnecessary wound
and therefore unlawful. This
applies even if the patient
wants the operation, Rabbi
Bakshi-Doron said.
were another Arab oil eirbarsn
* ft Leaders oiscuss New Rules
JERUSALEM (WNS) _
Sheikh Mohammed Ali Al Jaa.
bari, mayor of Hebron, has
-Called n meeting of West Bank
Arab leaders to discuss the new
regulations at the Tomb of the
Patriachs in Hebron. The new
rule, announced by Defense
Minister Shimon Peres, drops
the seven-hours-a-dav limit for
Jewish prayers and gives Mos-
lem* and Jews unlimited time
by dividing the tomb into areas
res -rved for each religion.
Jaabari issued his call after
young Moslems emerged from
prayers at the tcmb and stoned
a tuck oelonging to a re
of Kittyat Arba. the Jewish set-
tlement on the outskin
Hebron. The new ,
followed an attempt by Kiryat
A b 1 militants to enter th<
during the time for V.
prayers.
Meanwhile, a Defense M
try source said that Jaabari had
been informed of the 1
tions before they wei
nounced and that he and
Hebron leaders had
gratitude that Moslem !
'n i Deen taken into cor
tion.
Katzir Lauds Col!
JERUSALEM Dr
Katzir, president of tht Stai
1 irael, lauded the Hebn
College-Jewish Institute
ligion as "a spiritual and edu-
cation fountainhead"
ing to Israeli Jewry "a faith.
morjl commitment. Intel!
and vigor which feeds the
spring of Israel's development 3
as an effective pluralistic cen- ]
ter for world Jewry."
His remarks were made at
ceremonies bestowing upon him
an honorary degree of a Doc-
tor of Humane Letters '
Alfred Gottschalk. HUC-JB
president, marking the ng
of the College-Institute:-
anniversary year.
Also present in the an Hence
were former Prime M
Golda Meir. a former Hl'C-JIR
honorary recipient oi
the Knw --,\ [s-ael's aca-
demic community anJ leaders
from th l>: leli Progressive
mo*" nt.
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Friday, August 22, 1975
36
* Jen *$#? Mr. radian
Page 9-A
Austria's Jews Are Dying Out
38 Nominated For Calder Handicap
Continued from Page 4-A
These statements were con-
tradicted by a public opinion
poll published by the weekly
magazine "Profile" last winter.
The poll showed that 70 per
cent of all Austrians over 16
had at least some anti-Semitic
feelings. Of these, 24 per cent
admitted they had strong anti-
Semitic opinions; 35 per cent
would not marry a Jew; 21 per
cent felt that it would be best
if there were no Jews at all in
Austria.
Jewish sources cited as proof
of anti-Semitism a series pub-
lished in the Vienna tabloid
"Kronenzeitung" last year.
Huge posters showed the Aus-
trian flag with the Star of David
in the middle, saying: "The
Jews in Austriafor decades a
taboo in this countrv."
THE SERIES immediately
drew protests from Jewish and
Austrian anti-Nazis and demo-
cratic organizations. In letters
to the editor, on the other hand,
voices of approval and even
more. anti-Semitic tirades, were
published.
The author, Viktor Reimann,
a former Nazi, defended his
series and claimed the hysteria
of frightened people is the
product of the agitation of very
few Jews who are interested in
the continuing existence of anti-
Semitism.
The Press Council condemn-
ed the series; Austrian Justice
Minister Christian Broda said
he was horrified. The "Kroen-
ezeitung" finally ended the
series prematurely.
Jews are also very unhappy
because of Austria's attitude to-
wards the Middle East. Austria
adheres, in its official policy,
to resolution 242 of the United
Nations Security Council, order-
ing Israel to return all occupied
territories.
Kreisky visited the Middle
East twice in recent years head-
ing fact-finding missions of the
Socialist International. He has
tried to ease the path for the
solution of the Middle East con-
flict, as he sees it. But op-
ponents charged him with sid-
ing with the Arabs.
KREISKY HOSTED President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt in Vienna
late in May. Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Rabin is expected to
pay a long-delayed official visit
to Austria in late August. Ra-
bin's visit had been postponed
repeatedly because of growing
differences between the two
countries on the Middle East as-
sessment. Jewish sources said.
These included Austria's po-
sition toward the Palestine
Liberation Organization (PLO).
Another issue, which influences
relations between the Austrian
government and the Jewish
community is the refusal of
Austria to compensate Israel for
lost property of Jewish Nazi
victims.
Israeli Minister-Without-Port-
folio. Gideon Hausner. said in
Vienna last month that Israel's
claim for compensation is all the
more justified in a time of eco-
nomic difficulties. Jews are also
unhappy because Austrian Jus-
tice authorities have not staged
a single war crimes trial in the
last three vears.
SIMON WIESENTHAL, head
LERNER: Nerve?
Continued from Page 4-A
list and narrowly avoids being
isolationist.
The prisoner in the dock is
not only they but the total
climate of American opinion,
within which foreign policy de-
cisions are made and judged,
and the legitimacy of the civili-
zation is tested.
THE CENTRAL question is
thus about the idea-makers
I the intellectuals themselves.
Ifor it is they who influenced
the political elite, whether the
[group around Kennedy and i
|johnson or those around Nixon.
roiJ and Kissinger.
It is they who shape the
climate within which not only
foreign but domestic policies
kve decided. And it is they who
Ire constantly describing the
bvilization itself, interpreting
}s capacity to survive, giving
the image which it assumes in
joks and articles and films on
IV.
In effect, the responders to
le symposium, themselves
Iriters. have been asked to
bmment upon whether they or
|her writers have made a mess
things. They answer pretty
jch as expected.
SOME OF the left-leaning in-
Jlectuals say the mess is due
(the bad policies of the 'best
brightest" around Kennedy
Johnson, not to speak of the
Itergate Palace Guard around
Ion. and the CIAthat if the
intellectuals had been
led the trouble would never
|e come.
larger group, closer to
imentary's own position.
ies most of it on the false
ks of the left-leaning intel-
hals. A small third group,
?ins itself above this par-
Jar battle, believes a new
is in the forming, with
imber of power centers,
the job of the elite is to
work effectively in this world, j
MY OWN leanings are to this
third group. But I should add j
two comments. One is that, no
matter how American foreign:
policy may try to operate in the 1
new situation, the problem with j
the intellectuals is still there.
The problem is. I suspect, |
less one of a failure of nerve
than of a failure of perception
and imagination. The second is
that, on the question of the sur-1
vival of the civilization, people
themselves have better instincts
than most of the intellectuals I
I know.
of the Jewish Documentation
Center, said the Austrian gov-
ernment was afraid that trials
would end in acquittals. In 197b,
a total of 800 war criminal cases
were under investigation in
Austria.
Five years later, all but about
30 of them were nolle-prosed,
VViesenthal said. Austrian au-
thorities nolle-prosed proceed-
ings against Franz Murer, a man
held responsible for the death
of 80.000 Jews in the Vilna
ghetto in World War II.
The only recent judicial ac-.
tions taken by the Supreme
Court were acquittals, ordering
new trials or nolle-prosing in-
vestigations.
Wiesenthal cited the case of
Franz Novak as an example of
all Nazi trials.
NOVAK. Adolf Eichmann's
chief transport officer, had been
sentenced in 1964 to eight years
imprisonment for participating
in the deportation of 400.000
Hungarian Jews.
However, three retrials were
necessary until finally, in Janu-
ary 1973, the Supreme Court up-
held the last court decision
sentencing Novak to seven years
of imprisonment, Wiesenthal
said.
The new Criminal Code of
1974, moreover, includes a
clause which may be advan-
tageous to some war criminals
in cases where the prosecution
time limit has expired in the
country where they had com-
mitted their crimes.
An outstanding roster of nom-
inations has been filed for Sat-
urday's $25,000 added Meadow-
land Handicap. In all 38 have
given indications of running and
14 of the candidates are recent
stakes winners.
This is the last weekend of
racing prior to the big Labor
Pv'holiday after which Calder
takes a break until Sept. 13. The
Labor Day features are the
Golden Beach Handicap, a
$20,000 added sprint for all
ages, the $40,000 added Stephen
A. Calder Handicap.
The Calder Handicap for
three-year-olds and older going
1 1/8 miles on the grass will be
the richest race ever contested
during a summer season.
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Page 10-A
+Jenist Fhrkfiar
Friday, August 22, 1975
Us
Rabin: Progress Made On A Number Of Issues
Continued from Page 1-A
stated Sunday during a six-hour
Cabinet meeting and there was
therefore "no room for misun-
derstanding.'' The Cabinet's
"positive attitude" to the Kis-
singer mission should be seen in
that light, Rabin said.
THE MISSION was "accept-
able to us," the Premier said,
Envoy to France
Asher Ben Nathan
$ On Death List
r By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Israel's
Ambassador to France, Ash-
er Ben Natan, was on the
death list of a wanted ter-
rorist known as "Carlos," ac-
cording to a communique
issued by the Ministry of
Interior here.
The potential victims also
included prominent perso-
nalities in the press, bank-
ing and sports worlds who
were not identified by name
in the communique and sev-
eral Jewish entertainers, in-
cluding the singers Enrico
Macciaz and Rika Zarai.
THE LISTS of persons who
were targets for assassination
were found among the docu-
ments of Michel Moukbaral, a
Lebanese terrorist who was shot
to death last month along with
two French police officers
whom he led into the Paris flat
of the mysterious "Carlos."
mysterious "Carlos."
A third police officer was
seriously wounded. "Carlos" es-
carped.
The Interior Ministry's com-
munique said the documents
contained accurate descriptions
of the security facilities sur-
rounding the Israeli Embassy
here, identification of Embassy
vehicles, the deployment of
guards in front of the Embassy
and the movements of Ambas-
sador Ben Natan.
EXTRA GUARDS are now
plainly visible at the Embassy.
Jewish organizations in Paris
are continuing to take what
their spokesmen describe as
normal precautions. The police
said they have not increased
security measures to protect the
organizations because they be-
lieve those now in effect are suf-
ficient.
While the police did not
identify most of the persons on
"Carlos' death list for the rea-
sons why they may have been
singled out for murder, the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency learned
' that they included former Min-
ister Jacques Soustelle, who is
known for his pro-Israel views
and the editorial offices of the
right-wing periodicals "Minute"
and "L'Aurore."
THE interior Ministry
identified "Carlos" as Vene-
zuelan-born Ilich Ramirez San-

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communique as the man who
headed the terrorist ring re-
sponsible for the two attacks on
El Al planes at Orly Airport Jan.
13 and 19, the earlier attack on
the famous "Drug Store," a Jew-
ish-owned establishment on the
Champs Elysee, and other acts.
Sanchez or "Carlos" is the
object of a manhunt in at least
a half dozen countries.
THE COMMUNIQUE describ-
ed Moukbaral as the logistics
officer of a still unidentified ex-
treme left wing organization
which carried out attacks and
kidnappings in Western Europe,
particularly in France and
Britain.
The documents indicated that
he had participated in most of
the terrorist attacks although
his job was to provide arms,
money and forged identity
papers for the terrorists.
Moukbaral was killed by
"Carlos" because, apparently
having defected, he led French
counterintelligence officers to
the latter's hideout.
Qualifying Round
For Flaglers
Marathon Begins
Qualifying for Flagler Dog
Track's S.15.000 Super Marathon
Championship, with the grey-
hounds competing on a course
which is more than a half mile
long, will begin Friday night.
The semi-final round of the
super marathon championship,
officially named the Tom Ben-
ner Memorial, will be held Sat-
urday night, Aug. 30. Mr. Ben-
ner, Flaglers late racing sec-
retary, was the originator of
the grading system now in use
at all greyhound tracks.
The championship final will
be held Thursday night, Sept.
4, Flagler's closing night for
the summer season.
Flagler continues to have mat-
inees daily except Wednesday
with racing nightly. Post times
are 1 and 8 p.m. with senior
C'lizens admitted free to the
grandstand at each weekday
matinee.
THE FAMILY JACOBS'
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"because of our real desire for
an agreement, which would be
a blessing for both Israel and
Egypt."
The Cabinet was careful to
note in its communique that it
gave its approval "to the posi-
tion of the ministerial team on
the issues of an interim settle-
ment, as It nas been clarified to
the government of the United
States, including issues of im-
portance on which agreement
has not yet been reached."
This wording, it was under-
stood, was meant to underline
the fact that there are questions
which still have to be answered
and that these are not merely
marginal issues.
The communique's wording
Bonn's
Israeli Ties
Are Changing
BONN (JTA) The Sec-
retary General of the Free Dem-
ocratic Party believes that West
Germany's "special relationship"
with Israel has become obsolete
and should be replaced by a re-
lationship based on the democrat-
ic institutions the two countries
hula in common.
Martin Baneemann, who just
returned from a visit to Israel,
sail he discussed this and other
points of German-Israeli rela-
tions with Israeli Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Allon.
BANOEMANN also said that
West Germany "should take a
more realistic attitude toward
the Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization."
He said that while Israel was
justified in rejecting anv inter-
national recognition of the PLO
as long as Yasir Arafat refuses
to recognize Israel, "a word of
clarification from Arafat" on
tliis subject would ensure the
PLO of observer status at the
planned Eurooe&n-Arab dialogue
on future relations with Israel.
Recanting West Germany's
Special relationship with the
Jewisii state, stemming from the
Nazi past, Bangemann said that
"a moral obligation to maintain
a special relationship based on
the past" was "inadequate and
fragile."
HE SAID efforts should be
made to put German-Israeli >x>l-
icy on the basis of what the two
countries had in common, such
as similar democratic constitu-
tions and support for Israel's
right to exist.
The maintenance of special
relations was "correct and rea-
sonable" in the oast but in the
future this could become merely
a "hollow phrase," Bangemann
said. *b?
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was also meant to forestall any
possibility that Kissinger would
again blame Israel for mislead-
ing him, as he did last March
when his shuttle effort was sus-
pended, .i
THERE WAS "no foundation
whatever" to the allegations re-
cently made by Likud and oth-
ers that Kissinger would be
"persona non grata" in Israel,
Rabin asserted.
Israel's government had
agreed to the shuttle mission
"having exercised its own sov-
ereign consideration." Nor was
it true that Israel was being
"dictated to," Rabin declared.
Israel was not susceptible to
dictates. A foundation of its re-
lationship with the U.S. was
American respect for its sover-
eignty and independence, he
stated.
While not detailing them, Ra-
bin assured the Knesset that the
terms now under consideration
were substantially better than
those available last March.
It is unjustified to say the
impending agreement jeopar-
dized Israel's security. Security
is based on several components,
of which territory- is one, weap-
onry another, Rabin said.
ISRAEL WOULD "not sign
anything that is not in our in-
terests." he asserted. And the
agreement would not be valid
unless and until it obtained
Knesset approval. The last stage
of the talks would be "the most
critical," he warned.
Rabin said he would give a
full and detailed report to the
Knesset and to the public.
Meanwhile, the Knesset De-
fense and Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee was being kept fully in-
formed.
Betgin accused the govern-
ment of reneging on its firm
pledge enunciated in the
Knesset by Rabin in February
not to surrender the Mitla
and Gidi Passes and the Abu
Rodeis oilfields unless Egypt
renounced its state of war.
Egypt had flatly rejected the
non-belligerency demand, Bei-
gin noted, and had moreover aa- ,
serted that non-belligerency wail
unacceptable in return for any-
thing less than full withdrawal
to the 1967 lines and a Pales-
tinian state in the West Bank
and Gaza.
A GOVERNMENT reneging
on such a basic commitment
was no longer fit to govern and
should resign, Beigin said. How
could the impending agreement
be termed a step towards peace
if the state of war was to re-
main in force? he asked.
It was also baseless to hope
that three years of quietude
would now ensue; Egypt would
press its demands for full with-
drawal with redoubled vigor,!1
Beigin said. This was not "peace
in stages," but "surrender in
stages."
The "stages" listed by Bei-
gin included: (1) Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Allon had offered
a 30-50 kilometer pullback ex-
cluding the passes and the oil-
fields. (2) Rabin offered the
passes and the oilfields for non-
belligerency. (3) Rabin offered
half the passes and the oil-
fields without demanding non-
belligerency. (4) Rabin offered
a roadway to the oilfields (in-
stead of it being an enclave).
(5) He offered a broader swath
of land but insisted on five
kilometers of Israeli control in-
side the passes. (6) He reneged
on this insistence, speaking now
of the "eastern approaches or
slopes" of the passes.
This was a sure recipe for
further pressures and for the
destruction of Israel's credibil-
itv. Beigin thundered.
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Stiday, August 22, 1975
* Jm/sti ihridttan
Page 11-A
jUdall Opposes JordlUl Arms Sale Congress Expected To Approve
U.S. Civilians In The Sinai
WASHINGTON (JTA)
\p. Morris K. Udall, (D., Ariz.)
called the administration's
(0 million arms sale to Jordan
.'finite threat to the balance
jower in the Middle East."
Mall joined with several
jr'nv'mDers bT"th"'House in
isoring a resolution of dis-
aval of the sale of a so-
licited surface-to-air missile
km and called for the Ford
Inistration to resubmit a
reduced arms sale to
in.
lding the current recess,
fatter has been delayed un-
igress returns from vaca-
September.
IE CONGRESS fully an-
ted some arms sale nro-
hut not in the magnitude
one proposed by the ad-
ration.
1350 million deal would
tbout a definit- threat to
rsent balance of power in
Idle East and an obvious
impact on the effort to
k to r*"it foublid part
Tirorld," Udall said.
\r the provisions of the
Military Sales Act, the
is has 20 days to act on
}ns >d sls from the date
s.ntation to the Con-
ich in this case was
MUST ling conventional arms
! ill snid. "Th Un'td
States is by far the greatest con-
tributor to this global traffic in
death and destruction and must,
therefore, take the lead in ef-
forts to slow it down. The Mid-
dle East is the obvious place to
start.
"It is in the best interest of
all nations, including our own,
that the Middle East arms race
be controlled so that Arab-Is-
raeli parity is not jeopardized.
"Providing Jordan with a
tremendous increase in of-
f msive and defensive capability
in light of King Hussein's re-
cent pledge that he would al-
low these new weapons to be
used in conjunction with Syrian
military operations poses a
g.ave threat to peace in the
Middle East," Udall said.
"THE FORD administration is
guilty of g--oss insensitivity to
the perilous nature of the situa-
tion in,fhe,,Middle -East.,, The-.
only recourse left to the Con-
gress is to veto an arms sale
of this magnitude.
"Tc this effect. I have joined
other members of Congress in
a resolution of disapproval, and
I am most hopeful my colleagues
in the House will join me in
voting against this dangerous
sale of missiles and radar to
Jordan."
Rabbis Blast Excommunication
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Four leading ultra orthodox
rabbis issued a statement here
decrying and spurning the
Chief Rabbinate Council's ex-
communication cf Knesset
member Shlomo Lorincz.
THE Aguda Knesseter earned
his reprobation for ha\in?. com-
pared Chief Rabbi Shlonio Go-
reu to Idi Amin in a Kness I
speech. Rabbi G.ren himself
headed the Council session
when the excommunication bill
waa issued.
The four rabbis Eliezer
Shack of Ponewezh Y?shiva,
Vaacov Kanievsky of H izon Ish
V s'-i' q fb .ih of Rn-i Brak);
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Shlomo Zalman Auerbach and
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salem!recalled in their state-
ment an earlier declaration oy
themselves and other leading
rabbis ruling that all of Rabbi
Goren'8 judgements and hala-
chic ordinances were "void.''
REFERRING TO the "excom-
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marks, the four all of whom
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the same applies to that action,
too.
I niversities Join
I JA\s Israel
Education Fund
; York (JTA) The
United Jewish Appeal Ins con-
cl'd.d agreements with the
American Associates of B?n-
Guri n University of th: N 'g*'
an i the American Friends of
the Uni'ersity dertake capital fund raising
campaigns for Israel's two n w-
ert universities. UJA gmeral
chairman Frank R. Lautenbsrg
aim nine- I.
The campaigns will be con-
ducted through the UTA's Is-
rael Education Fund in ac-
tion to its ongoing programs in
behalf of secondary edicrnn
and other cultural, educational
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Capital fund-raising by the
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REPOSSESSIONS
WOODSIDE
DELUXE 1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH CONDOMINIUM APARTMENTS
16950 WIST DIXIE HIGHWAY
only 10 out of 232 remain ... now selling for only
*21,900
NO RECREATION LEASE o NO LAND LEASE
11% Down o 8 IXAMn $2,190 down, 341 monthly peymarm of $149.28, principal
and intarait, (Annual Parcanteoa ot of 8.50%) plu $37.7$ ee-
pro.,-not* monthly to*a, $37.15 monthly meintananca oo. Ml
dotoilt contoinod in tho official condominium proipactgi available
upon viifing atr oiai offlea.
NEW, NEVER OCCUPIED
i

and dihwehf, lumirrivt t'>
Hoatod fool
a Hcr0'ion ttntor
a Wall-to-wall carpatina
a Cantral hooting and air
canaMtianinf
a Scroanod tarraca on ooch opt.
Kitafan compl... with n.w Soar. ]*/J^Z" 1?^rl.ll'.
opplioncoi: IS.2 cu. ft. froit-froo
rofrigarotor, Salt cleaning rongo
Continued from Page 1-A
be submitted to Congress for I's
endorsement bv a vote.
THE AGREEMENT is expect-
ed to be completed during Kis-
singer's visit to the Middle
East. Funseth said that the
agreement would not be imple-
mented until Congress approv-
es the role of U.S. personnel.
Congressional hearings and
debates in both Houses may en
tail considerable time, and it is
highly uncertain how long this
will take. Kissinger expects the
number of American civilians
to be about 100. Some put the
fig.ire at about 200.
Asked whether- 4He entry of
American personnel in the Si-
nni may not bring about a So-
\iet demand to send technicians
into the Middle East, perhaps
in the Golan Heights. Funstlh
replied that the Soviets are be-
ing kept informed of the talks.
Shopping Can'or and Grync'd
Pork
16950 W. Dixia Highway across the *fref from Old
Spanish Monastery Phong 940-3093
TEMPLE BETH T0V
Rabbi CM. Rubel Cantor I Hwhm.in
Dally, Sabbath, HohdaySarvicot, Hebrew Schoo
6438 S.W. 8th ST. 261-9321
MEMBERSHIP INQUIRIES INV'TED
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH
CEMETERY ASSOCIATE
GREETS THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
ON THE YEAR 5736
AND ANNOUNCES
Community
Memorial Services
"HONORING OUR BELOVED DECEASED IS A PAR'i
OF OUR HIGH HOLIDAY REPENTANCF"
RELIGIOUS SERVICES WIU. BE HSLn AT THE
Jewish Sect.cn o?
Woodtawn Perk Cemetery
3260 S.W. 8fh STREET
Sunday, August 31st, 1975
10:00 A M.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
WILL OFFICIATE AND
Cantor Maurice Mamches
W.LL CHANT THE LITURGY
O O
ALSO AT THE
Mois.;t Sinai
MemorfH Perk Cemetery
1125 NW 137th STR=ET Cos locks Blvd.)
Sunday, togas* 2!st, 1975
2:00 P.M.
Rabbi 5. T. Swksky R-bbi Max Shapiro
Rcbbi So', lar.dau Rabbi Alexander S. Cross
1 WILL OFFIC'A'F
v, a chant th:- lTOWV

btATS AND A TENT W'll Et SFT UP
PRAYERBOOKS WILL F.r cURNI5HED THE JEWISH COMMUNITY K TORDIALLY INVITED
KfMAN CHABNER
President
FREDRIC ROSENTHAl
Vice President


Page 12-A
+Jeistn*ri(liain
Friday, Augus
If you
sBeYxt30 ?ires
within
Wend to buy ;; thi$
should
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times.
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I R.I. All-Steel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles. It's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself. We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
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 lo the bias lire 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
Iso 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
re 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
nd fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
5'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 goveinment 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 means extra
comfort, too.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
SERVICE
CENTER
BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI5300 N.W. 27th Ave S34-1558
CORAL GABLESBird & Douelas Road446-8101
NORTH MIAMI13S60 N.W. 7Ul Ave.681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH1700 N.E. 163 St. 946-7464
MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Road672-5368
SOUTH DADE9001 S Dixie Hwy.667-7575
XIALEAH/PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 49th St 822-2504)
CUTLER RIDGE20390 S. Dixie Hwy 233-6241
WEST MIAMIBird A Galloway Rds552-6655
HOMESTEAD 30100 S. Federal Hwy. 247-W22
W. HOLLYWOOD497 S. State Rd. 7987-0450
For the Store Nearest You Call 633-8635
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls tor 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 surefire 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 conflgun>
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 companv We
are growing steadily on a marketbv-market
plan now reaching your city Five vears
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 Subject*
to literally millions of miles of road handling
experience Now it's available here Backed by
a 50,000-mile guarantee Sold and servicedoniy
by proven leaders in the business.
RtJ m
HkTONATMMAL MlttU INDUSTRIES, *>
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra mile**
The finest tire you can buy. The l.R-I.
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>-""*" o
f*eoeeeeen-


ir 11 ii-tii ii* HymsonToHead
liewiLSJti FJloridhiao _i, nl>xn _i
Local BBYO Board
ii, Florida Friday, August 22, 1975
Section B
entative Agreement
n Nonaggression Pact
By SPECIAL REPORT
JERUSALEM Israel and
ypt reached a tentative
Ireement Tuesday on a non-
{ression pact which will guar-
tee Israel $2 billion in U.S.
JMiJinic aid and assure that
[will receive its oil supplies,
cording to an announcement
kde by Yitzhak Navon, chair-
in of the foreign affairs com-
ttee.
Under the agreement, Israel
Egypt have promised not
employ or threaten the use
\force against each other and
settle all differences by ne-
gations or other peaceful
tans.
N'r^cn said the pact is in
pec parts a direct agrce-
jnt between Isra?l and Egypt.
indirect accord by both
rough the United States and
agreement between Israel
Id th United States.
The first section provides for
the U.N. buffer force in the Si-
nai to bj ivn^wed annually for
three years and a joint Israeli-
Egyptian committee to super-
use ths truce and troop with-
drawals.
Cargoes to anJ from Israel
would be allowed to pass
through the Suez Canal under
the agreement, and Israel would
withdraw from the strategic
Mitla and Gidi passes, with both
armies obsening troop move-
ments through electronic lis-
tening posts.
The second section provides
that removal of the U.N. force
would require the consent of
both Egypt and Israel and that
Egypt would reduce its eco-
nomic and propaganda cam-
paigns against Israel, Navon
said.
The third section deals with
U.S. aid and oil. providing that
Israel withdraw from the cap-
tured Abu Rodeis oil fields in
return for Washington's guar-
antee to pay for oil Israel must
buy io replace the Abu Rodeis
output.
A final settlement will be
worked out at Geneva, Navon
said, admitting that two or three
"subjects are not settled," and
still could block any settle-
ment. Twelve clauses in the
pact between the United States
and Israel must be kept secret,
"but they are positive for Is-
rael," he said.
Robert Funseth, U.S. State
Department spokesman, said
the terms of a separate under-
standing with Israel and Egypt
will not be made public until
Congress returns from its re-
cess next month. Kissinger will
then make a full disclosure and
request specific authorization
for American technicians to be
stationed in the buffer zone.
HADASSAH LEADER TE1LS CONVENTION
upport For Israel Rests On
Popular Opinion, Not Lobbies
SAN FRANCISCO f.ITA) Rose Matzkin, president
iladassah, declared Sunday night that the "power-base
support for Israel rests on American popular opinion and
it the manipulation of any so-called lobbies."
Speaking at the opening session of Hadassah's 61st
nual National Convention, she denied that there is a Jew-
ih lobby in the United States.
with powerful, special interest
groups who operate with great
wealth andI might addwith
great subtlety. The oil lobby
'ind huge multi-national cor-
porations are in this category-
They are like governments with-
in governments."
"LET US distinguish between
raid lobbyist a lawyer or
nblicist who registers and
Dtnly represents a government,
id a loose, ad hoc coalition of
ptizens who come together from
me to time to advance a cause
Ir a point of view," Mrs. Matz-
pn stressed.
She said groups like those
Vho advocate protection for
khildren, the aged and consum-^
1 should not be confused
American Jews are not pow-
erful in wealth or numbers and
do not speak in one voice, the
Hadassah president declared.
"Howeve>\ there are some
United Way Poised For
areas where there is a strong
consensus among American
Jews, and that is support of
Israel," she said
Mrs. Matzkin added that the
support for Israel's right to
exist is not limited to Jews.
"When the Senate and the Con-
gress of the United States vote
aid to Israel, it is not because
they are coerced by a powerful
lobby. It is because they are
representing the moral convic-
tion of the American people."
SOME 2,500 delegates, repre-
senting 500 chapters throughout
the United States, are attending
the four-day convention at the
San Francisco Hilton Hotel
which was to eno" Thursday.
In a speech Monday, Fave L.
Schenk. national chairman of
the Hadassah Medical Organiza-
tion, deplored the politicization
of specialized United Nations
Continued on Page 3-B
Louis Hymson of North Mi-
ami Beach has been elected
president of the Greater Miami
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
LOUIS HYMSON
(BBYO) board of directors, ac-
cording to Sigmund Zilber of
Miami Beach, chairman of
BBYO's District Five Adult
Stecrine Committee.
The local BBYO board is re-
sponsible for developing pro-
grams for the 650 bovs and girls
who are part of BBYO's Greater
Miami Council. The adu't board
develops local policy, maintains
community relations and is
charged with the responsibility
of making certain that adequate
funds are available for local
BBYO programs.
Other officers elected for one-
year terms are Mrs. Max Hodes.
Fred Snyder, George Kotin and
Mrs. Raymond Jeroslow, vice
presidents, and Mrs. Louis Hym-
son, secretary-treasurer.
Hymson, who succeeds Bar-
ry T. Gurland as president of
the Miami BBYO adult board,
is president-elect and former
treasurer of the B'nai B'rith
Council of South Florida Lodges,
the governing body of Dade
County's 38 lodges. A vice presi-
dent of the Florida State Asso-
ciation of B'nai B'rith, he is
president of BBYO's Florida Re-
gional Adult Steering Commit-
tee.
President of Astro Alloys,
Inc., a Miami scrap iron firm,
Hvmson is a charter member
and past president of the Me-
Ami B'nai B'rith Lodge in North
Miami Beach. He is also af-
filiated with Beth Torah Con-
gregation.
The B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization is the largest Jewish
youth organization with over
40,000 members worldwide. In
Florida, there are more than
1.300 youths in 48 chapters.
Cabinet Approves Neiv
Arrangement For Hebron
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
Cabinet decision made public
here, to introduce new arrange-
ments for Jewish and Moslem
prayers at Hebron's Tomb of
the Patriarchs was immediate-
ly rejected by the Moslem Su-
preme Council meeting in Je-
rusalem.
The new arrangements pro-
vide for the divisions of the
holy site space-wise rather
than time-wise as heretofore.
THE LARGE "Isaac and Re-
becca" hall will now be reserv-
ed for Moslem prayers through-
out the day, and the smaller
"Abraham and Sarah" and "Ja-
cob and Leah" halls will serve
for Jewish prayers.
Tourists and visitors will be
allowed into all three halls (re-
gardless of their creed) but
not during prayer times.
Previously the day had been
divided up, with some hours
reserved for Moslem prayer,
during which time Jewish wor-
shippers and visitors were not
admitted to the site.
THE NEW arrangement was
formulated by Defense Minis-
ter Shimon Peres after a visit
to the site last week. There had
been squabbling and some vio-
lence between the Jewish set-
tlers of nearby Kiryat Arba and
the Moslem worshippers.
According to some reports,
six doveish Cabinet ministers
abstained in the Cabinet vote
on the new measures and indi-
cated they believed they were
misguided and mistimed.
Observers said there might
be unrest in Hebron espe-
cially on Friday, the Moslem
holy day. Under Peres' arrange-
ments, Friday is reserved for
the Moslem worshippers at the
tomb. Jews will be allowed to
pray there after sunset only.
ASKED FOR his reaction,
Hebron's Mayor Mohammed AH
Al Jaabari said this was a re-
ligious issue and referred ques-
tioners to the Moslem Supreme
Council.
The settlers' leader Rabbi
Moshe Levinger was not avail-
able for immediate comment.
Peres rejected the settlers'
proposal that the ancient Jew-
ish quarter of the city be re-
stored to Jewish life. He has
ordered, however, that the an-
cient synagogue and cemetery
be signposted. The Hebron mu-
nicipality has agreed to clean
out the ancient synagogue.
The United Way of Dade County will kick off toward its ^jOJTtltUSSlOII \JH C/I1/H' IaJLQ. HIS
"~. r >-. *m t......a~ ,..;h a cimnltaneous broadcast i~y
Will Not Tolerate Boycott
The United Way of Dade County will kick off toward its
1975 goal of $9,354,305 Tuesday with a simultaneous broadcast
[at 7:54 p.m., on all five commercial television stations serving
the community. .
In response to current economic hardships, this donated
kickoff program replaces th traditional luncheon for cam-
fpaign leaders. It begins an all-out effort to beat inflation and
keep United Way services at present leveU by achieving the
97f goal increase before Nov. 13.
Led by General Campaign Chairman J. Bernard Shumate,
president of the Southeast First National Bank of Miami, more
than 3,000 volunteers will participate in this "no frills cam-
Pa'8Most customary meetings have been eliminated, costs for
awards and materials reduced, and a maximum responsibility
placed on the volunteers to keep this United Way No. 1 for
the people counting on its help. .
In his remarks to be broadcast Tuesday night Mr.
Shumate explains the urgent need our community has for a
completely thorough and efficient United Way campaign.
"You made the critical difference for more than one-half
! million people," he says. "They can tell you better than I ever
i could, why now your contribution means more than ever, ana
why we're asking you to please give your share."
The kickoff simulcast will be presented in Spanish on
Ch. 23 featuring Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre.
H.uuhMiinnim.Kur.i
MMMBBM.....
ATLANTA, Ga. Reports of
pressure on Southeastern busi-
nesses and banks to discrimin-
ate against Jews in employment
and lending have been brought
to the attention of the U.S. Com-
mission on Civil Rights in re-
cent weeks.
Bobby D. Doctor, director of
the Commission's Southern Re-
gional Office, said that members
of Advisory Committees in sev-
eral coastal states have ex-
pressed concern that Arab in-
vestors are calling for an eco-
nomic boycott against Israel's
supporters and sympathizers as
the quid pro quo of putting
capital into American busi-
nesses.
A MAJOR function of the
Advisory Committees, which are
comprised of panels of repre-
sentative citizens in each State
who serve without remunera-
tion, is to keep the U.S. Com-
mission apprised of current
problems in their communities
in the area of civil rights.
Pointing out that discrimina-
tion on the basis of religious or
ethnic background is expressly
forbidden by federal laws, Mr.
Doctor said, "Instances of such
discrimination, whether im-
posed on employers or adopted
by them voluntarily to cater to
foreign investors will not be
tolerated. This office is pre-
pared to go in and investigate
situations in which such prac-
tices are indicated."
Acknowledging that the South-
east, with its numerous seaports,
petroleum-based industries and
growing economy, is attractive
to foreign investors and that
new c?nital is especially wel-
come in today's money market,
Mr. Doctor said, "We certainly
do want to encourage the re-
cycling of petro-dollars in the
South, but not at the expense
of the civil rights of any
American."
THE U.S. Commission on
Civil Rights is an independent
bipartisan agency created by
the Civil Rights Act of 1957.
Collecting and disseminating
information concerning develop-
ments constituting a denial of
equal protection of the laws
under the Constitution because
of race, color, religion, sex, or
national origin are among its
duties as an independent agency
of the Federal government.


Page 2-B
+JeM fkrid&r,
Friday, August 22 [9t
Mesivta Senior High School
Beginning 14th Year Aug. 28
The Mesivta Senior Hich
School, the Louis Merwitzer
High Schoolthe only complete
Yeshiva high school for boys in
the Southeastern United State*
will start its 14th year Aug.
23.
This year will mark several
milestones for the Mesivta, in-
cluding th? appointment of a
new administrator and the re-
modeling of a two-story building
at 1965 Alton Rd. which will
house the school. Mesivta Presi-
dent Joseph Bistritz announced.
Work is already underway on
the remodeling.
The Mesivta. a sister institu-
tion to the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy, has a special-
ized program in Hebrew educa-
tion and general studies for bo^s
in the 10th. 11th and 12th
grades. Its program leads to a
high school diploma and is
oriented to the college-bound
student or one who plans to at-
tend a Rabbinic college of learn-
ing, according to Bistritz.
In addition to its regular cur-
riculum, it has an after-hours
program with studies under the
direction of the dean of the Tal-
mudic College of Florida. Rabbi
Yochanan Zw
Curriculum at the Mesivta in-
cludes studv of the Talmud.
Bihle. Prophets. Jewish history,
customs and cremonies and
.1 -wish philosophy. This is in
addition to the general program
ot academic studi program-
med by the State of Florida.
"The Mesivta is the only boys'
Yeshiva high school south of
Baltimore, and the closest school
available to Latin American
Jewry." Bristrirz said. "The stu-
dent body includes both local
and out of state students as well
as students from Panama.
Columbia and Venezuela."
In addition to the president af
the Mesivta of Greater Miami.
Joseph Bristrit/. other officers
are: Murrav Berkowitz. Bob En-
tin. Gabriel Deutsch. vice presi-
dents; Jerome Bienenfeld. treas-
urer: Nussie Zemel. secretary:
Rabbi Milton Simon, auditor;
and Moses J Grundwerg. chair-
man of board of directors.
The executive committee con-
sists of the officers and Dr
Aaron Kitz. Melvin Feit. Mi
chRel LQfkowitz. Abbey Berko
wit2 and Hvman Chabner.
UNESCO Charges
Against Jerusalem
Refuted By Aides
ml
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON(JTA)The U.S. Advisory Commis-
sion on International Educational and Cultural Affairs has
asked President Ford to "exert this country's influence in
UNESCO" to reverse its politicalization "and to guarantee
in the future its concentration on its basic objectives."
The resolution adopted by the eight-member Advisor}*
Commission and submitted to the President, supported the
Congressional ban on U.S. funds for UNESCO because of
its anti-Israel acts in Paris last year which suspended
UNESCO aid for projects in Israel and barred Israel from
its regional eroupings.
THOSE ACTIONS "seriously
e-oded the confidence in UNES-
CO of U.S. individuals and or-
ganizations in-nlved in inter-
national education and cultural
affairs." the resolution stated.
It asked the President to have
tUn U.S. w>-k- closely wit'i
UNESCO officials and represen-
TV :'-es of member states "to
correct its recent actions of a
primarily political character."
The Advisory Commission is
h-ided by Leonard H. Mari'S,
forrvr director of the U.S. In-
formation Ag.mcy
UNESCO's acoisiTions that
Is-ael was illegally altering the
WtoteMU D>str!tara <
OUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
"ricniMl mm* Unfffi
Oli MATS mm4 fOUlTtr
17)7 N.W. 7H Am
Miami, Ft*.
*h. 324-)t55
r^Taz-r o( Jerusalem by ar-
chaeological excavations and
new construction W** svereh?
criticized bv Dillon Rinly. sr
ret*ry of the Smithsonian Insti-
tution.
WRITING IN the March is-
sue of the Smithsonian mi^a-
zine. Riply noted that the issire
of excavations in Jerusalem
"did not arise wh"n c*'reteries
were destroyed in 194V an ap-
parent reference to Jordanian
vandalism against Jew;sh c;~io-
t,iri \i'hn th"v rvtured the
Old City of Jerusalem.
Ri-.lv > m.^ fh,t -if h A--ahs
evclude Israel's oartk^oatt-m tn
UNESCO on cultural q-o-inds.
the entire future of futh in in-
tsl c"jlfral and natural
hering" is m jeon-irdv.
Meanwhile, a House Appro-
priations Co,r"n1ftee si*t>oo"n-
rmrtee is ponderir* whether to
siroplv the Smithsonian Institu-
tion with about $10 million it
has reouested to h-ip Egypt
move the Isis Tempi? on th
N'b o-it of range of potential
flood waters.
THE PROfECT was b*inr
handled by UNESCO but wis
dropped bv it after the Congres-
sional cut-off ef U.S. funds.
Ahhe-ngh Earvpt was an insti-
gator and Participant jn UNES-
CO's anti-Israel actions. Rep.
Srdnev Yates (D Ill), th- sub-
cam^itf* chairman, told th
Jewish Telegraphic Ancy thai
it dos not appear "improper"
for the U.S. to K-ant funds fo
the Smithsonian which, h- said
has been involved h"i the Temp*
proiecf for abooT five years.
He denied that the effort to
suppr? the funds constituted a*
~#ml run" by government crit-
ics of #ie Congressional ban on
UNESCO.

I
"Ms. Douglas Gardens," 81-year-oid Lillian Cowen, fie$
to Orlando with her escort Lou Jacobs, to compeu : v
"Ms. Honda \'ursing Home" contest last week. S g
them off were Air Florida hostesses Pam Powell eft)
and Bea Bryant (right).
Rabbi Dr. Herbert M. Baum-
gard, senior rabbi of Tem-
ple Beth Am, South Miami,
will return to the pulpit
following his summer va-
cation, Friday evening. His
sermon will be on the
theme, "Things That Wear
Heavv On A Rabbi's Heart."
Schlinsky To Officiate
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky. ad-
ministrator of Sharon Gardens
.Memorial Park, will officiate at
a Memorial Service for families
and friends of those interested
there Sundav. Aug. 31. at 11 a.m.
The park is located at 21100 W.
Griffin Rd.. (West of University
Dr.). Fort Lauderdale.
WE iNVITE YOU TO COMPARE PRICES, HOTELS, TOU3S
with Organizations. Temples, Tour Operators and Travel Agent*
THEN BOOK THE BEST AND LOWEST PRICED TOURS
ON THE MARKET
Cur OCTOBER 15 FALL SPEC'ALS TO ISRAEL: fully escorted frm
Miami by Sam Rosenkranz, World-Traveler, Paymaster-lsrul
Army (War of Independence), President of Bon Voyage Travel
of North Miami Beach and Tel Aviv.
FIRST CLASS SgCJQ COMPLETE
DELUXE $995 (B'NAI B'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 O^d'i.ner and Expert (32 vea's -
the Tcurist Industry Europe Israel U.S A
LAST TOUR BEFORE AIR FARES GO UP NOVEMBER 1
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL, INC.
Your 'srael Europe Headquarters
1074 INTERAMA BLVD NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
PHONE 945-7491, 945-5276
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! bravo! bravlssimo! Italian-stylet
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
$
AVI0L
BITE SIZE MACARONI PIES FILLED WITH CHEESE
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THAT'S READY TO
NEAT 'N' EATI
For your family, your guests...for your
very next dairy lunch or supper... famed
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee hai captured a reel
Italian flavor in thia new Cheese RaviaB
feast! Just heat...and here's wnai you
serve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni
pies filled with tangy cheese ... lavished
with savory tomato sauce, simmered with
mushrooms and cheese, and seasoned to
perfection in the real Italian way.
What a treat to terve...tastier and
easier than the froeen kind. And so much
thriftier, too. Costa only abort 6V a serv-
tag. Eocfa eao servea two. Buy aavaral o*M
today.


Friday, August 22, 1975
v.lmistifkiridNam
Page 3-B
Judge Paul Ribner Reelected
National Commander Of JWV
Judge Paul Ribner of Phila-
delphia was reelected National
Commander of the Jewish War
JUDGE PAUL RIBNER
Veterans, U.S.A., at the con-
cluding session of the 80th an-
nual convention in Las Vegas
last week. He was unopposed.
Judge Ribner became the
first national commander in
the history of the Jewish War
Veterans, the oldest veteran or-
ganization in the nation, to be
reelected during peacetime.
Change in the by-laws at a con-
stitutional convention four
months ago made it possible for
the national commander to suc-
ceed himself to the one-year
term.
Judge Ribner. a member of
the Common Pleas Court in
Philadelphia, was an Air Force
Captain during the Korean con-
flict.
During the week-long con-
vention at the Frontier Hotel,
the JWV passed 15 resolutions
ranging in subject matter from
'"Aid to the Viet Nam Refugee"
to up-grading of rehabilitation
programs for disabled service-
men and women.
Other JWV concerns includ-
ed anti-Semitism; United Na-
tions actions in regard to Is-
rael, Soviet Jewry; the Euro-
pean Security Conference; na-
tional health insurance; federal
gun control, fairness doctrine
in regard to radio and tele\i-
sion, Arab oil and Arab boy-
cotts; OPEC; extortion; Pales-
tinian terrorism; military de-
pendents' health care and Jew-
ish Veterans Memorial Day
Sabbath.
The JWV Policy Committee,
on a recommendation from its
Action Committee, called on the
House Judiciary Committee to
conduct public hearings on the
activities of the Immigration
and Naturalization Service in
regard to investigating immi-
grants with Nazi background in
the country.
Support For Israel Rests On
Popular Opinion, Not Lobbies
of course, regular Mazola Mar-
garine is just as delicious and
Milchige Kosher, too.
Put Mazola on your shopping
list for all your holiday cook-
ing, baking and table needs. All
year long, the Mazola family is
good for your family!
Mazda's Kosher Diet Margarine
Will Help You Count Calories
With big dinners and festi-
vities on the agenda, there's a
chance some of us will forget
the good eating habits we've
practiced all year.
But ^here's really no need to.
Just make sure you have Mazola
pure corn oil and Mazola mar-
garine on hand.
Mazola corn oil and all three
Mazola margarines have the u>
endorsement. What's more.
they're as good for you as they
are good tasting.
Low in, saturated fats, and
high in polytmsatiirates with
no cholesterol at all, Mazola
corn oil was part of a dietary
program to reduce serum
^tcrol tested at a maior
university. The result? Serum
cholesterol was reduced an
average of 17 percent!
If you're watching your salt
intake, you'll want to try Sweet
Ited Mazola margarine.
Kosher, parve, sweet, and low
in saturated fatsit's good with
dairy, good with meat and good
for you!
For calorie counters, there's
Mazola Diet Margarine Mil-
chige Kosher with a flavor like
'. country-fresh butter. And,
Continued from Page 1-B
agencies such as UNESCO and
the World Health Organization,
with which Hadassah is af-
filiated
Noting that the WHO criti-
cized Israel's health services in
the West Bank, Sinai and Gaza,
Mrs. Schenk declared that
Free Eve Tests
Conducted Bv
Coral Gables BBW
B'nai B'rith Women of Coral
Gables have completed a series
of free eye tests for pre-school
children at the summer camp of
the YMHA.
This project was undertaken
undc the auspices of the Flor-
ida Society for the Prevention
of Blindness, focusing on three
to six year old children. Some
100 children were screened; a
number were found to have de-
fective vision which could be
helped.
This series will continue for
the year as a .project of B'nai
B'rith Women, under the com-
munity service chairman, Mrs.
Irving Matlin. Participants at
these tests included Mrs. Sam
Kurland, president; Mrs. Sol
Greenberg, Mrs. Irving Herbert,'
Mrs. Rose Klinger, Mrs. Bern-
ard Meyer and Mrs. Gert Kan-
zer, who made the original con-
tact with Mrs. Ann Andre of the ;
society.
Plans for September include
glaucoma test at the Federal:
Saving Bank in the Suniland
Shopping Center. Temples,
Churches, nurseries and kinder- ]
gartens will also be contacted.
health and living conditions of
refugees and residents in those
areas 'have "noticeably im-
proved, thanks to the continuous
efforts of the Israeli health au-
thorities."
THE STANDARD of living
and health are higher than Arab
countries and "infant mortality
was 307 per thousand as against
100 per 1.000 in some neighbor-
ing countries." she said.
Mrs. Schenk also noted the
medical assistance programs
which Hadassah and Israel's
Ministry of Health has provided
since 1960 to Third World coun-
tries who now attack Israel. "In
return. Israel asks not for thanks
but only for friendshipfor the
right to live and work and teach
and hea! and share in peace,"
she said.
Sen. Gale McGee (D.. Wyo.)
told the Hadassah meeting that
if the United Nations General
Assembly expels or suspends Is-
rael, the United States would
withdraw from the Assembly in
nroust. But he added that the
U.S. would not forfeit its power-
ful role at the UN and would
remain in the Securitv Council
to exert pressure on Israel's be-
half.
A MEMBER of the Senate
Foreign relations Committee,
McGee said that Israel's sur-
vival is a "moral necessity to
the U.S. and that the Russians,
who tested American strength
during the Yom Kippur War
would continue to do so."
TEMPLE TIFERETH 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 Floridian will be AUGUST 22nd.
Please mail your copy to us at
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
or Call Mrs. Thompson at 3734605
Rationing your coffee?
You can enjoy all the great-tasting Brim you want.
"'"*!
Teen Activities
At Beth Moshe
Beth Moshe Congregation an-
nounces formation of a soccer
team for boys and a girl's ath-
letic program in conjunction
with the; social and cultural
program. Ages in the league will
range from 12 to 15 and 16 to
18.
Shabbatons are planned to
bring the spirit of the Shabbat
to the teenagers.
Mrs. Clarissa Fingerer, Re-
bitzen of the Congregation, will
conduct a special class in Jew-
ish, cooking for the Sabbath and
holidays.
The teenagers at Beth Moshe
will cook their own Sabbath
meal and will learn about the
Sabbath while learning about
the unique cuisine that is tied
to Uie Jewish tradition.
Sucn sped-1! foods as Cholera
Kugel, Matzoh Ball soup and
i"l-ailahs wffi V-e featured by the
PeWtten;
"rf you've been rationing yourself to-
half a cup of coffee because you're worried
about caffein, forget it. Decaffeinated
Brim* is foryouwonderfully rich
coffee that's 97% caffein free-
Get some todayand enjoy! Regular or
Drip Grind, Freeze-Dried, or Electric Perk.
Rich in Colombian beans
IATEOCOFF
mot* ce&wt. 'oooS
K
Certified Kosr.e
1.,'lll'L
^Jj*^"*^^^^' ociionifoooi


Page 4-B
+Jewl$tifhridrk*fj
Friday, August 22, 1975
United Way TV Commercial
Leads To 2nd Lost Relative
A chain of events which be-
gan with public service an-
nouncements for the United
Way of Dade County has result-
ed in the reunion of Louis Ja-
cobs, a 91-year-old resident" of
?he UnifecfWafs ftianii Jew-
ish Home and Hospital for the
Aged, and a second lost rela-
tive, his grand-niece, Sylvia
Spaner of Edmonton. Alberta.
Canada.
Mrs. Spaner -ecognized her
grand-uncle's name from an
article appearing in the Edmon-
ton Journal concerning a re-
union two weeks ago of Louis
Jacobs and his nephew, Milton.
That reunion had come about
after Milton recognized his un-
cle in a United Way television
public service announcement.
Mrs. Spaner, who had not
seen her uncle in more than 30
years, inquired concerning his
identity. Records of Mr. Jacobs'
family tree proved that she was
in fact his maternal grand-
niece. She had never met Mil-
ton Jacobs, the nephew, who
also had not seen his uncle in
more than 30 years prior to
recognizing him on television.
Mrs. Spaner's last information
concerning her grand-uncle's
whereabouts came from a trip
made by her father to Florida
more tljaj} six years ago. At
that time, her uncle sent to her
as a gift one of the china dolls
he still continues to make as a
hobby and which were featur-
ed as part of the United Way-
television commercial.
Mrs. Spaner intends to cor-
respond with her grand-uncle
from Edmonton, and has in-
quired about how she might aid
him in his residence at the Mi-
ami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged.
Currently a member of the
Board of Directors of the Jew-
ish Family Services, a United
Way agency in Edmonton, Mrs.
Spaner also works as a volun-
teer fund-raiser for the Edmon-
ton United Way.
This is the first time that a
United Way public service cam-
paign has resulted in the coin-
cidental reunion of a recipient
of United Way services and his
lost relatives.
TEMPLE
J^etfi &4*
m
5950 NORTH KENDALL DRIVE, MIAMI
(S.W. 88th STREET)
ANNOUNCES THE START OF ITS FAIL ACTIVITIES
Friday Services at 8:30 p.m. Saturday Services at 11:15 a.m.
SCHOOLS: Religious Hebrew'Nursery/Kindergarten'Day School
Classes start in September
YOUTH PROGRAMS: Senior and Junior Youth Groups Recreation
and Athletic programs start in September.
SINGLES PROGRAMS for all ages are on-going.
ADULT AND FAMILY EDUCATION classes start in October.
CALL 667-5587 FOR INFORMATION
STAFF
Senior Rabbi, Herbert M. Baumgard. DHL, DD
Asociate Rabbi Mitchell Chefitz, MAHL
Associate Rabbi for Educ., Julian Cook, AAAHL
President, Bernard Goodman
Dir. of Early Childhood Educ, Sima Lesser
Temple Administrator, David Stuart
Affiliated with the union of American Hebrew Congregations
'Shlichini9
Decline
Is Noted
NEW YORK(JTA) A re-
ducfkm>in Ihe na#er>of Is-
raeli "shlichim" (emissaries) in
the United States is underwnv
as a result of the sharp decline
in aliya from this country to
Israel and budget difficulties
Other measures of austritv
will include closing office?
throughout the United States and
a reduction to one emissary in
many communities that present-
ly have two or more.
"ALL THESE measures do
not mean that we are going ti
cut nur activities on behalf of
aliya," Yehoshua Yadlin. di-
rector of the Israel Aliya Cen-
ter in North America, said in
a telephone interview with JTA.
He said that aliya hee will
be encouiaged through new
means that will seek to involve
members of local Jewish com-
munities and Jewish organiza-
tions here in work for aliya.
Yadlin said that "aliya desks"
will be established in major
Jewish organizations in the
United States.
ACCORDLNG TO Yadlin,
"aliya desks" are already
operated by B'nai B'rith and the
Reform movement.
"We are also going to en-
courage establishment of com-
munity-wide aliya councils,"
Yadlin said, explaining that the
community councils would seek
to encourage aliya among mem-
bers of the community.
Recently, the Jewish communi-
ties of Detroit and Miami form-
ed aliya councils, and other
major Jewish communities are
expected to do the same.
Terming the retrenchment of
emissaries as "temporary." Yad-
lin pointed out that the increase
in aliya activities will be based
on local manpower.
He also disclosed that his de-
partment is planning a 'net of
field workers" on American
campuses to encourage aliya of
Jewish students.
FINE ANTIQUES BOUGHT AND SOLD
Ready Cash Available For 1 Hem or Entire Estate
PLEASE CALI 866-0905
DECOR INC.
9446 HARDING AVENUE, M'AMI BEACH
Compliments of
Burger King!
Haveij,
BURGER KING CORPORATION
7360 North Kendall Drive
Miami 33156
The Sound
oi Raa
*^~ ^ition
The Taste of
Tradition
Yes. the call comes early this yearand
warm weather calls for a cool and refreshing
start to your yomtov dinner. Like rich red
borscht. Like savory gefilte fish. And crispy
matzos. But only from Manischewitz.
Because you can't go deeper into tradition,
higher in quality, or finer in tastewhen you
delight your family and guests with these
and other delectables from Manischewitz.
Have a good New Year.
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Pr6duced undar strict Rabbinical supervision.
Certificate on request.


Friday, August 22, 1975
+Jewisi> fhrktfan
Page 5-B

COKDUCTIKG ISRAEL BOND DRIVES
Torah Shield Awards To Be
Presented To 26 Synagogues
The unique Torah Shield Sym-
bolizing Israel's freedom as an
eternal flame and commemorat-
ing the martyred defenders of
Israel, will be presented to
more than 26 synagogues in
Dade and Broward counties for
their outstanding achievements
on behalf of Israel Bonds dur-
ing the coniing High Holidays.
Milton M Parson, executive
director of the South Florida
Israel BonJs Organization re-
ports that at this time 26 area
congregations have already
scheduled these life-building
programs in connection with
the observance of Rosli Ha-
shanah ana the Yi/.kor (Memo-
rial Sen He) observance on
Yom Kippur, but that the final
list is not completed.
"The award, an original reli-
gious ornament created by Lud-
wig Yehuda Wolpert, world-re-
nowned sculptor of Jewish cer-
emonial art. is Israel Bonds'
personal "thank-you" to those
synagogues who encourage their
congregants to enroll as "Shom-
rei Yisrael" (Guardians of Is-
rael) through the purchase of
S1,000 or more in Israel Bonds,"
said Parson. "The Hebrew in-
scription in the breastplate
reads: 'In memory of the fallen
Israelis, inthe__Ham_ Kippur
War'."
Since the Israel Bond pro-
gram was initiated 25 years ago,
it has become traditional for
synagogues to be in the fore-
front of economic support as
well as spiritual kinship with
the people of Israel.
Synagogues of all three
branches of Judaism Ortho-
dox, Conservative, and Re-
form have played a hading
role in strengthening the eco-
nomic foundations of the State
of Isra'l through Israel Bonds.
The participation of the syn-
agogues this yar in the Israel
Bond effort will also mark the
25th anniversary of the Israel
Bond program which has been
the major channel for economic
development for Israel.
A total of more than $3 bil-
lion in Bond sales over the past
quarter century has spurred
the growth of every branch of
the country's economic life and
created the employment oppor-
tunities for more than 1.500,000
immigrants from every corner
of the earth.
Israel Night Of Stars' To
Feature Virtuosos Dec. 21
An outstanding concert fea-
turing some of the world's
leading artists will highlight
the first "Israel Night of Stars,"
for the 1975-76 State of Israel
Bonds campaign, Sunday, Dec.
21 in the Grand Ballroom of
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The concert plans were an-
nounced by Milton M. Parson,
executive director, South Flor-
ida Israel Bond Organization,
this week.
An annual Miami Beach win-
ter highlight, the event will be
attended by men and women
from throughout South Florida
who have purchased a minimum
of $1,000 in Israel Bonds for
the year.
"We want to make this night
a memorable one for our com-
munity leaders, and this is
our way of thanking them for
their exceptional devotion and
service in advancing Israel's
progress and welfare through
the economic development pro-
gram made possible with the
aid of State of Israel Bonds,"
said Parson.
"By the time December ar-
rives we hope to have achieved
a record-breaking number of
sales so that we will have an
over-flowing attendance at this
night to remember," Parson
added.
"We must all pledge our sup-
port NOW and not wait until
the zero hour to help make
South Florida stand at the apex
of Israel Bond supporters."
Mrs. Judy Drucker, director
of Temple Beth Sholom's Great
Artists Series, is heading the
planning of the Night of Stars
and is currently negotiating the
participation of world-renown-
ed artists.
B'nai Raphael Open House Set
Congregation B'nai Raphael
will hold an "Open House" Sun-
day from 10 a.m. to noon. Par-
ents and students are invited
to meet the new Hebrew School
teachers and schoolbooks will
be available for purchase at this
time.
The Religious School program
is open to members and non-
members. Registration is now
open for the new first year class
to be held in the Miami Lakes
community.
"Coffee and" will be served
and both the membership and
religious committees will be
available to answer questions
and distribute High Holy Day
tickets.
Seating is now open to non-
members as well as members
at Congregation B'nai Raphael,
a conservative synagogue serv-
ing North Dade, South Broward
and Miami Lakes. For further
information, call the synagogue
office.
Men's Club To Host Kickoff
Breakfast Meeting Sunday
The Men's Club of Temple
Ner Tamid will host its "Kick-
off Breakfast meeting" Sunday
at 9:30 a.m. in the temple's
Sklar Auditorium, according to
an announcement made by Jack
Greenberg, club president.
The congregation president,
Louis Suchman, is sponsoring
the breakfast, which will fea-
ture the temple's spiritual lead-
er, Dr. Eugene Labovitz, as
guest speaker.
Start Your
Neiv Year
With Sabra
Wish friends and family a
"sweet year" with the delicate-
ly sweet, distinctively Israeli
liqueur Sabra.
The fresh taste of the Jaffa
Orange, blended with rich choc-
olate, herbs and spices gives
Sabra the unique, warm flavor
that no other liqueur dupli-
cates.
Sabra is perfect as an after-
dinner cordial with coffee, the
ideal drink to toast "l'chayim,"
and a delightful ingredient for
many creative desserts and
gourmet dishes.
Here are two examples:
SABRA ORANGE FLAMBE
Peel rind from two large or-
anges; cut into slivers. Cover
with water in chafing dish.
Bring to a boil, simmer 10 min-
utes and then drain. Add U
cup confectioners sugar, '2 cup
water and cook until thickened.
Peel oranges, slice; add to chaf-
ing dish with Vt cup Sabra.
Heat. Warm h cup Sabra in
ladle. Ignite. Pour, over orange
slices.
Makes 3-4 servings.
SABRA FREEZE
Pile scoop of orange sherbet
in dessert dish. Indent top with
spoon. Top with Sabra. Decor-
ate with slivp-s of bitter choco-
late if you like.
BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY & HEALTHY
NEW YEAR
Tickets Available
for the
High Holy Days
KNESETH ISRAEL
CONGREGATION
1415 EUCLID AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
538-2741
RABBI DR DAVID LEHRFIELD
CANTOR ABRAHAM SEIF
JOSEPH H0FFENBERG, President
JACK H0RWITZ, Chairman of Board
MRS. PEARL H0FFENBERG, Pres. Sisterhood
SOCIAL HALL AVAILABLE FOR ALL OCCASIONS
"My husband's
a "perked coffee" May vin.
He insists on Maxim."
Maxim tastes like fresh
perked coffee because
.Maxim starts with fresh
perked coffee. Then it's
freeze-dried into big dark
chunkschunks of real
perked coffee. That's
Maxim. Fantastic flavor
by the cup or the potful.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
MAXIM. The May virfs favorite for fine coffee flavor.


Page 6-B
^Jml%t fk rfdOnr
Friday, August 22, 197?
L-3/ Program to Meet Meed For
Teachers In Jewish Schools
A program leading to the
Bachelor of Education in either
social studies on the secondary
level or in elementary educa-
tion, with a concentration in
Judaic studies, will be offered
for the first tinu nth Flor-
ida by the University of Mi
beginning this fall.
Dr. Lou Kletnman. dean of
the School of Education,
the program is ( to
meet the need for professional-
ly trained teachers at the more
than 50 schools oi Jewish learn-
ing tiiroughout South Florida.
These schools range from the
nursery kindergarten level
through day schools and high
schools, supplementary congre-
gational Hebrew and Sunday
Schools, and supplementary
high schools of Jewish studi
"There has been for many
years, both nationally and lo-
cally, a shortage of profession-
ally trained teachers to fill po-
sitions in such schools." Dr.
Kleinman said. "One key factor
contributing to the shortage in
this area has been the absence
of a university-level program in
Judaic studies combined with a
sequence of professional educa-
tion courses.
"The new program meets this
need through general and pro-
fessional courses combined with
a concentration in Hebrew lan-
guage, Jewish history, Bible,
religious thought, Jewish litera-
ture and the history and gov-
ernment of Israel," Dr. Klein-
man added. "These are the spe-
cial studies most pertinent to
the curricula of the Jewish
schools of this area."
Successful completion of the
program will yield state certifi-
cation for public school sys-
tems, suitable background to
teach in the general studies de-
partments of Jewish Day
Schools, supplementary congre-
gational schools, and Judaica
high school programs.
Concentration on early child-
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
Project by Sept. 12, 1975,
and opened on thi d?te.
Any and all bids may be
rejected, and the success-
ful bid shall be. submitted
to the State of floH4* Di-
vision of Aging for ap-
proval.
'THE
CHOSEy
CHILDREN"
Recently returned from a
highly successful tour of
Israel. We are now taking
dates for the new season
for our new 1976 Bi Cen-
tennial program.
We suggest you contact vs
now and reserve your date
early.
BUD BREITBART
Ph.: 448-2684, 681-7212
HOWARD NEU
895-3880
hood education can prepare
teachers for the s\nagogue and
day school nursery and kinder-
garten classes. Further, addi-
tiona; work en the graduate lev-
el in such areas as community
counseling could help to devel-
op J( >uth leaders.
e the course sequences
and program components are
arranged to constitute a full de-
e program, teachers now
i in the field of Jewish
education will be able to take
advantage of specific courses
for in service professional
growth and dc elopment.
One of the most useful and
innovative aspects of the pro-
n is that graduates will be
d teachers who will ha\e
background in Ju-
. to integrate the
a and Judaic
rams in a day school set-
ting.
Further information and reg-
istration details may be obtain-
ed by writing to Dr. Samuel
Ersoff. chairman. Department
of Education. ACI, School of
Education. University of Miami,
Coral Gables. Fla. 33124.
Goal: "Education
With A Heart'
Schantz Declares
"Education with a heart" is
the goal of Temple Emanu-El.
its Lehrman Day School and of
Lawrence M. Schantz. recently-
elected chairman of the board
of education of Miami Beach's
largest congregation.
Schantz. an attorney who last
year served as chairman of
Temple Emanu-El's highly suc-
cessful Sundav Fomm Series,
succeeded Judge Frederick N.
Barad. now the synagogue's
president, as head of the school
board.
Schantz said the Lehrman Day
School, which provides kinder-
garten and grades one through
nine, "combines the best of a
secular and religious education
with the finest English and gen-
eral studies program.
"The tremendous cultural
benefits as well as the contacts
with modern Judaism offer the
Lehrman Day School an oppor-
tunity to provide our students
with a real 'education with a
heart'," Schantz added.
Schantz noted that the Lehr-
man Day School is an affiliate
of the Solomon Schecter day
school system, a nationwide net-
work of Conservative religious
schools headquartered in New
York. "With their support, we
receive constant guidance and
assistance in updating our edu-
cational programs, facilities,
books and other educational
tools," he said.
Classes for the Lehrman Day
School are held in Temple
Emanu-El's North Shore branch
at 727 77th St.. with additional
facilities in that building and at
the new Temple Emanu-Kl
school building adjacent to the
main sanctuary at 1701 Wash-
ington Ave.
Your Health And Your Time
Topic At Thursday Meeting
Gabrielle Nash, president,
was to Dreside at the opening
meeting of "We the Women.
Inc.." Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in
the Washington Federal Audi-
torium. 1234 Washington Ave..
Miami Beach.
Dr. Richard Morgan. Mrs.
Joan May. Capt. Alvin Ridgwav.
Dr. Leonard Haber, Hon. Har-
vey Ruvin, Hon. Harry Cain and
Al Pansier are to participate.
The topic is "Your Health and
Your Time."
Rossmoor *s
Construction
On Schedule
Academy To Begin The Fall Term
Wednesday; Over 700 Registered
Clment oreeidenl of i
Aca- mid then
Construction at Rossmoor
Coconut Oeek. the adult com-
munity under development near
Pompano Beach, is conti- ling
"right on schedule." according
to Orion J. Smith, construction
director for the large condo-
minium community.
Construction of Rossmo >r's
second phase. N u Village.
stirted in earlv Julv. it will In-
clude 2~6 condominium apart-
ments in 19 two-story Cai i
bean-styled villas. Foundarl
hive been poured for ten of the
19 villas: the first two nil
in the series will be topped out
by Aug. 22. Smith -
According to Larry Uchin,
sales and marketing vice presi-
dent of Rossmoor Coconut
Creek. 95 nf Nassau Village's
276 units have already been
sold, pre-construction.
Nassau Village is largely a
waterfront site, with manv of
the residential units overlook-
in?; the community's network of
canals and waterways. Directly
opposite Clubhouse One. Nas-
sau Village is at the intersection
of Rossmoor Circle and Ross-
moor Drive, the two principal
thoroughfares in the master-
planned community.
A ten-court tennis complex
will adjoin the village, and a
community swimming pool will
be in the village's center.
Rossmoor's first construction
phase. Bahama Village, has been
completed and most of its 304
units are sold. All 20 of the
villas in that first phase are
occupied.
The Coconut Creek develop-
ment is the first Florida venture
for nationally-known (AMEX)
Rossmoor Com., headquartered
in Laguna Hills. Calif. Rossmoor
has master-planned communities
in six states, with over 45.000
residents.
The Greater Miami Hebrew
Acactimy will begin it term
next week more than a week
earlier than usual. George Kim-
mel, chairman of the board of
the Miami B.'ach school, has
announced.
The elementary school will
open its do njxt Wednesday;
unior and
- high school programs
will follow Thursday.
"Du< '' Hash-
anah sch; Kim-
- id "we inti d school In
on so that the students
would have an onportunity to
prop* ly pi r the upcom-
ing High Holy Days."
Mire thin 700 students al-
ready ai I in 31
r the Gi Miami
Hebrew \,
. .
:;ion. The school
has Orthodox, Con- and
Reform students from through-
out Dade and South Broward
counties.
Kimmel and Judge Norman
strpr ionse to ., 'I
invitation for additional scho'l
a ship applications. The sc
arship committee has beg
daily sessions to interview th
parents of proSD
Judge Cfanent said.
I
Weixmann Institute To
Honor Irving Shapiro
The American Con ,.J
the Weizmann [nstit : Scj. I
ence has selecte'.
Shapiro, chair:r:m
Pone de Nemours & ( |
redolent of the VVeizmtml
Medallion, an ; A
annually for "I)i-- .'.,'. J
Service to Science, Israel J
the Jewish People.
Sir Marcus Sieff. c!
the board of Marks
Ltd., London, one of
artment store chains in thai
world, will present the award!
to Mr. Shapiro at tht
annual dinner-dance in New
York City. Oct. 13.
TRADITIONis
BETH DA VID
MIAMI'S F'RST JEWISH CONGREGATION
BICENTENNIAL 5736-1976
Historic Brochure upon request
2625 S.W. 3rd Avenue 7500 S.W. 120 Street
Membership still available. Call 854-3911
Our High Holy Day Wishes for you
MAY YOIR YEARS BE RICH
AJSD YOIR LIVES PURPOSEFUL
Selichot Services Midnight, Saturday, Aug. 30th
Main Sanctuary: 2625 S.W. Third Avenue, Miami
Preceded bv a social hour, starting at 10:30 P.M.
ENTIRE COMMUNITY IS INVITED AND WELCOMED
Rabbi Sol Landau Cantor Wm. W. lipson
Educational Director Rabbi Marvin Rose
Executive Director Sheldon G. Mills
Our new facilities are now open
to serve you
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
H AMPLE PARKING
Levitt memorial chapels
19^mhW??, NRTH M,AMI
phonf eRd- ,33w We Dlx'e "wy
PHONE 921.7200 PHO\T-qjqajh
SONNY UV.TT, F.D. ALBEM UY^ON.Vd.
WEST PALM BEACH
625 So. Olive A\c
PHONE: 3-4413
PHILIP WEINSTEIN, F.tt


August 22, 1975
frjgn/gj fh'.r9rlmr>
Page 7-B
'almuclic College Will Honor
0 Of Its Founders Sept. 10
IIac!a.*sah Chapter Presidents,
Israel Bond Chairmen To Meet
I enian?whose efforts
c been responsible for the
\ tent of the Talmudic
Floridaw;ll be hon-
: minders" Wednesday.
10, at a dinner at the
Btiv Hotel on Miami Beach,
event will also mark the
anniversary of the Ortho-
college.
founders should be
Igratulated for their efforts
ro'iding Miami with a major
Ihiva in the Southeastern
(tod States," said Rabbi
|\3P ier S. Gross, principal of
Greater Miami Hebrew
li'jemv. out of which the col-
. concept grew.
The Talmudic College of
Jrida now servs not only
I but students from Is-
il. Latin America and Canada.
Igrowth in a relatively short
L is -i credit to our commu-
\ and to the founders.'"
fhe anniversary dinner will
tnr Murray Berkowitz, chair-
txm-ll House Coffee
V>ir Year Tradition
h'hat bitter way to say "1/-
inah Tovah" than with a de-
f,:- steaming cup of Ma-;-
|; House Coffee? This fine
juct from General Foods
long b-en a popular bev-
\. in Jewish homes. In fact,
-her Maxwell House
1- has been enjoyed in
Irish households and at
[ loliday dinners for
fcr 5C years!
I vou serve Instant or
lar Maxwell House, you're
r. assured of coffee that's
the lat drop." It's the
rfectly satisfying end to any
i dinner. Be sure you
lenty on hand this year
holidn*- entertaining.
man of the Yeshiva. Lionel
Bosem. Gabri?l Deutsch, Eman-
uel Edelstein, Melvin Feit. Sey-
mour Friend, Moses Hornstein,
Paul M. Kasden and Steve Rob-
bins. The tenth founder, Nathan
Ginsbun>, long supnorter of To-
rah institutions, will be honored
posthumously.
Guest speaker at the dinner
will be Rabbi Steven Riskin. an
author and lecturer who is an
instructor in Talmud and Reli-
gion at Yeshiva University in
New York and has gained na-
tionwide attention for his lec-
tures and as the author of
"Home Studies in Praver."
The Talmudic College of Flor-
ida. 4014 Chase Ave., Miami
Beach, opened its doors one
year ago with an enrollment of
30 rabbinic students and grad-
uate students.
Many of the students, includ-
ing several from Israel, had
come to the new institution to
study with its dean. Rabbi
Yochanan Zweig, a native of
Philadelphia who had spent five
years teaching in Israel.
Rabbi Zweig, a Rabbinic schol-
ar, is a graduate of Ner Israel
Rabbinical College in Baltimore
and was dean of Graduate
Studies at Beth Ha Talmud in
Jerusalem, prior to accepting
the dean's position at the Tal-
mudic College of Florida.
The associate dean is Rabbi
Yaakov Pounko. a graduate of
the Ner Israel Rabbinical Col-
lege and the Beth Medrash Ke-
voah in Lakewood, New Jersey.
"We are pleased with the
quality of the student and the
school's wide acceptance evi-
denced by the fact that we now
have studfits not only from the
Miami area, but from New York.
Marvland, Washington. Virginia,
Who's had more
Beautiful Affairs
than anyone
in Miami?
Call the
rig Manager
377-1966
Sheratbn-
Four Ambassadors
101 SOUTH HAYSHOHl O'ilVI MIAMI
colder 75
race course/ pott Mm* 1 .-15
For information & reservations call toll tree:
Dade: 625-13111 Broward: 523-4324
West Palm Beach: 833-4016
/
Sorry, no one under 18 admitted
Ohio, Canada and Israel," Rab-
bi Zweig said.
"We are also pleased by the
reception given this institution
by the Cuban Jewish community
which has become deeplv in-
volved in our efforts." Rabbi
Zweig added. While many men
are studying for the rabbinate,
many others are being trained
as educators as well as lay Tal-
mudic scholars. In addition to
the Rabbinical college program.
Rabbi Zweig has instituted spe-
cial lectures on the Talmud, in
English, three days each week.
Sundays at 5 p.m. Rabbi
Zweig presents a special Tal-
mudic lecture; Mondays at 9
p.m. he conducts scholarlv lec-
tures for the layman and Thurs-
days at 8 p.m. an in-depth dis-
course on the Bible. Also, the
Women's Auxiliary of the col-
leg", offers a Wednesday eve-
nings class of in-deDth study of
the Torah portion of the week. '
Classes at the Talmudic Col-
lege lead to the equivalent of a
bachelor's degree, while the Tal-
mudic College also has a grad-
uate program for advance!
studies. For information on the I
evening lectures, call the Tal-
mudic College.
Hadassah chapter presidents
and Israel Bond chairmen will
meet Tuesday at 10 a.m. for a
special Israel Bond Orientation
Day a; campaign headquarters.
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
At the "coffee and," the wom-
en will formulate nlans and dis-
seminate materials in prepara-
tion for the Miami Beach
Hadassah Bond With Israel
Luncheon scheduled Thursday,
Oct. 9, in the Grand Ballroom
of the Fontainebleau Hotel. Mil-
ton M. Parson, executive direc-
tor of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization reported.
This year Mrs. Jack Katzman
will be the first woman in the
Miami area to receive the high-
ly coveted David Ben-Gurion
award for her devoted leader-
ship in the spirit of the former
Prime Minister, founder of the
Israel Bond program, in ad-
vancing the development and
strengthening the economy of
Israel so vital to the welfare
and progress of its people in
their struggle for freedom and
peace.
Mrs. Rose Halorin, national
past president of Hadassah and
currently national Hadassah Is-
rael Bond chairman will be the
guest speaker.
Som? 2,000 women are ex-
pected to help launch an inten-
sive dive in '75. Chairman is
Mrs. Eraanuel Mentz. immediate
past president of the Miami
Beach chapter of Hadassah and
last year's recipient of the Wom-
an of Valor award.
Eisenberg To Read Service
Gary Eisenberg, Temple Is-
rael's new director of activities,
will read the service and lead
the congregation in a creative
Shabbat experience: "Challah,
Grape, and Us Jews" at Temple
Israel South Friday evening.
Temple Israel South, a Reform
Jewish congregation affiliated
with Temple Israel of Greater
Miami, meets at the Sunset Con-
gregational Church, 9025 Sunset
Dr.
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iuni iiii**


Page 8-B
+JewistnorkR*n
Friday, August 22.107,'i
'Torah Corps Being Formed
To Aid South American Jeics
The nearly one million Jews
living in South and Central
America are being ignored by
the American Jewish commu-
nity, according to Rabbi Alexan-
der S. Gross, principal of the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy, who recently returned
from a 10-day tour of Venezuela.
Colombia and Panama.
"The Forgotten Million." as
Rabbi Gross has labelled them,
have been neglected, particular-
ly in the area of Jewish educa-
tion. "Although the Jewish com-
munities there are ethnically
and socially unified, there is a
pronounced lack of religiously
disciplined educational pro-
grams." he noted.
During the tour. Rabbi Gross
met with many distinguished
leaders of each Jewish commu-
nity, among them Rabbi Pinchas
Brenner of Caracas. Rabbi Isaac
Sharbani of Bogota and Dr.
Herschel Klepfish, director of
the Einstein School in Panama
City.
In each Jewish community,"
Rabbi Gross reports, "the Rab-
bis and educators maintain
there is a desperate need for
more teachers and other qual-
ified and dedicated personnel.
The traditions of Judaism and
the religion itself will suffer in
coming generations if this need
is not fulfilled."
As a result, Rabbis Gross and
Sharbani are urging the forma-
tion of a "Torah Corps" to aid
RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS
these communities in providing
the urgently needed education
for Latin American Jewish
youth.
In establishing this "Torah
Corns." Rabbi Gross stresses
that it should consist of a group
of six or s?ven fully qualified
and train-d students who would
visit each community, teach,
speak in synagogues, serve as
religions functionaries, and gen-
erally bring a new spirit to
animate the various Jewish com-
munities.
According to Rabbi Brenner,
"every growing Jewish commu-
nity in South America should
have as its nucleus a religious
day school and high school pro-
gram to be followed by a rab-
binical or Talmudic College."
Holiday Menus Should Always
Include REAL Mayonnaise
This year, since Rosh Hash-
anah comes early in September,
you'll probably want to include
many cool, refreshing recipes in
your holiday menus.
Salads, cold platters and lieht
snacks .... all call for REAL
mayonnaise. And that means
Hellmann's. Because it's the
richer mayonnaise, made with
whole, fresh eggs, the creamier
one from Best Foods.
Among many new recines
you'll surely want to try this
vear are these two gourmet de-
lights!
PEPPY PARTY
POTATO SALAD
2 lbs. new potatoes
'i cup Hellmann's Real
Mayonnaise
2 tablespoons vinegar
2 tablespoons chopped onion
1 stalk chopped celery
1 large dill pickle, chopped
1 large sour apple, peeled
and diced
1 tsp. Dijon mustard
1 green pepper, diced
l1- tsp. salt
Dash of black pepper
Boil potatoes about 20-25 min-
utes; till tender but firm. Peel
and slice. Add vinegar, onions
and seasonings while potatoes
are still warm. Later, add pickle,
pepper, celery and apple and
toss with mayonnaise and mus-
tard.
Chill. Serve on bed of crisp
lettuce, garnished with green
pepper, olives or sliced tomato-
Serves 4 to 6.
SARDINE SALAD
2 cans (8 oz. each)
sardines in tomato sauce
1 cup cooked elbow macaroni
V4 cup Hellmann's Real
Mayonnaise
2 hard cooked eggs, chopped
y cup chopped red onion
Lettuce
Reserving tomato sauce, bone
and chop sardines. Toss together
sardines, tomato sauce, egg,
macaroni, onion and mayon-
naise. Chill. Serve on lettuce.
Makes 3 cups.
Sunsweet Prunes
-Good Tasting
And Good for You
There's no better taste treat
than naturally delicious Sun-
sweet prunes in place of arti-
ficially sweetened candy! The
kids just gobble them up.
And while they're at it, they
are getting all the benefits of
the Vitamin A and B-complex,
iron and other minerals Sun-
sweet prunes contain.
When you give your children
tender, moist Sunsweet prunes
as a snack, you know you're
doing them a big favor!
As for cooking and baking,
nothing beats Kosher Sunsweet
prunes.
Here's a delicious canape re-
cipe you'll want to try at least
once during the holidays.
PRUNECHOVY CANAPES
Add equal amount grated
cheese to pie crust mix. Roll
out. Cut in 3 inch circles.
Place pitted Sunsweet prune
with rolled anchovy on half of
circle. Moisten edge, fold empty
half over prune and pinch to-
gether firmly.
Set on cookie sheet and bake
in 425 :F. oven for 10 minutes,
or until brown. Cool and serve
to guests for rave reviews!
Make sure you have plenty
of Sunsweet prunes on hand for
your favorite Tzimmes recipe
during the holidays, as snacks
for the kids and for serving
stewed as dessert.
Abi gezunt with Sunsweet
prunes!
(A recently established day
school in Caracas has an enroll-
ment of several hundred stu-
dents. A similar school in
Panama, opened many years
ago, boasts of more than 600
students.) "Until these are de-
veloped," Rabbi Brenner said.
"we are forced to continue send-
ing students to the United States
for a proper Jewish education."
The purpose of Rabbi Gross'
visit was to recruit high school
and rabbinic students. More
than a dozen Latin American
students will study here this fall
at Hebrew Academy affiliated
institutions.
The Louis Merwitzer M
High School of Miami Beach
under the direction of Rabbi
Mordecai Blumenfeld. and
year-old Talmudic College of
Florida, Rabbi Yochanan Zweig,
president, have made sped il
provisions for integrating 1
students in both Hebrew and
English classas.
The Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy itself has for many
years provided specialized train-
ing for scores of Latin students
from kindergarten through the
ninth grade, Rabbi Gross ex-
plained.
Fleischiiianirs Is
Good For You
AH Year Round
Around the holidays, people
tend to forget good eating ha-
bits they practice the rest 0'
the year. The result? Man-
dieters break their diets!
But there's really no need f
do that, because many foods
that are good for you are alsc
good tasting.
For example, Fleischmann-
lOO^c golden corn oil marga-
rine. It tastes great spread on
holiday challah. a breakfast ba-
gel or a snack cracker. And it's
ideal for all your holiday cook-
ing and baking needs.
But. more important. Fleisch-
mann's is good for you! It's the
margarine that's naturally low
in polyunsaturates and certified
kosher to assure you of purity.
And it's the margarine that
twice as many doctors recom-1
mend as any other margarine
to their patients who are watch-
ing their cholesterol.
Fleischmann's is a margarine
made from 100 percent corn!
oil. And it's available "Lightly
Salted" or "Sweet Unsalted,"
for those on a salt-free diet.
Look for Fleischmann's at
your supermarket. (And stick
with your diet during the holi-1
days and throughout 5736!)
Maxim: Favorite
Of Coffee Mayvin
When the "coffee mayvin" i
comes to call, serve Maxim!
Then you'll be sure there'll be
no complaints about your cof-
fee!
Maxim is the freeze-dried,
coffee that "perked coffee May- i
vins" prefer all year long. And
that's why its the one coffee
you should serve during the
holidays.
By the cup or by the potful [
Maxim's fantastic flavor just
can't be beat. Because it starts
with fresh perked coffee. Then .
it's freeze-dried into big chunks 1
that come alive with flavor the,
instant you add boiling water.'
And it takes less than a full
teaspoon of Maxim for each cup
of coffee you brew.
For coffee that's sure to
measure up to the rest of the
gourmet delights on your menu,
serve kosher freeze-dried Max-
im. The "coffee mayvin's" fa-
vorite.
Marjorie Rachelson Exchanges Foic,
With Lawrence L. Samuels Aug. 1Q
He will enroll in George Wash.
ington University's PhD m1
gram in Pharmacology this hi
TKn Knl \ mm... 1_ 'I
Marjorie Rachelson and Law-
rence Lewis Samuels exchanged
their marriage vows Sunday.
Aug. 10. in a noon ceremorjy
conducted by Rabbi Dr. Morris
Werb at the Plaza Hotel. New
York City. The couple was hon-
ored at the reception which fol-
lowed in the hotel.
The bride, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Morton H. Rachelson
of North Caldwell. N.J., grad-
uated from Brandeis University
this year and will work in pub-
lic relations while obtaining her
M.S. degree at American Uni-
versity.
The bridegroom, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Samuels, 7721
SW 134th Terr., is also a 1975
graduate of Brandeis University.
Bicentennial
Mail Cachets
A numbered series of United
Stnfs Bicenfnnial mail each rt
will be !-- \\ to commemorate
bicentennial events in the (' sat
er Miami area. David Ro= '
publicity lirector for Great >r
" Cachets, h:is announ I.
This special series begins
with a pictorial cachet design sd
bv Chief Petty Officer Saywird
C. Sherbume, U.S.N., horn
the U.S. Navy Bicentennial.
Mail with this each I will also
receive a Pictorial postmark
the Navy Bicenten-
To receive the cachet md
51 iarl n stin lard size
1! In '. 5tai i envelope to
Navy Cach-1 Da" i I Rosenthal,
'" tr 43* I SW 2nd Terr..
li. Fl 1 J3134. The caches
are li nited : 1 two covers per
n jrson
. -------'6 V
ington University s PhD Dnv|
am in Pharmacology this
The bride wore her mother
wedding dress and was attended!
by her sister. Barbara Rach
son, maid of honor, and br
maids Charlotte Strauss, Shen
Joyce and Linda Zoller.
man was Richard Samuels; 1V
ert Samuels, David Samuels an
Seth Silverman ushered.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuels honed
mooned in Canada before set]
tling in their new home
Arlington, Va.
Show Your Guests I
That You (lare-
Serve Them Sanka!
Your holiday guests deserrj
the finest!
So when it comes time f
"coffee and ." make sure vdu
give them the finest cup of:of-
f*e they've ever tasted, the one.
with 7 per cent of the caffei
r->nve& the third 'arja
selling coffee in America&_
ka Vand decaffeinated enffe;.
If vo"'Ve never isted SankaJ
you'll b" rarnrised at ho
smooth Sanka brand
cvis" whn fie ciffein can.
o-'t. "i>-t of the bitterness th
can s"*oi1 coffee comes out.
An : with 9~ pei :ent of th
caffein removed, you and yon
guests don't have to von
about coffee spoiling a g
night's sleep.
Make sure Sanka brand de
leinated coffee is on your ho
day shopping list tins year.
Serve regular brewed San
freeze-dried or instant. They'i
all delicious!
THE PERFECT
NEW YEAR GIFT
what's
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THE WORLD???
Jewish Floridian
Keeps everyone ahreast of
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everywhere!
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ENTER THE FOLLOWING GIFT SUBSCRIPTIONS:
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BILL ME AS FOLLOWS:
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C"y State -Zip


Friday, August 22, 1975
-Jewls* I ark/lam
Page 9-B
Susi Goldstein Becomes Bride Of
Bruce Rein In Aug. 10 Ceremonies
t
Sunday. Aug. 10, at 2:00 o'-
clock in the afternoon, Susi Lu
Goldstein became the bride of
MRS. BRLCE REIN
Bruce Kin at Temple Beth
Am Rabbi Herbert M. Baiim-
gard officiated.
rhe b ide is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goldstein,
11640 S\V 61st Ct, Miami.
(, andmothers, long-time resi-
dents, are Mrs. littty Alpert
Surloff and Mrs. Becky Gold-
s'..n. The Bernard Reins of
0 SW 125th t., Miami, are
tl e parents of the bridegroom.
chose a wedding gown
of ivory silk with a bodice of
I rench Alencon lace embroid-
er. J with seed pearls. The
$ v.n featured an empire waist
with a Mandarin neckline and
Ik 11 sleeves which also had
: ching Alencon lace appli-
ques She wore a Juliet cap
headpiece from which fell a
1 mg mantilla trimmed in the
same Alencon lace appliques as
the gown.
Attending the couple were
Jerry Rein. Bruce's brother, as
best man; Susi's brothers, Sam
anJ Jack Goldstein, Lonnie
Seiavitch and Carl Morin,
brothers-in-law of the bride-
groom, and Norman Schloss-
berg and Jon Seitlin. Wendy
Sagsr was maid of honor; Sandy
(Nlrs. Sam) Goldstein, Susi's
sister-in-law, was matron-of-
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
send us your favorite recipe
usini Sweet Unsalted
tola
Margarine
Send recipe and proof of pur-
chase (green flag with words
contains liquid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name,
address and phone number to:
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Box 012973, Miami 33101
MAZCXA CONTEST
Contestants must be 18 years
or older.
SPECIAL CONTEST
FOR OUR READERS
The winner of our special
contest will win $100.00
and all entries will be elig-
ible for the grand prize
a trip to Puerto Rico.
ENTER NOW!
honor. Bridesmaids included
Miss Jenny Blank, Jack Gold-
stein's fiancee. Bruce's sisters
Midge (Mrs. Lonnie) Seiavitch
and Ellen (Mrs. Carl) Morin,
Carole Fisher and Valerie Es-
posito. Junior attendants were
Susi's cousins. Lori Beth and
Steven Fraden, and Bruce's ne-
phew, Jason Rein.
Susi was an honor graduate
from Miami-Dade Community
College this oast spring. She is
now employed as a teller in the
Flagship Bank on Miami Beach.
Rruce is completing his ar-
chitectural studi 'S at Miami-
Dade and will continue school
at the University of Miami.
Both Bruce and Susi graduated |
from Palmetto Hiyh School.
The n.wlywcds will return to
their Kendall apartment after
honeymooning in the Bahamas.
Out of town guests sharing in
the sir.cha were Mr. and Mrs.
Reuben Rein, Larry Rein, and
Mr. and Mrs. Hal Glickman all
from New York; Mrs. Sophica
Gold and Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Gold from Palm Beach; Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Harris from
Jacksom iile, and Dr. and Mrs.
Arthur Stone and daughters
and Mr. and Mrs. Bcrnie Fra-
den ;inJ family from Orlando.
The bride was feted at sev-
eral parties during the pre-wed-
ding weeks. EniJ (Mrs. Jack)
Kamin, cousin of the bride,
hosted a golf theme luncheon
for frimds at her home. Judy
(Mrs. Berni.1) Fraden, Susi's
aunt, honored Susi at a cham-
pagne brunch for family at the
Barcelona Hotel, and Wendy
Sager, the maid of honor, host-
ed a luncheon honoring the
bridesmaids at her home. Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Rein gave
the rehearsal dinner at their
home for wadding party mem-
bers, out of town guests, and
immediate family Saturday
evening before the wedding.
Linda Feinstein, Ken Tragash
Married July 20 In New Jersey
i
MRS. KENNETH TRAGASH
Linda Feinstein and Kenneth
Alan Tragash were married
Sunday, July 20, at 8 p.m. in the
Crystal Plaza at Livingston, N.J.
A reception at the Crystal Plaza
. followed the ceremony.
Linda, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene D. Feinstein of
Jersey City. N.J., received her
degree in Elementary Education
from Jersey State Teachers Col-
lege and is teaching in the Jer-
sey City public school system.
Ken, the son of Mr. and Mrs
Sidney Tragash, graduated from
Miami Beach High School, at-
tended Kansas State University,
and received his degree in Food
Science from the University of
Florida. Now associated with
Globe Food Products of Clifton,
N.J., as a food technologist, he
received his religious education,
became Bar Mitzvah and was
confirmed at Temple Menorah.
The bride was attended- by
her sister Patti (Mrs. Michael)
DiLella, matron of honor, and
bridesmaids Marion Jacobs, Ma-
ria Polangio and Ruth Schloss-
bach. Harold (Hank) Tragash
served his brother as best man.
Ushers were Jerry Jacobs,
Roger Braunstein and David
Consovoy.
The newlyweds took a honey-
moon trip to Montreal and Que-
bec, and are now at home in
Nutley, N.J.
Esther Duenas And Daniel Kaufman
United In Marriage At Emanu-El
Pearl Moreno, Esther Syger and
Rose Syger.
MRS. DANIEL KAUFMAN
ELECTEDJohn H. McDon-
nell, former president of Bis-
cayne College, has been elected
vice president for communitv
affairs at City National Bank of
Miami.
Sr
APPOINTED William G.
West, former assistant to the
president, has been appointed
vice president and branch co-
ordinator, Thomas R. Bomar,
president of American Savings
and Loan Association of Florida
announced.
Esther Duenas became the
bride of Daniel Kaufman Sun-
day, Aug. 17, in 6 p.m. cere-
monies conducted by Rabbi
Irving Lehrman and Rabbi
Gambach in Temple Emanu-El.
A reception for the couple fol-
lowed at the temple.
The bride, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert I. Duenas, 750
82nd St.. Miami Beach, is a
graduate of the University of
Miami, where she received her
B.A. degree in Spanish. Her
husband, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Kaufman, 1820 S. Treas-
ure Dr., North Bay Village,
graduated from the University
of Florida with a Bachelor of
Design degree and is an archi-
tect.
The new Mrs. Kaufman se-
lected a gown from Rosemarie
Designs and the bridal bouquet
was supplied by Lazarus Flor-
ist. She was attended by Esther
Moreno, Zoila Wiseman, Pearl
Ida Duenas. Silvia Donnenfeld,
Eugenia Mitrani, Sarah Maya,
and his
Boca Raton Hotel
and Club Orchestra
Yacob Lubin served the
bridegroom as best man; ushers
included Herman Donnenfeld,
Albert Mitrani, David Moreno.
Saul Jakubowitz. William Alts-
zyler, Oscar Syger and Paul
Wiseman.
Mr. and Mrs. Kaufman will
honeymoon in Europe.
Schooling Races To Begin
Monday At Biscayne Track
Greyhound schooling races
will get underway at Biscayne
Dog Track Monday night with
first post at 6:30. Admission is
free for both adults and chil-
dren.
Biscayne opens its 49th an-
nual regular season Friday,
Sept. 5, and will run the first
half of its split 1975-76 meeting
through Thursday, Nov. 6. The
second half of the meeting is
slated for July 4-Sept. 4, 1976.
"Weddings &
Bar AAitzvahs
our Specialty"
651-2803
Joni Evans and Steven
Cohen were married by
Rabbi Sol Landau Friday,
Aug. 15, at Temple Beth
David. After a honeymoon
in Jamaica, Joni, the daugh-
ter of Gloria Evans and
the late Samuel D. Evans,
and Steven, the son of Mr
and Mrs. Murray Cohen of
Riverdale, N.Y., will make
their home inJRiverdale.
Interfaith Chapel Planned
Near Jackson's West Wing
A new Interfaith Chapel wdl
be constructed at Jackson
Memorial Hospital off the lobby
from the new West Wing, it has
been announced.
Clergymen from throughout
the community will use this
facility to minister to their hos-
pitalized patients and their
families. Hospital chaplains will
also conduct religious services
for patients, visitors, students,
and hospital staff of all faiths.
ATTENTION
Jewish Community of Miami Beach
!'.GOOD NEWS!!
TEL AVIV GLATT KOSHER
1550 N.E. 165th STREET TEL 949-9581
North Miami Beach is Opening a
New Store in Heart of Miami Beach
935 WASHINGTON AVENUE |
TO PLACE YOUR ORDERS TEL 532-8195
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY, GROCERIES
AND A LARGE DELICATESSEN.
a u 2.1U TJf jinnuj ii
7 '/IJ'fiT
" Under the Supervision of the O.R.C. of Greater Miami
FREE DELIVERY
N.M.B. RESIDENTS CALL OUR STORE IN MIAMI BEACH


k^i Fnday, August 22
Planter? Peanut
< >il ko-her Ai
Well Aj Fame
.: -:r .-
^mmir.i '-^arX bnckmtak, Jtovu
Miami Beach. ~>hc c*?-^:
wtm a party j% the omasr^ebie^
nnx. '--- :~tsident of zaevt
bieau, ben
Beach Mayor Harold Rate* rightj.
Hf: I
Brickman Honored
On 75th Birthdav
ROAST DUCKLING DELUXE
r...... ---
. rap met red amn
1 a E.--*d
nar gat**rd r*c*nrJ
tbs rwiMMiiii Hotel H hon-
or ': on the occa-
pie Meaerah rraster r/
hooor was areis*d for his ef-
fort by Mayor Ha--u ?osen
I ifiacn Beac'-.
\kstbtr* of OmdoL and Ben
: i-rajB of dM mnrd
_"-
AS KOSHER Fyvds Insoe
-'- r;do> -tend U tared
in i >1H i is one of the b-st
wa official* of this area. H>
:'.:. :-:--
- .'-^-wadooc degree-

frer:
A XATHT

Oj... w n
".'-.

wr -
- .
5

the
star
for r." -- -
aac
brnoa id came to
' -
Bricfcmai ial intention
waa to soend three months here
aad re- New York. In
October of that year, howe*. -
he received another blow when
his 20-vear-old son. Jerry, a
sender:*
denh-.
CO'.JPLETEIY di
: ; -.,,:
One day he saw an item in
- ac mam* '=" "* -" -
w set.' r_? i
-jpector He ao-
: -: -j-- -- -: i --
iag a > percent in has test, aad
despce nofanral pressures was
:.jy awarded the *.
r -: -:- ;-: -::t 1..I-
- Xear Yon
; Prof essor of Law
at Tole: as weD. as
a conr-
what overdbckfani
:= siowc
.-_ .__.- -_;.
fa
- 1 : ': 1 ~ '" ".

Oil Aid potato wan it
ing until smooch Slowly add
jutce. 2 tablespoons wie
in ginger, pepper and or-
ange sections: simmer
;-r t I 1 :
T.Y.S Inc. PRESENTS TO THE PUBLIC
This SPECIAL OFFER!
RefKtration CorrtfmHpg
anmg registration of children
for .itbous school and
Saoday School daily from 9
president, has announced. The
taaapk of fre edjca-
tior. of al!
mhers will be continued. Mr.
Sochman added For registra-
tion ..- an. contact
temple off
Owe to high cost tf Irving we arc willing to cut our cost
ami fre yoo amil'ity worfcmonstiip and service at oof lew,
low price*. We doit wart all ft* customer*, pat yew.
We wii recoodWon fO*r oakw TV
with a picture tube completely in-
staried and gwarartteed 1 yaar on
picture *ube 90 days on parts and
30 days labor
guarantee as a new
low. low price of
.this is the same
TV set- for aha
arvrofnen, par yw.
150
THIS OFFER APPLIES NO MATTER WHAT'S WRONG
WITH YOUR TV.
This includes pick-up, delivery ond instollotion, no hidden
charges, no gimmicks.
All other service cheg-s are 14.95 per coll. b with
'his od, we wll credr you $5.00 off on all service coUs.
Sports Ficj'jre Featured
A pr an PfPAIPS-
will be featured a- the "Sports- ,7 '
TV $ oil makes
hnuted at Tempk Betfa At. stefeos, components,
Fridc Dk organ- tape decks It recorders
baton, for ^ VHf-UHF ANTENNA
50. meets in the chapel at the
temoie Donations are taken at WE *f EG:STEBD WITH THE STATJ WttAU Of EIEGIOH'CS,
the door. TALLAHASSEE. tEG. -52*3.
688-0531
INC.
::a 1135 st.
w:m ;::i:::;4
Alazola Margarine OffCcw Special
Cash Prte To Flo?-idiau Reader.
am
n ;
:> ::
:~i ~ ... '--

now being
special
0 sends "
par-r- > it wx1
l> en-
al recipe con-
comes eligible to
- i ;: c- fne P'londian will be
Of conrat, all local entries
te in the na-
^onal competition thereby be-
coming eligible for Mazola's
tfzea week's tnp for
two frorr. Men York to San
RiCO, via American
-.t? accommodations are at
the deluxe Americana Hotel.
And even if you don't win the
tnp to San Juan, you might iust
nig one Of three additional WOO
.; Mazola is offering.
So fun: Send your
- Unsalted
: Recioe Con-
test, 'c o Floridian,
01-29-3. Inmal .
W).
r a* often as ana
i ratine
mm i
zeeer by a proof of pur-
c*rm fmnl flag with words
.i1 Corn Oil from
oanei of a Sweet Un-
salted Mazola Margarine pack-
nes must be ooatma'k-
ed no latsr than Dec. 31. 19"5.
final Seminar Timsony At
Teir.p!e Aoatn Yesnwnm
The Bawl seminar entitled
Shofanne in the High Holy
H->v= 'iM be held Tuesday at
8 p.m. in the youth chapel. Alan
Fenzer. executive director of
Temple Adath Yeshurun. 1025
NE Miami Gardens Dr.. North
Miami Beach, announced.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman will
conclude the course with ex-
planations of the "Neila" sen-
ice, the c'''ng servke on Yom
Kippur. ana Cantor Ian Alpern.
together with the choir will pre-
senl ^xal selections and
exphnations. This seminar is
Opei pobfic and there is
no charge.
ORO'S
BEUTY
S.U0X
HI I l||\K
16678 YE. 10 WE.
_ NOW UNDER
JrV MW
^MAWCEMEM
() W-3356

OnOforim .. /....'. \j, .;,
DENISE formerly of ihe Kouniainhl.au ^,11
be happy to serve >our heaim needs with
I \TF>T H \|R>TVI F> ai HEA^iS \HI t PRICES
ORO and DENISE from PARIS
,HLY SI .. I.M IZED LN HAIR-CU
.\ Uabla i-r
16678 N.E. 10th AVENUE
- -AT. THURSDAY I'NTIL 9 P.M
CONDOMEL^IUAI
HUNTING?
CONDO'S ARE OUR
ONLY BUSINESS!!!
CALL THE AREA SPECIALISTS FOR
EASY ONE-STOP SHOPPING TOR
EVERY MAJOR BUILDING
IN
HALLANDALE HOLLYWOOD
SKYLAKE N.MIAMI BEACH
MOTEL ROW EASTERN SNORES
NO FEE TO PURCHASER!
OUR OFFICE IS SO BUSY MAKING DEALS WE
MUST HAVE ADDITIONAL CONDOMINIUM
LISTINGS FOR IMMEDIATE SALES I LEASE
CONDO RESALES inc.
2 OFFICES TO SERVE YOU BEST!
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
SKYLAKE/NMI
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Opposite Skylake Mall
932-9600
HALLANDALE HLWD.
Corner Nallandale ll.
At South Ocean Brim
921-2410
REGISTERED REAL ESTATE BROKERS


Friday, August 22, 1975
* Jmlsr Firj-irftor
Page 11-B
One of the ten Design Line telephones in this case, the
Stowaway model is a great design for those who love
U lephone but can't stand the sight of it. Shown with
literranean styling, the Stowaway is also available in
a simple walnut design. Both models come with either
k or ivory interiors, rotary or Touch-Tone dialing.
Phys-Ed Program For Tots Planned
Mrs. Sheila Weiner, kinder-
garten-nursery school director
of Temple Adath Yeshurun,
1025 NE Miami Gardens Dr.,
will bt instituting a physical
education program under the
able guidance of Allie Wolfe, it
has been announced.
Mr. Wolfe is a graduate of
Penn State University and has
taught physical education at
New York high schools and
Cornell University.
The program will be geared
to the development of large and
small muscles, spatial relation-
ships and eye-hand coordina-
tion. For fuitner information
Mrs. Weiner c the temple office. School regis-
tration is being taken at this
time.
WELL ESTABLISHED
HEALTH FOOD STORE in busy
shopping area. Good income-
Low RentReasonably Priced.
Call Daly 7 P.M. 672-2908
CHAIRMANAttorney Thom-
as R. Spencer has been named
chairman of an 18-member com-
mittee appointed bv the Metro
Commission to earn- out a com-
prehensive litter control and
reduction program in Dade
County. Spencer is chairman of
the board of the South Florida
Better Business Bureau and a
board member of the Citizens
Board of the University of Mi-
ami, the U-M Alumni Associa- [
tion, and the Players' Theater.
"IZE"
AIR CONDITIONER
REFRIGERATOR FREEZER
REPAIR
24 Hours 7 Days a Week
PHONE: 264-5874
INTRODUCTIONS for Companionship
or Marriage. All Ages. WORLD
WIDE SERVICE Call (305) 491-4020
or write for Information: LEW
DICK ENTERPRISES, 2501 E. Com-
mercial Blvd., Ft. lauderdale, Fla.
EVEREADY
CE
POLAROID
DISTRIBUTOR
*2* WANTED
Qualified individual Male or Fomolo noodod to dutributo
world famous film ond othor photo products through
company stoblishod locations. NO SELLING OR
SOLICITING REQUIRED.' Moko this yoar your yoar for
independence. $4*95.00 investment. Guaranteed 12-
month ropurchaso agroomont.
rill Mr s~ (Toll Free) ltOO-848-WO
UAL.L IW. *0rCo#rt A6U-228 1751
Monday to Friday. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. EDT
Or Wrltt Firtttwit PhotafrtpM. Flrtltont u.ldlnf-S.nc lW
168 N. 3rd St.. Columbus. Ohio 43215 ______
Bell Offers
4De^ign Line'
Telephones
Just like the oid Model T
Ford, there used to be just one
standard telephone for your
home and one standard color
b'lck. Rut as always, individu-
ality triumphs over utility. In
the 1950s. Ma Bell started of-
fering color.
In the sixties, two optional
styles of telephones were intro-
duced the Princess nnd the
Trimline. With the possible com-
bination of color and style avail-
able, the standard black tele-
phone became something of a
rarity.
Nothing in the past, however,
preparel customers Of Southern
Bell Telephone Company for
the flood of new telephones of-
fered this year in the company's
"Design Line'' series.
Design Line telephones ire
different in many ways from
anything the company has of-
fered before. The styles range
from nostalgic to futuristic.
The housing materials include
wood, simulated leather, and
brass plate. Some models hide
their identity as telephones;
others beg for attention. The
end result is enough variation
to make the telephone a room
designer's dream.
These telephones carry a one-
time charge, ranging from
$59.95 to $109.95, depending on
the model. To assure quality
phone service, the inner work-
ings remain the property and
responsibility of the phone com-
pany. If the parts ever need
repair, they're fixed at no
charge.
The Design Line series was
manufactured in part by West-
ern Electric, the Bell System's
primary supplier, and in part by
the American Telecommunica-
tions Corporation, an independ-
ent telephone equipment manu-
facturer.
B'NAI ISRAEL*
a Gr. Miami Youth Syn. (orthod.)
High Htlidty Sirtkn wUIbi ic-amitd by:
Rabbi Ralph Z. Glixman
at: Club do Las Americas
.'formerly VM-YWHA)
8500 S.W. 8th St.
Ink i n ivoilobl* by rOUt denetion
lit ml emotion call: 274-9556
Elderly or Retiree
Private Room and Board in
Nurse's Home.
Personal Attention.
893-3980
Widow Wants to Share
conveniently located, near Ga-
bles, transp., comfortable 2
bedroom Kosher home with
Jewish woman.
CALL 444-3420
ff
L.P. EVANS
MERCEDES BENZ
The Dealer With the Courtesy Image
NEW USED EUROPEAN DELIVERY
SALES 693-1711, SERVICE 693-0311
9696 N.W. 7thAVK, MIAMI

RABBI IRVING LF.HRMAN
RABBI LEON KRONISH
Rabbis Accept Cochairmamhip*
Of Encyclopedia's Committee
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Tem-
ple Beth ?holom and Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman of Tempi Emanu-
El have accepted nositions as
cochairmen of the Florida Com-
mittee for the Encyclopaedia
Judaica.
The two Miami Beach soirit-
ual leaders join Rabbis Mayer
Abramowit/. Herbert Baumgard
anci Alexander S. Gross in pro-
viding leadership for the state-
wide effort to promote wider
use and distribution of the En-
cyclopaedia Judaica.
Published and printed in Is-
rael, the 16-volume work is rec-
ognized as one of the leading
efforts in Jewish scholarshio of
the 20th century, the first Jew-
ish encyclopedia to be pub-
lished in almost 70 years.
Rabbi Lehrman is former na-
tional president of the Syna-
gogue Council of America, the
umbrella agency of Reform.
srvative and Orthodox
. and is past national
c lairman of the Rabbinic
Cabinet ol th i United Jewish
.i H also chairman of
the Greater Miami board of gov-
ernors of State of Israel Bonds
and is past chairman of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion's Combined Jewish Appeal.
Rabbi Kronish is national
campaign cochairman of Israel
Bonds and chairman of its na-
tional Rabbinic Cabinet. A na*
tional vice president of the
American Jewish Congress, he
is chairman of the board of the
Israel Histadrut Foundation.
HEBREW TEACHER,
part time. All grades.
Bar Mitzvah preparation.
Hollywood Temple.
Call Evenings
966-7767 or 983-3553
RONEY PARTY SHOPPE
BOUTIQUES 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 PRICED
2345 Collins Ave. Roney Plaza Arcade 534-3713
Agency for Russell Stover Candies Hallmark Cards
BONDED FRUIT SHIPPERS
Hetty Goldstein, Owner
PLANTS FOR
AIL OCCASIONS
Distinctive Plant Arrangements
d:.
Birthdays
* Anniversaries
* Business openings
' Bar Mitzvahs
* Weddings
* High holidays
We Deliver County Wide
ORDER BY PHONE
592-3724
PL.ilTER.iMIf
6920 N.W. 46th STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA 33166
mim
INC.


Paee 12-b
rJewistfhrkBan
Friday, August 22, 1975
Ban, MifyucUt
GERALD HOLZER
Gerald Z., son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abraham Holzer, 9171
Fontainebleau Blvd., will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Aug. 23, at Temple Or Olom.
A seventh grade student at
Rockway Junior High School,
Gerald has won a scholarship
award for outstanding acadenj-
ic achievement, a "superior"
award in his school's science
fair, and a special merit award
in the South Florida Science
Fair. He is also a member of
the temple's choir.
Mr. and Mrs. Holzer will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion
and plan a 1 p.m. reception at
the Barcelona Hotel feting
their son. The guests will in-
clude Rabbi and Mrs. Louis
Blum?nthal of Kendall Park,
N.J.; Dr. Robert Hymas of Mi-
ami; Gerald's godparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Conrad Allain of Mi-
ami; Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Feld-
man of Smithtown, N.Y., and
the celebrant's uncle, Ben Zion
Kichler of Holon, Israel.
tt iz ft
RICHARD SALMON
Richard H. Salmon, son of
Mrs. Arthur Cohen and Michael
Salmon, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday, Aug. 23, during
the 8:30 a.m. services at Beth
Torah Congregation. In addi-
tion to chanting the Haftorah,
he will conduct a part of the
Shabbat services and read a
portion of the Torah selection.
An eighth grade student at
John F. Kennedy Junior High
School, the celebrant plays
drums in the Advanced Band
at school. He is a member of
the pre-Confirmation class at
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
Gerald Holzer Milton Raijman
Beth Torah's Harold Wolk Re-
ligious School.
Richard's parents will spon-
sor the Kiddush following the
services in his honor. The
guests will include Mr. and Mrs.
Philip V. Salmon and Mrs. Els-
beth Garber.
ft ft ft
IRA KLEINBERG
Ira Z., the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sheldon Kleinberg, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Aug. 23, dur-
ing the 10:30 a.m. services at
Temple Sinai of North Dade.
The celebrant is a member of
the Daled/Hay Hebrew class at
the Hebrew High School and
attends John F. Kennedy Junior
High School, where he is in the
eighth grade. He is also a mem-
ber of his school's Resource
Program.
Mr. and Mrs. Kleinberg will
host the Kiddush following the
services and a reception in hon-
or of the occasion Saturday at
their home.
ft ft ft
MILTON RAIJMAN
Milton Leo, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Raijman of Miami
Beach, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah. Satur-
day morning, Aug. 23, at Tem-
ple Menorah.
The celebrant, an eighth
grade student at Nautilus Jun-
ior High School, received his
elementary education at the
Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami.
Mr. and Mrs. Raijman will
host a Kiddush following serv-
ices and a reception and din-
ner in honor of the occasion
Saturday evening in the Regen-
cy Ballroom of the Diplomat
Hotel.
ft ft ft
JACQUELINE STANDER
Jacqueline Rene, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. Ronald Stander,
will become Bat Mitzvah Satur-
day, Aug. 23, at Temple Emanu-
El.
Jacqueline, an eighth grade
student at Nautilus Junior High
School, is on the Honor Roll at
Nautilus and has won the Presi-
dent's Physical Fitness Award.
She plays guitar, flute and
drums, sings and composes her
own songs and has appeared in
numerous dramatic events.
The celebrant will be honored
with a reception at the Stander
resiJence the evening of her
Bat Mitzvah. Her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Nathen Schwartz
and Mrs. Pearl Stander, will at-
tend the event.
Lift Charter Flight Ban,
Tourist Minister Pleads
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM controversial issue of charter
flights to Israel came up at a
Cabinet meeting and was re-
ferred to the ministerial eco-
nomic committee for resolution.
Failing a decision there, it
will come before the full Cab-
inet for a final votesomething
the Cabinet clearly would like
to avoid.
THE GOVERNMENT is divid-
ed on the issue. Minister of
Tourism Moshe Kol wants the
ban on charter flights lifted in
order to stimulate Israel's sag-
ging tourist industry.
But Transport Minister Gad
Yaacobi, strongly backed by Is-
rael's national air carrier. El
Al, insists that the ban be main-
tained except, as is now the
case, for religious pilgrims and
the nationals of Scandinavian
countries.
Last week Yaacobi flatly re-
jected recommendations by an
American firm of experts com-
missioned by Kol that the char-
ter ban be rescinded to stimu-
Joint Medical
Program
In Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
joint American-Israeli medical
plant has opened its new head-
quarters as the first enterprise
on Hebrew University's new
science-based industry campus
in the Sanhedria quarter of
Jerusalem.
The partnership was spon-
sored by Hebrew University's
Yissum Research Development
Company and the Ames Com-
pany Division of Miles Labora-
tories, Inc. of Elkhart, Ind.
The Ames-Yissum Company,
which originally opened in Je-
rusalem six years ago, manu-
factures diagnostic kits for
evaluating thyroid functions.
The company exports to about
30 countries.
UNDETERRED BY the Arab
boycott. Miles Laboratories, Inc.
is continuously increasing its
various activities in Israel, a
university spokesman said.
The medical company's activi-
ties range from production of
sophisticated chemicals for re-
search laboratories to manu-
facturing nutrients obtained
from plants.
George Orr, president of
Miles Laboratories, said at ded-
ication ceremonies earlier this
month that his firm operates in
140 countries.
He added that "of all places
I visited there is no question
that the one which has made
the most impact on me is Is-
rael."
ISRAELI COMMERCE and
Industry Minister Haim Barlev
stated in his address that inter-
national corporations operating
in Israel are discovering that
they are not losing money, des-
pite the Arab boycott.
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late tourist traffic.
THE DISPUTE was enlivened
by the adoption of a resolution
at the closing session of the
Jewish Agency's fourth annual
Assembly here last Thursday
supporting charter flights.
In an interview with the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency. Mrs.
,#assenfeJ(L. sgid that* in her
UJA experience she encounter-
ed many women who would^
dearly love to visit Israel an.
nually but simply could no? af-
ford it.
Religious Services
MIAMI
AHAVAT SHALOM CONGREGA-
TION 995 SW 67th Ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Zvi Raphaely. Cantor Aron
Ben Aron.
NER TAMID (Temple). ~9ln St. and
Carlyle Ave. Conaervative. Pabbl
Eugene Labnvitz. Cantor Edward
Klein. 2*
OHEV SHALOM. 7055 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. RabDi Phineaa A. Weber.
lone mw*p. -. *.*."" man. 30
Conaervative. Cantor Sol Pakowitz. tEPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER M
2 Collina Ave. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiat. 31
AN SHE EMES 2533 SW 19th Aye.
9ETH AM (--mole). 5950 K.. Kendall
Dr. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her.
bert M. Baomgard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. I
CONGREGATION BET BREIRA. 107-
55 S.W. 112th St. Liberal. Rabbi
Bar-y Tabachnikoff. 3-A
8ETH DAVID. 2625 SW $rd Ave.
Conaervative. Rabbi Sr>l Landau
Cantor William Lioson. 4-A
BETH DAVID SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Contervitlve. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipaon. 4-B
------------
9ETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Gutterman. 6
ETH TOV (Temple). 6438 SW 8th
St. Conaervative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel.
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI VCUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. d-A
ISRAEL (Temple) OF GReATeR
MIAMI. 187 NE 1tr. St. Raform.
Rabbi .ioaaoh R. Narot. 10
8RAELITE i ENTER. 3175 SW 25th
St. Conaervative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenberg.' Cantor Nathan Parnaaa
11
CONGREGATION ET2 CHA1M
44 Waahington Ave.
32
NORTH BAY Vll.l <\GE JEWISH-
CENTER. 1720 79th St. Causeway,
Norm Bay Villaqe. Conservative.
C.*r>*r Mutiv Vavneh \2-K
AGUPAS ACHIM Nl'^ACH SEFARD
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St
OrthoduX. Rabbi Mordecai Chsmo-
-ita. _______ _______ V.%
NORTH flAMI BIMCn
ADATH YESHURUN (Templet 1029
N.E. Miami Gardena Dr. Conserva-
tive. Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Can-
tor Ian Alpern. 3)
AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave Hebrew
Hel'gious Community Center. < I bt
NE 3rd Ave. Orthadx. J3-A
BETH TORAh. 1061 N. Miami Brae*
Blvd. Conservative Rahbi Max .ia.
achitr. Cantor Jacob B. Mendelion.
M
B'NAI RAPHAEL. 1401 NW 183rd St.
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. 2l.
ing. Cantor Jack Ler.ier. St
SEPHAROIC JEWISH. CENTER. 571
N.E. 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne.
sim Gambach. Cantor Joseph \a-
houm. 36-A
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DADt
18811 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Pabbl
Ralph P. Kingeley. Cantor Irvna
Shulkea. 37
3R OLOM rrwrM)_ tm jWWl> SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE. 1815" NB
St. Conservative Rabbi David M. 10(h Ave orthodox. Rabbi Dov
Baror. Canto- Stanley Rich.
13
Bidnick,
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 90?5 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
1AMU *"L. (Temple) 89C0 SW 107th
Ave.. Suite 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Berger
riFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 6500
N. Miami Ave. Conaervative. 14
CION (Temple). BC00 Miller Rd. Con-
aerva*ive. Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor Errol HeMman. 1*.
IIALIAH
riFERETH JACCB (Temple). 961 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabb>
Nathan Zolondek. 15
NORiH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 N.E. 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Dr. Daniel J. Fingerer. Can
tor Yehuda Binvamin. 35
MIAMI BEACH
\OUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ave.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
YOUNG 'SRAEL OF GREATER Ml,
AMI 990 NE 171st SL Orthodox.
Rabbi Zev t.ef
C0JMI GAMS
JLTEA (Temnlev 5550 Granada B'vd.
Reform. Rabh' Michael B. E sen.
stat. Cantor R'-a Shore. 40
ZAMORA iTempie). 44 Zamnra Ave.
Conservative. Habbi Maurice Klein,
41
SOIFSMf
MOOAN DWIO CONGREGATION
9348 Hardinq Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D. Vine. 60
TORT lAUDlRDAIl
BETH ISRAEL (Temple). 7100 H,
Oakand Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. 4J
EMANUEL. 3243 W. Oakland Pjrxs-y
P'vd Reform. Cantor Jerome Kle- '
ment. 41
9ETH EL. <400 Pine Tree Dr.
Orthodox. 5
--------
BETH ISRAEL. 770 40th St. Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
CORAL SPRINGS HEBRFW CON.
ORFGATION. Reform. 3721 N.W,
100th Ave. Rabbi Max Weitz. 01
KETH JACOB. 301 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shmaryahu T.
Bwirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
19
3ETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 Jef.
ferson Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
9FTH SHO1 Or* ( Temple). 4144 Chase
Ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviaer. 21
TEMPLE BETH SOLOMON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative.
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Morde
rai Yardeini. 2'..A
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9109
NW 57th St. Conaervative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44-A
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox) 1091 Stirllno Rd. N
MIMPANO BtACH
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 1W
'' 9th St. *4-
SHOLOM (Ttmp'e). 132 SE 11th Av.
Conservative. Rabbi Morrir A. Skop,
Cartor Yaacov Renrer. 41
HAUANDAlt
HALI ANDALE JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Ave "ibbl
Harry E Schwartz. Cartor .'acoj
Danziqer. 11
HOUYWOOn
BETH EL iTrrnl-). 1351 S I4tr Ave.
Reform Rabbi Sir-i-i-l laf'e Assist-
ant Rabbi Harvev M. Rosenfelc" <
CONGREGATION BETH TFILAH.
935 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Tropper. 22
- a.
BETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONGRE
GATION. 843 Meridian Ave. 22-A
m
TEMPLE BNAI ZION. 2O0 178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I,
Jacobson. 22-B
BETH THALOM (Temple). 46f Ar-
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi IWrrtoS
Ma'avsky C-nror Irvinq Go'* 4f
-UBAN HEBREW CONGREGATION
1242 Washington Av. Orttmdox
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
:UBAN SEPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washington Ave.
Rabbi Meir Masliah Melamed. 24-A
EMANU-EL (Temple). 1701 Washing,
ton Ave. Conse> vative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adler. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY 240C Pine Tree
Dr. Orthodox. Rapbi Alexander S.
Gross. 26
lACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tibnr H. Stem.
Cantor Meyer bngel. 29
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfleld.
Cantor Abraham Self. 27
MENORAH (Temple). 620 76th St.
Conservative. RaDDI Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 29
S I S \ I (Tmpli 12ft John?.-" St
Conservative. Rabbi David Sh'rjir*
Associate Rabbi Chaim S. LiatfielM
TE1P' E BETH AHM C-servV v.
310 SW 62nd Ave Hollywood r '^l
David Roarnfield '?
TFMTLE SOl.EL (Liberal) 5100 5her-
dan St.. Hollvwood. Rabbi R rerJ
Frazin. 41.0
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 4"0 S Nob Hill Rd.. oian"
tation. Rabbi ArhUr S. Abrar-s.
MIR AM All
ISRAEL (Temple). 6920 SW 35t" St
Conservative. Rabbi Avron. D-J;
Cantor Abraham Kester. *
rlO/VfSTEAD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CEN'EK.
183 MF 8th St Con-ervative.
IS ELUL 7:32
m
CANDLELIGHTING TIME


rriday, August 22, 1975
+Jew 1st fhrkHan
Page 13-B
Funeral Services At Beth David
For Sylvia (Mrs. Sam) Seitlin
6ervices for Sylvia Seitlin,
62. a resident of Miami Beach
for 42 years, were held Friday,

SYLVIA SEITLIN
!\ j 15, at Beth David Congre-
>,- on with Gordon Funeral
ments. Interment was in Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
Mrs. Seitlin, who came here
from New York, died Wednes-
day at Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
pital.
A .pioneer ..Miami, resident.
Mrs. Seitlin had made her home
here for the past 42 years. She
was a member of Beth David
Congregation, the United Order
of True Sisters. Hadassah, Na-
tional Kidney Foundation, Ce-
dars of Lebanon Hospital Aux-
iliary, National Council of Jew-
ish Women. Pioneer Women, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and the YM-WYHA.
Mrs. Seitlin is survived by her
husband, Sam, two daughters.
Mrs. Barbara (Marvin) Gillman
and Mrs. Harriet (Stephen)
Jackman, both of Miami, two
brothers. Sam Friedman and
Max Friedman, and a sister.
Ann Dimenstein. all of Miami
and six grandchildren, Edward,
Henry, Carolyn and Andrew
Gillman and Jeffrey and Wendi
Jackman.
Private Services Held Here For
33
Dr. Philip Weinstein Of M. B.
Dr. Philip Weinstein of Miami
fceach. an ear. nose and throat
surgeon who has practiced lo-
cally since 1939, died Sunday.
Aug. 17, at the Miami Heart
institute.
Born in Osceola, Ark., Dr.
Weinstein attended the Univer-
lity of Pennsylvania for both
jndergraduate and graduate
work. After receiving a medical
feeree in 1921. he practiced
jtolaryngology jn Philadelphia
ntil 1939, when he moved to
liami. He then opened a local
ractice and remained active in
until his death.
Dr. Weinstein was a member
of the Biscayne Bay Lodge No.
124, Mahi Temple of Miami,
American College of Surgeons.
International College of Sur-
geons, the American Academy
of Ophthalmology and Otolaryn-
gology, and the American Medi-
cal Association. He was also a
founding member of the Pan
American Association of Oto-
Rhino-Laryngology.
Survivors include a son, Dr.
Philip Weinstein Jr., a daugh-
ter, Mrs. Paul T. Nagel; a broth-
er, George Weinstein; and three
grandchildren.
Private services were held at
Dr. Weinstein's request.
Rose Jacobs, 87,
2nd President
Of Hadassah
NEW YORK(JTA)Funeral
services were held Sunday for
Mrs. Rose G. Jacobs, one of the
charter members of Hadassah
at its'founding in 1912 and the
Zionist organization's second
president after Henrietta Szold.
She died Thursday in her home
here at the age of 87.
Mrs. Jacobs devoted herself
to the expansion of Hadassah.
From 1920 to 1923 she was act-
ing president; from 1930 to 1932
and again from 1935 to 1937 she
was president.
In 1937 she was elected to the
Executive of the Jewish Agency
for Palestine, becoming the first
and onlv woman to hold a post
in the official body which Great
Britain dealt with regarding
Jewish matters in Palestine un-
der the Mandate.
During Mrs. Jacobs' second
term as president (1935-37)
Hadassah instituted the youth
aliya movement which rescued
more than 6,000 boys and girls
from Nazi dominated countries
and transported them to Pales-
tine for two years of care and
vocational training followed by
placement in Palestine.
Mrs. Jacobs was a delegate to
the international Zionist con-
ference in Carlsbad in 1922 and
subsequently attended many in-
ternational conferences and con-
gresses. In 1940 she organized
the emergency committee on
Hadassah which undertook to
cope with the problems created
by the war.
Born In New York, she at-
tended Columbia University and
was a public school teacher
from 1908 to 1914. Mrs. Jacobs
was also a member of the board
was also a member of the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency board.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1731
In |{E: Estate of
ANNE C. BRADLEY
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Bald Estate:
You are hereby notified %ttd re-
quired to present any claims afui de-
".....'imMlinf* J..... may have,against
he estate of ANNE C im.MH.KY
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to tiie Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section "83.16,
Florida Statutes, in their offloes In
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the flri
publication hereof, or the Same "ill
be barred
Filed al Miami. Florida, this 20th
day of August. A l> 1975.
WESLEY \V. BRADLEY
a- Administrator
First publication of this notice on
thi 22nd day of August, 1975.
Goldman. Goldstein ft PacsJer
Attornej for Administrator
2401 W, Hauler Street. Miami, Fla.
33133
8 33-2i>>
QUESTION BOX
-bl
78
erl
11-0
!
an-
St
iz.n.
E.
61
1
iy RABBI DR. SAMUEL I. FOX
i '3*6. Jewish TelearaDhic Aqency
Why is the "^th Palm
recited every day during
the current month of Elul?
Traditional Judaism regards
e month of Elul (the month
efore Rosh Hashanah) as the
or.th m which the Jew pre-
jares for the judgment of the
few Year.
The Psalm ends with telling
eople to "Hope towards the
Jmighty." Thus the Psalm in-
fills a sense of hope when fac-
ig the fear of judgment.
The Psalm also says "The
ord is my light and my salva-
aculty In-Service
Utitute Next Week
New approaches in the teach-
(g of the High Holy Days,
ethods of integrating general
id Judaic studies in the Syn-
!ogue Day School, and the
:ilization of the library as an
'ucational resource center in
e Synagogue school program,
'I' be the subjects that will
ghlight the annual faculty in-
rvice institute at the Temple
enorah Religious School, Rab-
Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual
der of the synagogue, an-
unced.
[The institute which will be
Inducted from Monday
[rough Thursday, Aug. 28, will
7 opened by a presentation by
fbbi Abramowitz on the theme
High Holy Days High
Ms Also participating in the
Irkshop will be Abraham Git-
pon, associate director of the
Titral Agency for Jewish Edu-
:io. and Mira Fraenkel, edu-
tional director of Temple
tnorah.
tion," indicating that the Al-
mighty Himself will stand by
His people in the hour of judg-
ment.
The Midrash (Vayikra Rab-
bah. 21) interprets this verse as
follows: "My light" refers to
Rosh Hashanah. "My salvation"
refers to Yom Kippur. "He will
hide me in a succah" refers to
the festival of Succoth. It thus
appears that the coming holi-
for the people; they are meant
to be a source of salvation and
meant to be a threat or an evil
days of judgment are indeed not
aid to the people.
Others say that the word for
the month of Elul is spelled
backwards in one of the words
of the Psalm ("Were it not")
thus concealing the name of the
month of Elul within the Psalm.
This indicates that sometime the
role of the Almighty is con-
cealed in saving His people but
it is always there. What seems
to us to be a trying period turns
out to be a blessing in disguise.
Why do Jews customarily
visit the cemetery during
this month of Elul?
A number of reasons are of-
fered for this custom. Generally
speaking, one visits the ceme-
tery in a time of crisis. Elul is
also a time oi crisis.
In trying to establish a mood
of penance there is nothing like
visiting the cemetery which
helps to establish a mood of so-
briety. Man's sin often comes
from a lack of seriousness. This
mood is reestablished by a visit
to the cemetery.
Others claim that the visit to
the cemetery is made in order
to ask the deceased to pray for
us from their heavenly abode.
It is also claimed that we seek
forgiveness for the deceased as
well as for ourselves.
Some state that the visit is
made to help us realize that in
sinning we offended the deceas-
ed who preceded us. Thus we
seek their forgiveness as well.
LEGAL NOTICE
and proud of it
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th* underalltned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious nam
,,f BOULEVARD WOODS at 1165 BIs-
oayne Blvd. Miami, intends to regis-
ter said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
T-Y NURSERIES. IXC.
A Florida Corporation
Liw Office
Melvin F. Frankel
42" Lincoln Road. MR 33139
Attorney for P*'"!""*^., >/g-1>
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THt
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4799
(Judge Frank B. Dowling)
In RIO: Estate of
SAMUEL JACOBSON
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
H i virus Claims or Demands Against
s.mi Batata:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of SAMUEL JACOBSON
deceased late Of Dade County. F'or-
i,l:,. to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In riunli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their office* In
the County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
month* from the time of the first
public.! I ion hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 20th
day "f August. A.D. 197".
marc ii JACOBSON
as Executor
Firs' publication of this notice on
I Aiurust, l: 75
H iYS I 0RUNDWBRQ
x : ,mi for bti u
Suite 808 All lies Building.
' 8/33-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF I HE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'OA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 75-5075 (Dowling)
Tn BE: F'-'ntp of
BAP1 PPi'WER
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person*
Having Claims or Demands Against
Sa'ri Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
ouired to present any claims and de-
mands which you miv have niraint
the estate of EARL DRESNER
decensed late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes. In their offices In
the County Courthouse In Darin C'un-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barreri.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 20th
day of August. A.D. 1975.
I.OCIS B. DRESNER
Personal Representative
c/o Melvin F. Frankel
420 Uncolp Road
Miami Beach. Fla 33139
First publication of this notice on
the 22nd day of August. 1975.
I AW OFFICES
MELVIN F. FRANKEL
\....-....v for Pervnnal Representative
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
8/22-29
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-5251
FRANK B. DOWLING
In RE: Estate of
CRACE MINT7.ER (formerly
ORACE FISHER)
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which vou may have against
the estate of CRACE M1NTZER
(formerly GRACE FISHER) de-
ceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 7:13.1*>.
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the Conntv Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty. Florida. within four calendar
months from the time of the first
Publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Flo-Ida. this l!'lh
day of August, a n 1978
Fl ORENCE S'>i OMON
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 22nri day of August. 1(75
Shapiro. Fried. Weil & Scher
Attorney for Estate
4nT I Incoln Road.
Miami Reach. Florida 33139
I 22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of RIVOLI at 74.17 D.uleland Mall.
Miami. Dade County. Florida intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
R1VIU I OF DADELAND. INC.
7467 Darielanri Mall
Miami. Dade County, Florida
KI'RT WELLISCH
Attorney for RIVOLI OF
DA DEI .AND. INC
Ifil Almeria Avenue. Suite 200-E
Coral Cables. Florida 33134
8/22-29 9/5-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 74-11350
NOTICE TO APPEAR
(BY PUBLICATION)
IN RE: The Marriage of
DANIEL MACKEY. Husband
and NAZARE MACKEY. wife
Tn NAZARE MACKEY
Residence Unknown
Yi H" ARE HEREBY required to
.-.rve a COD) "f vour Answer to the
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
herein on the Petitioner's Attorney.
MURRAY Z. KLEIN, BOO Seybolri
Building. Miami. Florida, and file the
original in the office of the Clerk of
the circuit Court on or before Septem-
ber 36, 1976 or said cause will b
taken as confessed by you.
DATED this 18th day of August.
RICHARD P BRINK1
i ark ol the i !lr ull i '"urt
BARBARA ROBBRSON
Depute C
B 18-29 9 5-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-5145
In RE: Estate of
BORIS O. KNAKE
deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Having Claim* or Demands Against
Said Estate: 3
You are hereby notified anil re-
qulud to present anj SlAiBV and.de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of BORIS O KNAKE
deceased late of Made County, Flor-
ida. '" 'he Circuit Judge* Of I lade
County, and file the same iii dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 783 16,
Florida Statutes, in their offices In
the Countj Courthousi In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within tour calendar
months from the time of the
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
ed at Miami. Florida, this 15th
day of AUKUSl A 11 1973
ANDREW .1 TOTH
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 22nd day of Aumist. 1975.
Andrew .1 Toth
Attorn.-v for the Bstate
325 Park I irli e, Suite E
Miami Shori.-. Fl 38138
9 i
IN THE CIRC'JIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 755156
In RE: Estate of
SAM CHERSON
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demand* Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
qulred to present any claim* and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of SAM CHERSON
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Juriges of Dade
County, ami file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided In Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes. In their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barreri.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 18th
day of August. A.D. 1975,
ARNOLD CHERSON
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 22nd day of August. 197".
RORERT L BELL. Esoulre
Attorney for Estate of Sam Cherson.
Deceased
169 E. Flagier St.. Miami. Fla. 33131
8/22-79
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY RIVEN that
the unriersigneri. riesiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of SIR SPEEDY at 1792 N.E. 13rd
Street. North Miami Beach. Florida
intenils to register sairi name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
DAVID P. KANER. INC.
By: David P K'aner
President
JOSEPH SCHMIER
Attorney for David P. Kaner. Inc.
606 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
I 33-19 9/5-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1455
In RE: Estate of
JETTIE DA VIES
lie. eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of JETTIE DA VIES
deceased lale of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Juriges of Dade
County, and file the same In riuoli-
ate and as provided in Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the Countv Courthouse in Dado Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 1*th
day of August. AD. 197"
JAMES F. KIN-NON-
AS Executor
First publication of rhis notice on
the 23nd day of August. 1975.
Sandra Ooldstein
Attorney for Executor
:41 West Flagier Street.
Miami. Fla. 3313.",
8/22-29
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRORATE NO. 75-4261
IN RE: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL SCHWARTZ
I.....eased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
TIIE STATE OF FLORIDA
Tl) AI I. PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE E8TATE of SAID
DECEDENT
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to 1"' the
last will and testament of said riece-
denl has been admitted to probate in
said Court You are hereby commanded
within six calendar months from the
date of the first publication of this
notice to appear In said Court and
show cause, if any you can, why the
action of said Court In admitting sairi
Will to probate should not stand un-
revoked.
FRANK B. DOWL1NC.
Circuit Court Judge
l:|i HARD P BRINKER, Clerk
By MIRIAM It HENDRICKSON
Deputy Clerk
I.....es ESTHER '', SCHIFF
|i)7 Lin "in Road
Miami Beach, Fl* Si
First pub on
lay f August, I
Ii iii
9/5-13


Page 14-B
-Jcnist Fkricfl&fi
Friday, August 22, 1975

Dr. Yudl Mark, 78, Editor Of
Yiddish Dictionary, Dies
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
Yudl Mark, foremost Yiddish
lexicographer and editor-in-
chief of "The Great Dictionary
of the Yiddish Language." died
in the hospital in Wilmington.
Del., after suffering a stroke.
He was 78 years old.
Interment took place in the
family plot in Toronto. Dr.
Mark made his home in Israel
since 1970, but had been here
on a visit the past few weeks
and had just arrived at the
home of his son, a scientist in
Wilmington.
BORN IN Polonge, Lithuania,
Dr. Mark attended the Univer-
sity of Petrograd (now Lenin-
grad) and from 1921 to 1927
was director of the Jewish Sec-
ondary School at Wilkomir in
Lithuania of which he was also
the founder.
From 1927-1930. he taught at
the Jewish secondary school at
Riga, Latvia, and from 1930-
1936 he was the editor of the
Yiddish daily newspaper in
Kovno, Lithuania.
In the latter year, he came
to America where he taught in
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Strung the lemish Community since 1938
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
REFORM SERVICES
EnuniiH Cordon (1946) Ike Gorcton
Hury Corc!o-i !1964i IJme> I Cordon
______Telephone 8S8-55t8____
Jewish schools until 1940 when
he joined the staff of the Jew-
ish Education Committee of
New York (now Board of Jew-
ish Education) as educational
consultant for the Yiddish
schools. He retired from this
position in 1968.
FROM 1940 to 19~0, Dr. Mark
was also professor of Yiddish
language, grammar and litera-
ture at the Jewish Teachers
Seminary Herzliah in New
York. He was the author of nu-
merous books, principally gram-
mars and other text books in
Yiddish, and teachers' manuals.
"The Great Dictionary of the
Yiddish Language" represents
his life's work in collecting Yid-
ish words and phrases.
Together with his associates,
he amassed more than 250.000.
and it was his ambition to have
published a dictionary that
would do for the Yiddish lan-
guage what the Oxford diction-
ary is to the English language.
THREE LARGE volumes have
already been published and a
fourth has been sent to the
printers.
This will complete the en-
tries under "Aleph," the first
letter in the Hebrew-Yiddish
alphabet.
BCHWARTZBACH, Leonard J.. 83 of
North Miami Beach. Blasberg
KANTEH Morris. 82. of North Miami
Beach. Levitt
! STERN, Matthew. 77. of Miami.
Gordon Interment tit Nebo
Cemetery _
MORGAN, Michael, of Miami, i.ordon.
KLEIN, Max, SI. of Miami Beach.
rside.
OPPENHE1M, Yale. S3, of New Ha-
ven, Conn. Riverside.
OSTRIE, Joseph A.. 86. of Miami.
Gordon.
SCHVED. Henrik. 97, of Miami Beach.
Riverside
SERVOS, Irma, 82. of Miami Beach.
Riverside
LIPPMAN. Rose. 87. of Miami.
Levitt
FRI'MER. TUlle, 82, of Miami Beach.
Levitt
GI'RR. Abraham, 81, of North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
! HY.MAN. Maxwell, of Miami Beach.
' Riverside
, BLOOMINGDALE, Donald F., 61, of
Miami Heath. Riv.rside.
DEMOS, I-eon G.. 80, of Miami
Beach. Rlashera
.-. Helb'ert 68, of Hollyw i I
INTER V...M "' Miami
Be b La.
Mauri H 81. of Miami.
* lordon
HYMAN Sol.iiion. 91. of Miami
i l< ach Blasbei n
:R< iFF. Martin. 71. of Mlai
Riverside Intel m< I I Star ol I lavw
Mi m ;.ii Park.
74, of V
Beai h New n
>EN, Meyer, ich.
r i erside
WEBER, Samuel. 76. of Miami Beach.
PAIKEN, Samuel, "6, of Miami.
I -via
] i .: ACK, Be if Miami
Bea h. Levitt.
RUSK. Blanch-, of North Miami.
Blasberg Interment Mi Neb i
Cemetery.
SHANK Dora, Of North Miami
rg.
STAUB, David, >4. of Miami Bea h.
Riverside
wn kins, Morton, M if North
Miami Riverside
EDELMAN, Clarence, 82, of Miami
Beach Riverside.
LEDINA, June L, *:. of Miami Beach.
Riverside
MANDEL, James, 66, North Miami
I;, h Levitt
MOYBR. Tessie H, 64, of Miami.
Guidon.
STEINBERG, Anna, of Tamarac,
formerly of Miami Riverside
Interment star of David Memorial
Park.
BRESL W Natalie. 67. of Miami
ii, i h Riverside.
Gol.DUERe. Rosa, 57, if Miami
Beach. Riverside
i,i i "DMASTER Dlna, 75, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
NATHAN. Bertha. 63, of Miami
Beach. Levitt
RIZIKA, Jacob, 60, of Miami Beach.
Blasters.
SAMBERG. Max, 68, of Miami Beach.
Levitt.
SHERR, Hyman. 67. of Miami Beach.
Riverside
VANNBAALEN, Ralph, 74 of North
Miami. I^evitt.
id.: STEIN. Isaiiwr. 7i, of Miami
Beach Riverside
HY.MAN. Helen. 72, of North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
LBVrTT. Vera, r,. of Miami.
Blasberg
ROZZI. Paul O 60. of Miami Bach
N.wman.
SERVER. Anna, 86, of Miami Beach.
BJaaberg
SILVBRSTBIN, Morris. 66. of Miami
Beach. Riverside
CRAVITZ. Bessie, 78, of Miami Beach.
Riverside. Interment Star of David
Memorial Park.
FEI.CHER. Harry. 65. of Pembroke
Pines. Levitt.
HEIR Julius. 86. of Miami Beach.
Levitt.
HERMAN Lawrence, 67. of Hollywood
Riverside.
LEGAL NOTItt
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW S7rh Avenue
Phone 266-2888
guticralV/upel
All I* JTATB
AMPU FAMIM63 IH TM1 IIAft
nanrjstAt vm.. -eet-Orl*J
NRkl"i' IKTMJAll
IIM
865-2353
720 Sinnly F.Vif Slrfl
W Mami liaJi
4HIRAT.O'.S VSIIVlCt
PALMER'S
bllAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/
J\
------- m
mSOMAUZED MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
4444921 44*4)922
3279 S.W. 8th ST.. MIAMI
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656 InHolhvtood:
13385 W< :
Repn
I New York: (21 ens Blvd. & 76th Rd,Forest Hills n>
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th.it
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of THERMOPLASTIC TEi-HNlylTH
INDI'STRIES at 7705 N \V 75th A.
nue. Miami. Florida 33166 Intel
register said name with the I lei* of
the Circuit C "Jrt of Rule "'.uritv
Florid i.
JU-MY-DA O
N .. itl Street.
i Floi da
KURT WELLISCH >RNEY
AT LAW
, in for Jl'-MY-TJA >RJP
i Imerl Avenue Suite 200 E
i "i.'-.i : : (445-7954
_________________ 22-29 S-1J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. i\ .\ND FOR
DADE COUNTV.
PROBATE DIVIS ON
PROD \TE NO. >85!
IN RE :- \ if
QERTI tOSENSVi .
NOTICE OF PROBA'E
THE STATE OF FLOR'D*:
- I
IN THE ESTA
DEC]
'
...
i -
I i 'ourt You
-
f the first l
notice. I ourt
i eai whs
' I : U1 :
.....U I
ANTON
.- .'
RICHARD P rk

IU
Ml IERQ
IBERO, FROMBERG ,v ROTH,
P A
19 W Flagler SI M-101
' irlda
this notice oq
I
.:-
IN THE CIPCU'T COURT OF THE
T1TH JUDiC'AL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-1975
NJ* CE BV PUBLICATION
DENISE
.. ......
v. -.,
NOTCE BV PUB'.-ICATION
T( I: HAW
-......: S ''
-iei
has \.- ityte
thi Pel lonei itl rrney
MARTIN i.l .' i \ W Mlh


the Ch irt on or
1
:i.
i RSON

(Court Seal)
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
gigi ed, desiring t.....^-"''
in bu der thi ft< tltlous i an
of LYDIA S RESTAURANT
\ i: a-, enue Carol City Fis
tends to register -.. i name with
,t the > ir. ull C url
p rid
REGINO KELP IAN"
S 22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
the u: lew gned
. .,. ; !.,,. fiCtltlOUS '
: x &RPRISES at 2O340 M.
tourt, North Miami Beach,
tend
Clr ult Court ol I
JOSZBF M VI.ER
BLAINE MAI
29
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 MARRIAGE <>F
CARMEUT v MARIE WHITLOW,
Petition-, r.
i- 'I
JAMES RUSSELL WHITLOW.
Respondei '
TO: JAMES RUSSELL WHITLOW
(Trim DepartmentNo 9150)
5S0 South I'.'ii. Av
Newark. Delaware. 1S711
YOU AHF HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution ^f your
Marriage has been filed and commetii -
ed in this court and you are required
to serve a copy i iur- written de-
es, .( any. to it on (IROVER CI-
MEN1 WEIN8TEIN & STAUBER,
P. A. attorroy for Petitioner, whose
address Is y,>i Arthur. Ondfrev Road
Miami Beach, Florida S^140 (531-1241)
and file thi- original with the clerk '.
the above styled .ourt on or in-fore
September I". i:'T". fault will be entered against you for
the relipf prayed for In the complaint
or petition.
This notice shall he published once
each week for f'>ur consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FUlRIDIAN.
U ITNESS BV hand and the Ma] Of
Mid court at Miami. Florida on this
12th day of August. 1975.
RICHARD P HRINKEK
A' >rk. Circuit Court
D" le Countv. Florida
r.v U SNEEDEN
"1 Denntv Clerk
" Ircult Court Seal)
^RomVEK ''U|K ^'EINSTEIN
& STAUBER. PA.
^' Arthur UoUlr.-y Roed
Miami Beach fi r|di Two (-31 -^41
By: JEFFREY 3 WAVMAN
Attorneys for Petitner
? "6-22-29 9,5
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF T4E
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCLiT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-25495
GENERAL JURISDICTION
ACTION FOR DSSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE The Martian
\\" K ro !HI
i', tltloner,
and
.11 IHN JOCHIM.
Respondent
T( JOHN JOCHIM
o Bi I lourl
s 1 llego, California 9
you ARE HEREBY NOI
thai tlon for 1 Usaolutioi
11,1 been fll< d against 3 1
\..u are required t" serve ;. ,f
your written defenses, if any, t
on HENRY NORTON, attornej f.,r
Petitioner, whoM address is 120
Building 19 Weal v
Stre t, Miami. Florida SS1J0, and fl|
original with the clerk if -he
ive -tyied court on nr before Sept
1975 otherwise .1 default ili be
red against yon for the relief te-
le 1 in the 1 omplainl or pel
WITNESS, my hand and the i|
aid ouri al Miami. Florid.
< 1. if August. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
I 1 llert Circuit < 'our;
1 i.l.- 1 '.luntv. Elm i 1
Bj c FREDERICK
As Deputy Clerk
(i -ir. u-' Court Seal 1
HENRY .NORTON Kiulre
1201 Bit u ne Building
19 V. igler Street
Miami Floi I
Atton Petitioner
'4-3118
8/15-22-29 9 5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious : AM
of Tambo at 15S0 Washington Ave.
nue, Miami Reach, Florida inte to
register Mid name with the
e Circuit < toui t if Dade Cou
Florida
PIPO INC.
. .Norton
1201 LUscayne Bidg Miami
Attorney for Applicant
1/8-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-9379
AMENDED
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF
MARRIAGE
IN HE The Marriage of
ANN ELIZABETH K1RKWOOD.
Petitioner
Ol EN EUGENE KIRKWOOD,
Respond. :
TO OLE !NB KIRKV lOD
....
1 Orlvi p
istle Del
V >" 1
UtiOl

!. The Ki
Se 18 I ;., .
it P 1 th< ul 1 Rec-
ords if Bi ounts FI
bearing
You are r qi

[I in
r I fore s. .n her 17
default v I
you for the r
led oetil
Witness 1 hand and the roal if
urt u Miami. Florida on this
! August.
1 "; \ RD P BRINKER
ei-. Circuit Court
1 .,!. Co irlda
By L SNEEDEN
As Deoutv cierh
(Circuit Court -
,_______________I_________s'5-22-29 9A5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'C'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3946
1 ,- Jy,doe Frank B. Dowling
'' '' of
N WILI NBR
i ,1
xmt -^?JICE OF PROBATE
THI 3-ATE OF FLORIDA
' IRS 1 rv
i of skin
hen i". notifli .,
will and
....
herehC
r't
it I JlH
not stand ~K"U|'1
H i\i;
1 Cpuri Ju
- Mil-,.'
I 139
'Won of this mum on
9/5
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-24779
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MAKUIAUE OF
GII.HERTO ALONZO.
Petitioner,
iml
MARIA D ALONZO.
Respondent.
TO: Maria D. Alonso
S.i^u Broadway
Elmhurst. Queens. NY
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an aotloo for Dissolution if Mar-
riage 'ia.- bean Died against you md
you are required to servi 1 ol
your written defenaaa, if any. to
GLADYS 1IERS 'N. ESq
f..r Petitioner, whose address 101
N. W. 12tl
ty. Florid ind fill the 01
ot 1 he above I
court bel..... Sen' I!
lee 1 defaull nrlll 1.....1 1
the n 1
in tlttnn
This 1
:...... CVti\
FLORIDI '.'
I and thi
it M I
975
IB .::';
.'. C rcult Court
I i.e. -11 11 ni.l
S RER A I .1 v C
: s 1
fi Kosn P.A.I

per
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTYi
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circu't
of florida, in and for
dade county
civil action no. 75-?4"65
general jurisdiction division
action for dissolution
of marriage
in re: the marriage 1 >f
bernard botkowsky.
Pi
1 1
DODO .: B< 1 'K< SKT,
' : i
; D0I01 es Rotki
.....1
R 1M11 || New York _
IERBBT NOTiFIED
tn.it ai olutloi M'" -
r Lg< ha* bei 1 fill d again* 1
. iri r au r'
11 1 1 I ai
B arlman, atton
n
I suiti J K M '"
, thi
the clerk ot the al
itembei
, I will be
11 foi rellel
the 1 implalnl or p< Otlon
publish
Wi I fur four Ci......
"11 IBV\ ISH ,-"i 1 IR1D1 ,
vvn -
OUI Ll
11
Rlf'l vll. P BRINKER.
Court
1 de ir Fli
IRNARH
As Deout) Clerk

MAN
7 K
11.....li
. iner


Friday, August 22, 1975
+Jtwist ncridian
Page
15-B
1
tfc/
IEGAL NOTKI
LEGAL NOTlCf
NOT iCE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO HhOPERTVi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THfc
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DACECOJNTY
CIVL ACTION NO 75-247*0
NOTICE FOR ADOPTION
IN RE:
"f
i : p. CISHNI and
(A 1 ON8 1 l-.HNI
ph Tlpton
'. Street
M. dina, Ohio 44256
VOl Ai B HEREBY NOTIFIED
II ,,, ii,,n for adoption has been
. -I you and \ >i are renuired
,, opy of >"iir written de-
(, i,.,.v. if any, t>> n on STAN1 EY K
OMAN, attorney for Petltlot......
whose address la H* i W 8*d
Street Miami, Florida $8147, and file
ii, original with the clerk ol the
Bl,ovi styled court on or before Sop-
i, mi..-r 15th, 1976; otherwise a ue-
i uji i. mi entered against you for
demanad in the complaint
I'M ii
This notice Khali he published once
week for four consecutive week*
h, THE JEWISH FI-ORIDIAN,
witness m\ hand and the seal of
tiii al Miami, Plorida on ilils
day of August, "''
RICH RD P BRINKER.
..- Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade CountV, Florida
Rj BARBARA lt> illEHSON'
As Denutv Clerk
< *"liri Real i
.-- i >v K OCODMAN
> v IV !nd si.--.-t
Florida 88147
\-lorney fm lvtit i
R-1S-22-2J
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTU i-: 18 HEREB1 GIVEN that
Lie undersigned, desiring to engage
in I.u- h tas under the ou ame
..I MARIE! \ MO] ,.s hi J210 West
mIi !ourt, Hi u< ih, Fla intend to
register si Id nanu he Cli rk of
Mm i He ult Courl of I lade Count j,
Plorida.
' >u nera
GILBERTO 6 M DAI 'A MESA
670 Wesl 39th Plat e
Blnli nil. Kia.
B 1-8-15-M
Ii ':
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRORATE NO 75-->'>*0
JOSEPH NESBITT
i: tate of
: INTHOKY.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Creditors and All Persona
H i 'lalms or I lemands Against
Estate:
V ii .. hereb) notified .mil renu'r-
,.,! present any claims and dc-
n > which you may have against
Hi, estate < ABRAM R. ANTHONY
late of l>ail<- County, Plur-
! Circuit Judi of I lade
and file the same in dupii-
ind an provided In Section 7.11 I fi.
F". tin Statutes, In their offices in
i untj Courthouse In Dade t'oun-
ij Florida, within four calendar
from the time of the first
i lion hereof, or the same will
i rred
at Miami, Plorida, this 6th
d.o of August, A 11 1975.
IDA D. ANTHONY
As Executrix
rsi publication or this notice on
Hi. mIi day of August. 1975,
SHAPIRO, FRIED. WEIL it SCHEER
Vttoi n. > .- for Executrix
4' T Lit., oln Road. Suit- l:
... ..ii,i Beach, Florida 331H9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
[hi undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names,
of RIFF-RAFF F .MIAMI and FKA-
MAR I,rn at (180 N W. 78nd Avenue.
Miami. Florida S3166 Intend to r.gis-
tet Bald names with the Cierk of the
Circuit Courl of Dade County, Florida.
ST A N LEY S A I .T/.M A N
I KM A SAI T/.M AN
i i\\ tiers
ROBERT L. SHAPIRO
Myers, Kaplan, Levlneon & Kenin
I Itt Brlckell Avenue
Miami. Florida 33181
AI lorn, 3 for Applicant
S 1-8-15-22
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NO. 75-?3916
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV'SION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IV UK: The marrinRe of
CONSTANCE 1 KASCHAK.
Wife,
and
JOHN KASCHAK.
Husband
you, JOHN KASCHAK, realdence
unknown, are required to file your
answer to the petition fot dissolution
of marriage with the Clerk of the
abovi Court and serve .. ropy thereof
noon the petitioner's attorney, Her-
man i' .in n. Esq., 682 8.W. 1st Street,
Miami. Florida, 83186, on or before
Rent 5 1978
Dated: July 84 1!'T".
RICHARD I' RR1NKER
Cierk, Circuit Court
By it .1 POY
Deputy Clerk
S 1-8-15-22
IEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-4834
In RE Bum
INNA I". AHNEMANN
.1. <<
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Po Aii cred and ah Persona
Hu> i in "i Demands Against
Bald Blatate:
i ou are nereby notified and reauir-
ed to present anj claims and demand*
which you ma} have .ik.hi.ji the ch-
ta.....i ANNA i: AHNEMANN de-
ceased late ol Dade County, Florida,
o the Circuit Judges of Dade dun-
t>, and file ih- same In duplicate and
as provided In Section 733.16, Florida
statute.-, in their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse In u...i>- county. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months
from the time of the first publication
h.i. oi. or the same ill be barred
Filed at .Miami. Florida, this 11th
day of August, a i i 1975.
U I Li.I AM VHNEMANN
As Executor
First puhh..,, n,,ii, on
the 1 .ih .lav of August, 1976,
JOSEPH DiBAKTOLOMEO
Attorney tor Executor
8400 liiril Hoad, .Miami. Florida :t31i.5
Phone: :'L'b-2^?ti
715-33
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HKI.KI'. 1 GIVEN thai
the undersign) d, di -mug 1.....
in i.11 1 mder 1 he flclltlt us name
of Bualm Bt kt Bali s. rvlce at 392 N E
'Ttii sir. et. Mil ml, PI.....Is :'':"""- ln-
t, ndi 10 ame with the
Clerk of llu 'In ull < loui 1 ol 1 lade
County, Florida.
LOUIS GINSBERG. Owni r
s 15-22-28 B 5
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIIHCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JJ rtlSDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-25099
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE >F:
JACK \VI H ID.
Pc tltloner-Huaband
MARTHA WOOD,
Respondent -Wife.
You. MARTHA WOOD, are hereby
notified to nervi a 1 opy of your An-
swer to the Dissolution of Marriage
filed against you. upon husband's at-
torney, GEORGE NICHOLAS, ESQ.,
612 N.W I'-'lh Avenue, Miami. Flor-
ida S8186, and file original '-ith Clerk
oi court on or before Bspt, 12. 1976:
otherwise the Petition will be eonfeaa-
id bj you.
Dated this 4th day of August. l^.S.
RICHARD P BRINKER, CLERK
By: WILLIE BRADSHAW JR.
Deputy Clerk
g/g-15-28-29
..uTICE UNDS't
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
K IS HEREBY 1 IVE
U11 undersigned, desl..... to 1
mder tho fii ou '
IBBEAN SIGNS at number
enUe. in the 1
... 10 registi r
i name with t! Clerk oi the

1 'out t 1 'ad. 1 'ounty.
KI..1-
11th
8/8-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVFNT H .'UDIC.IA' C"*IIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
PA'JE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'S'OM
PROBATE NO. 75-4S42
1 ''" K-tate of
PANSV 1 VORTON
eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ti All 1 v. dftort niH i'i p. ,1 "-v.
'".inis or Demands Against Said
Kstate:
are hereby notified and re.
rn'red to nresent any claims anil de-
mands which vou nmr have against
'! ate of PANSY I NORTON
d late "f Dart* Countv PV>r.
1 the Circuit Judges of Dade
and file the same in duidi-
': ti ..n.i as i.rovi.l.d in Section 788.16.
1 .'. s'.'fu..-. in their offices in
[hi bounty in 11 ii-, ;. Dad.- Coun-
Plorlda, within f-iir calendar
fn m the time ol the first
1 liereof. or the same will
d
filed at Miami. Florida, this IStfa
'> t August. A.I) 197.'..
SI MA COMER
As Kxe.utor
' publication of thi- notice on
n
1
1U1 nay of August.
' loldatein
l!'7V
r Executor
-' ^ Fiagi.i Street, Mia
in.
ml.
s u-js
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
VOTICE "
II .
1.1
hit
IS HF.HKRY GIVEN tlia
unnersignea. u';l" unoer the fictitious name
i'.m.!. Citilectiofl SerVfc'e, inc.
"'' West 49th Street. Hial.ah, Fla.
ids jo register said iiam.- with the
ik of th* Circuit Court of Dade
'unty, Florida.
, l-lagshlp Factor. Corp.
Joseph E. O'Grady. Pr.sident
""ert I. ShaDlro
:';>;'-. Kaplsn. I^vinson Kesln
.'. 'kell Ave.. Miami :t3131
Atiorn^y f,,r Annlicant
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH Jt DICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR L ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-24301
NOTICE FOR FORECLOSURE
OF TWO MORTGAGES
'VI. VEST Kit K MIRCH'CH, SAM
IA.MII A. lt.M.I' A FEURRING,
rilLTON KOSANOVICH and ELIZA-
BETH KOSANOVICH. his wife.
Plaintiffs,
CUTLER': ia.vo DEVELOPMENT
ORPORATION, A FLORIDA COR-
PORATION and GEORGE J ROSSI,
...id NEIL STWDNICR
D, f.n.lants
TO: GEORGE .1 ROSSI
7" King Avenue
Weehnwken, New Jersey
TOW ARK NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose a mortgage on the follow-
ing property in I>ade County, Florida:
The South *i of the SE ^ of the
SW ', of Section 11. Township S6
South. Range 40 East. Dade Coun-
ty. Florida
ami on the following property In Dade
County. Florida:
Th. South \ of the BW 'i of the
S\V '1 of Section 1. Township S6
South. Range 40 East. Dade Coun-
ty, Florida
has been filed aagtUst you and you
ar.- required to serve a eopy of your
MTitten defenses, if any, to it on
WILLIAM K CHESTER. Plaintiffs
attorney whose address is 956 N K
nih Street. .Miami. Plorida on or be-
fore Sept. B, 1C7r. and to file 'he orig-
inal with the Can-ll of this Court ei-
ther before service nn Plaintiffs at-
torney or immedlati-ly tbereaffei :
otherwise a default wMI he entered
against you for the re'i.f demanded
in he eoniolnint or pet'^'on
This notice shall he n hi I shed onee
H \. e.-k for four consecutive \.*eeks in
THE JEWISH FiOHilnvv
WITXKSS my hand and !lie seal of
I'M Court .t Miami. Florida on this
:'Rth dav of fulv. 197r.
RlfHARD P. BRINKER
A Clerk Circuit Court
Dude Coim'v Fl.-"'i
R\ C P rOPRI.AND
Po"...v l"l;
WD I 1AM K CHKSTKR
Ati..nrv lor Plaintiff
'.-.'. v K nih Slrooi
Miami Florida 38188
l-S-15-?2
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-26239
PETITION FOR TEMPORARY AND
PERMANENT CUSTODY AND
TEMPORARY AND PERMANENT
RESTRAINING ORDER
MERCEDES HKV.IA.
I-, iltloner,
vs.
I.CIS IIKVIA. ._.
Respondent.
TO: LUIS HKVIA
12324 Center Hill Street
Wheaton, Maryland _.....,.
Ytll' ARK HKKKi;. NOTIlll-n
thai an action lot Petition for Tem-
norarj and Permanent Custody and
Temporary and Permanent Restrain-
ing Order has been filed against you
ami you are required to serve a copy
,.f your written defenses, it any. to
u on ANTONIO J. PINEIRO. JR., at-
torne) for Petitioner, whose b*''.....
i 1647 8.W. 87th Avenue. Miami.
Florins 38146. and file the original
with the clerk ol the above m>i,m
court on .,r l.efore September l!'. l'.'..:
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the .omiilaint or petition.
This notice shall be published onee
each week for four conse.-utive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN,
WITNB88 my hand and the seal of
sad court at Miami. 1 mile County.
Florida on this 13th dav ol Aug.. 1876.
KICHARD P. BRINKER.
.U Clerk. Circuit Court
1 >ade Countv. Florida
By: L. BARNARD
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Antonio J Plneii4> Jr.. Em.
AGl'DO. ANTON & PINEIRO
t4< Ji.W. :7th Av.tiue
Miami.' Florida 3314.'.
Attorneys for Petitioner
8/15-22-29 9/5
K/8-15-8K88
NOTICE UNDER
.FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
X"''!'K is HEREBY GiVBN that
"" undersigned, desiring to engage
I'll-lll, vs miM. ,1... <,,;.i..-1. ..
t
....g to engage
, "-1,,,-s un,lrr ricUcsj| nHrB(t
fort ", i^t"' A"WbHes Kxport-lm-
1 a 1* West ^7th Street. Apt
iialeah. Fla Intends to
N
'' aid
reg-
name with the Clerk of the
"It ( nun of I>dc County. Florida
HICARDO OAHi I \
Vl-S-15-22
r Or ICE UNOER
kM* LAW
OIVBN that
signed, desiring ti. engage
name
at
. In-
reglster said name with the
r'.'vEm?"* t'"urt of Dad'
BEE Crist ruction
v,,'ICT|TIOUS NAMl
2" K E is I1KHKBV
iV ..","'"^"fned. deslrln
r( irV1,,*M*r ,he fictitious na
C'REST ESTATES HOMES
tends'V\iI?",B,!' M""" >>
0|
C'erk
i f
Corporation
8/1-8-15-28
,N th* C;l*Wtt'T f C1IIRT r.e THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC1AI C'RCUIT OF
FLOR,n. IN *s'n FOR
BADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-?6023
GENERAL JURISDICTION OIY'SION
ACTION eno r" = '>l UTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
The marriage of
CYVTH4A HERNANDEZ, wife.
Hl"1
PAV'lt HEPNANDr-^ 'n-hsnd.
TO: OAVID HERN/ n'I'KZ
41-11 Parsons Blvd. Apt. 204
F1ssH*nar; I ong island.
\.\r York
VIM' ARK HEREBY NOTIFIBD
that an lotion for Dissolution Of Mar-
riage has l.e.-n filed against vou and
vou are rcotllred to se've a ertov of
vour written defens*. If anv. Id it on
AltTHrn H I.IPSON attorn<*V for
Petitioner, whose adMress is l!Sn So.
(Lean Drive. FL'.llati"!'
and file the original with the cHtIc
of tfi. alsiv. stj ' f.UT Sept. 1. tf'7:.. otherwise a de-
fault win be entered against vnu for
tin- re+tcf demanded in the complaint
or lielltlen
W'lTNKRS my bond and the seal
of sain eourt at Miami. FlorlOa on
this 12th dav of August. 197.r>
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
As Clsrt. Circuit Court
Dade Countv. Florida
Rl i- a LARSON
As Denutv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 78-26238
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: ___
MIRIAM KAMINSR^
and
ANDREI KAM1NSKY,
TO: ANDREI KA.vllNSKY
Address imknOYi ii
YOl' ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for O-ssolution ot your
Marriage has been filed and com-
m. n.-e.I iii this COUrl and jrOU are re-
quired to serve a copy ol your Writ-
ten defense.-. If any. to it on .MAR-
TIN ROTH, attornev for Petit I.....r.
whose address is nil Alnslev Build-
ing. Miami. Florida 83188. and file
the original with the clerk of the
above styled cuun on or before Sep-
tember 19. 197... otherwise a default
will be entered against vou f. r the
i, ni prayed fof In the complaint or
p. 111ion.
This notice shall be pttblished once
each week lor lour con eiiitiv. weeks
in TilE JEWISH FI.ORIDJAN.
WITNESS mi hand and the seal of
said our. at Miami. Fiorina on ihls
ISth day of August. 197"..
KICHARD I' I:l:INKER.
As ridk. Ctruult Court
Unite i '.mat'. Florida
By H l" MBSCORBLLA
As I'.r'i.v < ..-rk
tlreuii Court Seali
s 15-22-29 9'5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4C6C
NOTICE OF PROBATl.
IX RK: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM WHITKHORN
I seceased
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO \LL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN TDK ESTATE OF SAID
DECBDEN "
)iu are hereby notified that a
written instrument purporting to be
the last will and testament of said
decedent has been a.lmitt.d to pro-
bate in said Court. You are hereby
commanded within six calendar
months from the date of the first
publication ol this notice to anpear
in -aid Court and show cause. If any
you can. why the action of sanl Court
in admitting said will to probate
should not stand unt.v.k.d
JOHN R BLANTON
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P BRINKER, Clerk
B) CORNELL ROBINSON
Deputy clerk
Attorney Leo Plotkln
8970 S W 4th SL, Miami. Fla.
First publication of this notice on
the 1st day ..f August. 1976
v l -8-16-82
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COONTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 73-3401
IN RE: Estate of
SIEGFRIED SCHOKNTHAU
I ireens, d.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
WAKE APPLICATION FOR
DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that we
have filed our Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Co-Kxecutors of the estaje
of SIEGFRIED SCHOKNTHAL. de-
. eased, and that on the 2nd day of
September. 1975, will apply to the
Honorable Circuit Judges of Dad.
County, Florida, for arthroVal of said
Final Report and for distribution and
final discharge as Co-Executors of
the-e.-tatc of the above-named dece-
dent. Triis Sth day of July. 197.'..
HENRY NORTON
MA HOOT WE1LER
HENRY NORTON; Attorney
Attorney for Estate!
I?1 Bis,..vne Bi-ilding
19 West Flacler Street
Miami. Florida SS1S0
Phone: 371-3118'
Ida
Dated si Mian Florida, inis
: August. 11)75.
\ ic roR kam< is
HA! tOND RAM' '- '
MARTIN Rt
llil Alnsl. ) H
.\ ..urn. Fla. 5 1132
n. \ for ApplU'anl
fi i -:":-:".' 9 5
IN THE CIRCUIT COUr.T OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 7S-4813
DOWLING. J.
In RK: Bstati nl
... Ill 18 MARGOL1S
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Having Claim' "' Demandi Agtfinat
Bald Estate:
Vnu an hereby notified and requir-
,.,l to present anv claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of LOl IS UAKOl 'LIB de-
e.is.d late ol Dade County, Florida,
i.. the Clrculi Judges ol Dade County,
and rn.- the same in duplicate and as
provide.I iii Section 73S IS, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In the Coun-
tv Courthouse In Dad.- County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of th.- first publication Here-
of, or the same will be barred
Filed at Miam.. Florida, thia 6th
day of August, a d 1973,
ROSE x MARGOLIB
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the ISth daj ol August, i!'7.'..
HENRY M WAITZKIN
A ttornev for Executrix
740-71M Street
Miami I'.ea. Ii. Florida ::::I4!
8 15-88
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'C'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
JOHN R BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-4823
In BE: Estate of
ANNA BROS,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims ..r Demands Against
said Estate:
Vou are her. bv notified and rctuir-
d to pi.s.n: Ii' claims and demands
which you may ha\. against the es-
tate of anna EROS deceased
late of Dade County, FWlrlda,
to tin- circuit Judges ol Dade County,
and file the same in dunllcati and as
provided in Section 7:::: IS, Fin-Ida
Statutes, in their ifflces In the Coun-
tv Courthouse In Dalle County, Flor-
ida, within lour calendar months from
r time of tne first mjhllcatlon here-
of, or the same will he barred
....-.I ..i ...tami. Florida, this 7th
daj of August, a D. 1975
JOHN E. ER< >8
As Kxe.utor
First publication of this notice on
the I'.th day ol August. 1978,
QERA1 D SI1 VERMAN
Attorney for Executor
.list Robert' Building. Miami. Florida
I 15-81
s 1-R-HL23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OlVKN that
the unueisigiu-d, desiring to engage
in buidness under the fictitious name
of ALLIED CI.KANl.NC, SERVICE at
7345 West 4th Avt-nue. Apartment 301,
Hial.ali, Florida Intends to register
sain name *UH the Cle'rk of the Cir-
OUlt Court of Dade Ci.unty. Florida.
RICHARD TRINCHKT (100%)
HARVEY D ROGER8
Attorney fi.r Applicant
14..4 N \V. 17th Avenue
Miami. Florida 38125
8/1-8-15-81
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELFVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCL'IT
OF Flf"ir>A 'N *wn FOR
DAPE COUNTY
oprp^rr niV'^icM
PROBATE NO 75-4933
FRANK B. DOWLING
hi RK Estate of
DAV'D R TOUNG
dece*ed,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or It. mauds Acainst
Said Estate:
You ahc hereby notified and requir-
ed to -,r. : 11v claltns a"d demands
which vou mav have against the es-
tate of DAVID h V.)f\.; de.-e:,.,,l
int. rtf N'.v. OrWan, I "iii-ian-..
to the Circuit Judges of Dade Countv.
altd fib' the same in duplicate and as
provided oi Seetion 788 "'. Florid..
Statutes, in their offlc.s In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dail. (Vnmtv. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the flrsl oulihcsllon here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this
day of Ac ust A D ll'7",
RC i II HEI KN rOCNC.
As Ancillary Kx.-catitx
First ptibliiatioii of this notice
the 15th day oj Augs.-'. 1978
SMITH. 51A NDI Kit. SMITH.
PARKER U KRNFII
By: SAMI'KI. S SMITH
Attorn*) for Ancillary Executrix
4.'7 1 incoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida MISS
s 18-88
IN THE CtRCUIT COURT 43F THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 75-5032
In RK: Estate of
Wll.l I A.MS cnCHRA'N JR
ilerpflso.1 ___
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate: ,,
Vou are lurcliv notified and requir-
ed to present anv claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of Ull I !A'S COCHRAN JR.
deceased late ol Dade County, Florida,
to the Circuit Judstes of Dad. canty,
and file the same III duplicate and as
nrovldsd In Section 788 18, Fldri.la
Statutes, In their o'f.e.s :n the Coun-
tv Courlliou-. in Dade Countv. Flor.
ida. within foUi calendar months from
th. time of Hie first publication aTsre-
of. or ihe atmC will be barred.
Plied at Miam*. Florida, this nth
dav of August, A D 1975
DOLORES F COCHRAN
AS I'.veeutril
First publicatio of this notice on
the l.llh dav si .V.i-.list. 1878
KI-RT WEI I.ISCI1
Attorney Kr Estate
u.l Almeria Avenu.
Oral Gables. Fla.
Suite ^aO-K
v 15-81
fitli
on
8/15-22-29
9/6
NOTICE UNDeH
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKHKIll tilVEN that
the tfndersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of PANAFI.A. IMPORT EXPORT,
INC OF MIAMI at Hotel .McAllister
Ar.ad. Suite No L-0. Ill East Flagler
St Mtmnl, Fin 3313* Intends to r-tr-
Ister said name with the clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
I.AZARO Al.BO. President
Hotel Mcalllster Arcade. No. 20
311 East Flagler St., .Miami. Fla 33132
8/1-8-'.5-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ihe uiHlei sign. .1. desiring to engage
in bOUhess under the fictitious name
of "LAIIN AMERICAN SOCIAL
CUB INC. SO.IKDAD l*\TINO
AMBRR'AN Cl.CB INC at 711 Boa -
com Rlvd Apt 1:'. Miami. Florida
SSnr, Int. nils to register said name
with the INerk of the Circuit Oourt of
DAfle- County. Florida.
ADEIJ-'A ALVAREZ
711 Beacom Blvd Apt. 12.
Miami Fla. 33135
8/1 8-15-28
IN THE CtRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND POR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 75-4800
JOHN R. BLANTON
Irf RE Estate of
MORRIS AN1SFKI.D
l .i, eased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO AI I. PERSONS INTERESTED
IN TDK ESTATE OF SAID
MKCFDENT
Vou are hereby notified that a writ-
ten Instrument purporting to he tho
last will and testament ol said dece-
dent has been admitted to prohfcto in
sa1.. Court. You are hereby command-
e.i within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication or
this notice to apuaar In said Court
and show cause, if any you ran. why
the action of said Court in admitting
said will to probate should not-stand
unrevoked.
JOHN It BI.ANTi iX
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P BRIVKKK Clerk
By HOLI.IS 1 LA NOB
Denutv Clerk
AttorneyDaniel M. Keil
tm Ain-l.y Btlllrt'ng
Miami. Florida 33132
First publication of this notice on
the 8th day of August. 17r.
8/8-ir.-2'J-29


Page 16-B
+Jewlstifkr*Maf7
Friday, August 22, 197?
PRODUCE as you like it!
FRISK! TASTY! LUSCIOUS!
Yes, that's Food Fair's produce vine ripened
|ust picked fruits and vegetables, bursting with flavor
and nutritious yours at Food Fair, Today!
FOOD
FAIR
PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM DATE OF PUBLICATION THRU WED. AUG. 27th AT All FOOD FAIR STORES_
EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS.
EVERY BITE A DELIGHT! SWEET EATING
SNO WHITE
CANTALOUPES CAULIFLOWER
FOR
LOW
IN
CALORIES
BURSTING WITH JUICE AND FLAVOR
Nectarines
TOnaBsnr*
FULL Of COUNTRY SWIITNISS
4 4ft /%> FIRM MEADS-OARDiN \*%t
Yellow Corn...............10 mm 89' Fresh Green Cabbage i. \l
LINO Will WITH ANY SALAD
SATISFYING FLAVOR ^-^ illNO Will WITH AWT #tuw ^
Kelsey Green Plums............* 39' Crisp Cucumbers 0
All PURPOSE -A. STIMULATING TASTI
U.S. No. 1 Potatoes.... O./o 59' Hawaiian Pineapples
FOR
.EACH
29<
98
FLORIDA or
SHIPPED
FRESH ICED
,ON 2
* BUS.
FLO-SUN FRESHLY SQUEEZED
Orange Juice
IN OUR
DAIRY
CASE
QUART
CONTS.
FRIINDSHIP **%.
Sour Treat...........................BS. 43*
SIALTIST LIGHT N LIVELY ~ _
Cottage Cheese.................'?? 89'
tOIDINS COLORED (CHIISI FOOD) AJftA
American Singles.............1& 89'
WISCONSIN 'HOLLAND STYLI' IDAM OR
Baby Gouda Cheese.........tft 79'
LIGHT N' UVEIY
All FLAVORS
Seal test
Yogurt.......38- 87
GOOD FOR DIPS ^ p|NT $ -i
Borden's Sour Cream ..conts.
AMERICAN KOSHER
Salami or Bologna
BONUS SPECIAH SAVE 56
OIL MONTI
PRUNE JUICE
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 20
MOTT'S
APPLE SAUCE
69e
Grade'A' _
Fryer Qtrs.
LEGS OR
BREASTS
LB.
FLA. OR SHIPPED
44-OZ.
JAR
LIMIT ONE JAR. PLEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES.
-f"B GRADE A1 m
Parts ...F... 99e
WHOLE IEGS .THIGHS 'DRUMSTICKS'WHOLE BREASTS
U.S. CHOICE WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Underblade Pot Roast .nls 1 l.
Ground fresh
Beef Chuck
$l
19
12-OZ.
CHUB
(MIDGET)
Sliced Smoked Meats
LAND O' FROST
(ALL VARIETIES)
23-OZ. 4fe fl
PKGS. ^J^J
1 V <**ND- Q,
WHITE
ROLL
PKG-
ALL VARIITIIS FROZIN
MR. $
..PKG.
rs
HYGRADt'S IALL PARK' MIAT OR IIIF
Franks or Knocks.........
HIRRIW NATIONAL e -_
Franks or Knocks.............V#f1"
VITA PARTY SNACK OR ...
Creamed Herring..............%VP*im
COPILAND M.V. (4.,
Sliced Variety Pak V'kg'M"
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
a A,.111 OKI' AT Jto.lS HAVING SIIVlCI fOll'lll
All MIAI AND (Mild SHCIO TO O.OI.
Peppered Beef
69c
ASSORTtO ^ oTHtR purchases
m* VZ**2!Z
P.P. BRAND
Tomato Juice
46-OZ.
CAN
Orchard Hill Pies 3 $1
DOWNY FLAKI FROZIN _
Homemade Waffles VS1 55'
FRESH SEAFOOD DEPARTMENT
AVAIIAIII AT STOIfSWITH SEtVICi COUNTIKS
Large Trout
FRESH
CAUGHT
59
LB.
CHUN KING
ItlUN inu g
Chow Mein Noodles 3
3-OZ. S
CANS
LEAN
1
Pet Rite Dog Ration 6 can's $1
HANDY Mgkt
Viva Paper Napkins m* 4Sc
PFIIFFIR MJa
1000 Island Dressing \?z 53*
P.P. RRAND
WONDERFUL BAKED GOODS
MADE WITH PURE VEGEIABIE SHORTENING
Nut Coffee Cake
45 '6-OZ.
PKG.
QUARTER
LB.
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. AU CIERICAL. TYPOGRAPHIC. PHOTOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING ERRORS ARE SUBJECT TO CORRECTION. NONE SOlD TO DEALERS.


Full Text
9i
Friday, August 22, 1975
+Jewisti ncridknn
Page 5-A
No Frills is back.
Save 35% Starting Sept.3
When National Airlines first introduced the
No Frills Fare7 we thought it would be a success.
And we were right. No Frills is a complete and roar-
ing success. So as of Sept. 3, No Frills will be back
in effect again. National s No Frills Fare saves you a
big 35% off the regular daycoach fare. So instead of
paying $94 one way to New York/Newark, you pay
just $61 including tax, plus a nominal security sur-
charge.Thats a savings of $33 each way.
The Plane Facts
Here's how Nationals No Frills Fare
works.You must purchase your tickets and make
reservations at the s"ame time, no later than 7 days
in advance. You fly only on Monday,Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday in a special section of
our nonstop flights from Miami/Ft. Lauderdale to
New York/Newark. Since the number of seats is
limited, you should act as soon as you can. Its first
come first serve. And children 2 to 11 with an adult
fly for about 1/3 off the No Frills Fare.
These fares are good from Sept. 3 thru
Dec. 16,1975. You can stay as long as you like but
all travel must be completed by Dec. 16.The fares
will not be in effect Nov. 25 thru Dec. 1,1975.
Should you have to cancel dr change your flight,
10% of the fare or $10 (whichever is higher) is non-
refundable.
The Frill Is Gone
On board, we won't serve you a meal. No
Frills means just that. If you like, we'll sell you a
cup of coffee or a soft drink for a quarter or a cock-
tail at the usual charge. When you consider how
much you save on airfare, that 25$ cup of coffee is
about as big a bargain as you can find today.
TbFrillOrNotTb Frill
Of course we'll still have our fabulous First
Class service, and regular coach service too. So you
can fly Frills or No Frills.The choice is yours. And
we think you deserve to have that choice.
For more information or reservations, call
your travel agent or National Airlines. In Miami
call 874-5000. In Ft. Lauderdale and Hollywood
call 525-6601.
Newlfork/Newark
Only*6L\
25 3 To oft the tare
Nationals #NoFriJfcFare;
Call your travel agent.
National honors American Express. Bank.Wnc.irJ Cirtc Btorwrw. Diners Club. Master Ch.irye/lntcrbjrk. UATP. our own c.irj jnd .Msk


Friday, August 22, 1975
+Jewisti nrricfi&n
Page 5-B
CONDUCTING ISRAEL BOND DRIVES
Torah Shield Awards To Be
Presented To 26 Synagogues
The unique Torah Shield Sym-
bolizing Israel's freedom as an
eternal flame and commemorat-
ing the martyred defenders of
Israel, will bo presented to
more than 26 synagogues in
Dade and Broward counties for
their outstanding achievements
on behalf of Israel Bonds dur-
ing the coming High Holidays.
Milton M. Parson, executhe
director of the South Florida
Israel BonJs Organization re-
ports that at this time 26 area
congregations have already
scheduled these life-building
programs in connection with
the observance of Rosh Ha-
shanah and the Yizkor (Memo-
Mil Ser ire) observance on
Yom Kippur, but that the final
list is not completed.
"The award, an original reli-
gious ornament created by Lud-
wig Yehuda Wolpert, world-re-
nowned sculptor of Jewish cer-
emonial art. is Israel Bonds'
personal "thank-you" to those
synagogues who encourage their
congregants to enroll as "Shom-
rei Yisrad" (Guardians of Is-
rael) through the purchase of
SI.000 or more in Israel Bonds,"
said Parson. "The Hebrew in-
scription in the breastplate
reads: *In memory of the fallen
Is aelis. intht- Ynm Kippur
War'."
Since the Israel Bond pro-
gram was initiated 25 years ago,
it has become traditional for
synagogues to be in the fore-
front of economic support as
well as spiritual kinship with
the people of Israel.
Synagogues of all three
branches of Judaism Ortho-
dox, Conservative, and Re-
form have played a leading
role in strengthening the eco-
nomic foundations of the Stnte
Of bra *1 through Israel Bonds.
The participation of the syn-
agogues this yar in the Israel
Bond effort will also mark the
25th anniversary of the Israel
Bond program which has been
the major channel for economic
development for Israel.
A total of more than $3 bil-
lion in Bond sales over the past
quarter century has spurred
the growth of every branch of
the country's economic life and
created the employment oppor-
tunities for more than 1.500,000
immigrants from every corner
of the earth.
B'nai Raphael Open House Set
at Congregation B'nai Raphael,
a conservative synagogue serv-
ing North Dade, South Broward
and Miami Lakes. For further
Congregation B'nai Raphael
will hold an "Open House" Sun-
day from 10 a.m. to noon. Par-
ents and students are invited
to meet the new Hebrew School
teachers and schoolbooks will
be available for purchase at this
time.
The Religious School program
is open to members and non-
members. Registration is now
open for the new first year class
to be held in the Miami Lakes
community.
"Coffee and" will be served
and both the membership and
religious committees will be
available to answer questions
and distribute High Holy Day
tickets.
Seating is now open to non-
members as well as members
information, call the synagogue
office.
Men's Club To Host Kickoff
Breakfast Meeting Sunday
The Men's Club of Temple
Ner Tamid will host its "Kick-
off Breakfast meeting" Sunday
at 9:30 a.m. in the temple's
Sklar Auditorium, according to
an announcement made by Jack
Greenberg, club president.
The congregation president,
Louis Suchman, is sponsoring
the breakfast, which will fea-
ture the temple's spiritual lead-
er, Dr. Eugene Labovitz, as
guest speaker. _____
'Israel Night Of Stars' To
Feature Virtuosos Dec. 21
An outsfanding concert fea-
turing some of the world's
leading artists will highlight
the first "Israel Night of Stars,"
for the 1975-76 State of Israel
Bonds campaign, Sunday, Dec.
21 in the Grand Ballroom of
the Fontainebleau Hotel.
The concert plans were an-
nounced by Milton M. Parson,
executive director. South Flor-
ida Israel Bond Organization,
this week.
An annual Miami Beach win-
ter highlight, the event will be
attended by men and women
from throughout South Florida
who have purchased a minimum
of $1,000 in Israel Bonds for
the year.
"We want to make this night
a memorable one for our com-
munity leaders, and this is
our way of thanking them for
their exceptional devotion and
service in advancing Israel's
progress and welfare through
the economic development pro-
gram made possible with the
aid of State of Israel Bonds,"
said Parson.
"By the time December ar-
rives we hope to have achieved
a record-breaking number of
sales so that we will have an
over-flowing attendance at this
night to remember," Parson
added.
"We must all pledge our sup-
port NOW and not wait until
the zero hour to help make
South Florida stand at the apex
of Israel Bond supporters."
Mrs. Judy Drucker. director
of Temple Beth Sholom's Great
Artists Series, is heading the
planning of the Night of Stars
and is currently negotiating the
participation of world-renown-
ed artists.
Start Your
New Year
With Sabra
Wish friends and family a
"sweet year" with the delicate-
ly sweet, distinctively Israeli
liqueur Sabra.
The fresh taste of the Jaffa
Orange, blended with rich choc-1
olate. herbs and spices gives j
Sabra the unique, warm flavor |
that no other liqueur dupli-
cates.
Sabra is perfect as an after-
dinner cordial with coffee, the j
ideal drink to toast "l'chayim."
and a delightful ingredient for i
many creative desserts and i
gourmet dishes.
Here are two examples:
SABRA ORANGE FLAMBE
Peel rind from two large or-
anges: cut into slivers. Cover!
with water in chafing dish.
Bring to a boil, simmer 10 min-
utes and then drain. Add '4
cup confectioners sugar, '2 cup j
water and cook until thickened, j
Peel oranges, slice; add to chaf-
ing dish with Yt cup Sabra.
Heat. Warm 'i cup Sabra in
ladle. Ignite. Pour, over orange
slices.
Makes 3-4 servings.
SABRA FREEZE
Pile scoop of orange sherbet
in dessert dish. Indent top with
spoon. Top with Sabra. Decor-
ate with sliv^-s of bitter choco-
late if you like.
BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY & HEALTHY
JSEW YEAR
Tickets Available
for the
High Holy Days
KNESETH ISRAEL
CONGREGATION
1415 EUCLID AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
538-2741
RABBI DR DAVID LEHRFIELD
CANTOR ABRAHAM SEIF
JOSEPH H0FFENBERG, President
JACK HORWITZ, Chairman of Board
MRS. PEARL H0FFENBERG, Pres. Sisterhood
SOCIAL HALL AVAILABLE FOR ALL OCCASIONS
*
"My husband's
a "perked coffee" May vin,
He insists on Maxim."
Maxim tastes like fresh
perked coffee because
.Maxim starts with fresh
perked coffee. Then it's
freeze-dried into big dark
chunks-chunks of real
perked coffee. That's
Maxim. Fantastic flavor
by the cup or the potful.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
MAXIM. The May vin's favorite for fine coffee flavor.


Page 4-B
+JewlstFk>ridDaii
Friday, August 22, 1975
United Way TV Commercial
Leads To 2nd Lost Relative
A chain of events which be-
gan with public service an-
nouncements for the United
Way of Dade County has result-
ed in the reunion of Louis Ja-
cobs, a 91-year-old resident' of
?he United"Wafs lvfidnii Jew-
ish Home and Hospital for the
Aged, and a second lost rela-
tive, his grand-niece, Sylvia
Spaner of Edmonton, Alberta,
Canada.
Mrs. Spaner -ecognized her
grand-uncle's name from an
article appearing in the Edmon-
ton Journal concerning a re-
union two weeks ago of Louis
Jacobs and his nephew, Milton.
That reunion had come about
after Milton recognized his un-
cle in a United Way television
public service announcement.
Mrs. Spaner, who had not
seen her uncle in more than 30
years, inquired concerning his
identity. Records of Mr. Jacobs'
family tree proved that she was
in fact his maternal grand-
niece. She had never met Mil-
ton Jacobs, the nephew, who
also had not seen his uncle in
more than 30 years prior to
recognizing him on television.
Mrs. Spaner's last information
concerning her grand-uncle's
whereabouts came from a trip
made by her father to Florida
more fljaj}, sjx, years ago. At
that time, her uncle sent to her
as a gift one of the china dolls
he still continues to make as a
hobby and which were featur-
ed as part of the United Way
television commercial.
Mrs. Spaner intends to cor-
respond with her grand-uncle
from Edmonton, and has in-
quired about how she might aid
him in his residence at the Mi-
ami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged.
Currently a member of the
Board of Directors of the Jew-
ish Family Services, a United
Way agency in Edmonton, Mrs.
Spaner also works as a volun-
teer fund-raiser for the Edmon-
ton United Way.
This is the first time that a
United Way public service cam-
paign has resulted in the coin-
cidental reunion of a recipient
of United Way services and his
lost relatives.
TEMPLE
J^eth &4i
m
5950 NORTH KENDALL DRIVE, MIAMI
(S.W. 88th STREET)
ANNOUNCES THE START OF ITS FALL ACTIVITIES
Friday Services at 8:30 p.m. Saturday Services at 11:15 a.m.
SCHOOLS: Religious'Hebrew/Nursery/Kindergarten/Day School
Classes start in September
YOUTH PROGRAMS: Senior and Junior Youth Groups Recreation
and Athletic programs start in September.
SINGLES PROGRAMS for all ages are on-going.
ADULT AND FAMILY EDUCATION classes start in October.
CALL 667-5587 FOR INFORMATION
STAFF
Senior Rabbi, Herbert M. Baumgard, DHL, DD
Asociate Rabbi Mitchell Chefitz, MAHL
Associate Rabbi for Educ., Julian Cook, MAHL
President, Bernard Goodman
Dir. of Early Childhood Educ, Sima Lesser
Temple Administrator, David Stuart
Affiliated with the union of American Hebrew Congregations
'Shlichim9
Decline
Is Noted
NEW YORK(JTA) A re-
ductlon in the nuMbei\of Is-
raeli "shlichim" (emissaries) in
the United States is underwnv
as a result of the sharp decline
in aliya from this country to
Israel and budget difficulties.
Other measures of austritv
will include closing office?
throughout the United States and
a reduction to one emissary in
many communities that present-
ly have two or more.
"ALL THESE measures do
not mean that we are going t^
cut our activities on behalf of
aliya," Yehoshua Yadlin. di-
rector of the Israel Aliya Cen-
ter in North America, said in
a telephone interview with JTA.
He said that aliya here will
be encouiaged through new
means that will seek to involve
members of local Jewish com-
munities and Jewish organiza-
tions here in work for aliya.
Yadlin said that "aliya desks"
will be established in major
Jewish organizations in the
United States.
ACCORDING TO Yadlin,
"aliya desks" are already
operated by B'nai B'rith and the
Reform movement.
"We are also going to en
courage establishment of com- j
munity-wide aliya councils," j
Yadlin said, explaining that the
community councils would seek
to encourage aliya among mem-
bers of the community.
Recently, the Jewish communi-
ties of Detroit and Miami form-
ed aliya councils, and other
major Jewish communities are
expected to do the same.
Terming the retrenchment of
emissaries as "temporary," Yad-
lin pointed out that the increase
in aliya activities will be based
on local manpower.
He also disclosed that his de-
partment is planning a "net of
field workers" on American
campuses to encourage aliya of
Jewish students.
Compliments of
Burger King!
Haveif,
f
BURGER KING CORPORATION
7360 North Kendall Drive
Miami 33156
FIHt ANTIQUES BOUGHT AND SOU)
Readv Cash Available For 1 Item or Entire Estate
PLEASE CALI 866-0905
DECOR INC.
9446 HARDING AVENUE, M'AMI BEACH

3 Sound
01 AIlc.1I
TheTaste of
Tradition
Yes, the call comes early this year-and
warm weather calls for a cool and refreshing
start to your yomtov dinner. Like rich red
borscht. Like savory gefilte fish. And crispy
matzos. But only from Manischewitz.
Because you can't go deeper into tradition,
higher in quality, or finer in tastewhen you
delight your family and guests with these
and other delectables from Manischewitz.
Have a good New Year.
_ I j
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
Produced undir strict Rabbinical supervision.
Certificate on request.


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FILES


Page 4-A
+Jen is* fkridTiaifi
Friday, August 22, 1973
Israel is Not Vietnam
The fall of South Vietnam to the Viet Cong brought
reports from Israel of fears about its implications for
United States commitments to the Jewish State.
American foreign policy suffered a defeat in Viet-
nam, and there is no question that the American people
are more leery about committing money and men abroad.
But in the nuclear age, the United States even if it
wanted to, could not return to a policy of isolation.
Actually, the connection between Vietnam and Is-
rael was chiefly made by Administration spokesmen
from the Johnson Administration to the Ford Adminis-
tration who wanted to convince supporters of aid for
Israel that they should also support aid for Vietnam.
But some of the leading critics of American Viet-
nam policy have never accepted this connection. Indeed,
the differences are so great that it is difficult to see how
any linkage can exist.
Israel and the United States share common reli-
gious heritages and political beliefs. Both are democra-
cies. The Israeli people are united in support of their
state, and have shown a willingness to defend them-
selves, two things that were not true in South Vietnam.
Indeed, Israel has never wanted American troops
to aid her in fact Zionist philosophy would almost
forbid this but only that she receives the arms and
supplies she needs to defend herself.
A Mutual Dependence
While the American people were deeply divided
about Vietnam, they have shown through their repre-
sentatives in Congress a commitment to the survival of
Israel. The State of Israel has had the support of the
American people, the Congress and the successive Pres-
idents since its creation.
Perhaps most of all, while there were differences
over whether American security depends on what hap-
pens in Southeast Asia, no one doubts the vital impor-
tance of the Middle East. It is in the interest of the
United States to have a strong and viable Israel in the
Mideast.
This does not mean that all will be smooth sailing
for Israel. The Ford Administration is still exhibiting a
coolness toward Israel, and though the United States is
still expected to provide Israel with economic and mili-
tary- aid, it mav not be all that Israel wants.
But this has nothing to do with Vietnam and now
that the war is over this Administration may be able
to devote more of its time and energies to other areas
including the Middle East.
Some Good Friends
We Jews certainly have lots of enemies. Shocked
by Hitler, the Christian world backed off a bit from
bigotry.
But the effects of that shock are dimmer now, and
the Jews are being ganged up on, not only in the UN
in that women's conference aping of the UN down in
Mexico City, ai .1 course, in the Moslem world.
We do have, thank heaven, some friends too.
Some of our be I friends are in the Christian clergy.
The spinoll" or the .'titude of the late Pope John has
been a cluster <>i Roman Catholic priests and nuns who
are telling their people it's unchristian to be anti-Jewish.
There is Dr. Roy Eckardt, head of religion studies
at Lehigh University, who has done so much in defense
of the Jews. We have another friend in Sister Rose
Thiering, of New Jersey, who scolded the women for
what they did in Mexico in assailing Zionism which is
a movement which stands for the dignity of women.
There's another priest, Fr. John Pawlikowski, of
Chicago, who has been urging Christians to launder
their textbooks of xenophobia.

New Book on Target
Probably the most ardent of our friends in the
Christian clergy is the remarkable Rev. Franklin Littell,
of Temple University, Philadelphia, who founded CCI,
Christians Concerned for Israel, and who has been
speaking and pleading and writing about an important
idea of his: that the Christian world must purge itself of
its built-in anti-Semiiism.
Dr. Littell'1 latest book, "The Crucifixion of the
Jews," chides his fe;low-Christians for succumbing to
.Arab propaganda about Zionism. He calls for wholesale
Christian atonement. His prophetic utterances remind
one of the famous statement by Israel Zangwill: "The
people of Christ has become the Christ among peoples."
Austria's Jews are Dying Out
By PETER FRIEDLINGER
V7TENNA The Jewish com-
munity in Vienna is dying. In
(Vienna Jewish Community
world's greatest Jewish Writers
before World War II. only 7,311
Jews are registered. In 1938, it
was more than 200,000.
"I cannot see much of a fu-
ture for Jews in Austria," said
Anton Pick, president of the
Vienna Jewish Community
Kultusgemeinde). There are
about 500 registered Jews living
in other parts of Austria. The
number of Jews who did not
register with community or-
ganizations is estimated at about
2,000 persons.
THEREFORE THE total num-
ber of Jews living in Austria
can be put approximately at
10.000. About 66 per cent of the
registered Jews are over 50
years old, Pick said, in W74,
onlv 17 children aged between
5-10 were registered. There was
a decrease of 243 Jews in 1972-
1973. Pick said.
Although Pick does not see
mnch of a future for Jews in
Austria, everything is done by
his organization to make life
easy for members of the Jewish
community.
Thus, the Kultusgemeinde
opened a new administration
building combined with a home
for the aged in 1972. The ho.
with space for 150 0lda?.
pensioner*was combined J!
a geriatric cHnic that car, ti
care of 40 patients. ^
TWE LIFELINE
"^-~--~^=z.~ ^^af?^^' j^jgeui5
At the 1972 election of ft.
Vienna Jewish Community Z
Poale Zion (Bund Werktaetige
Juden) representinK Zionist and
Socialist politics gained II
seats. The Orthodox grour won
three seats; the Bund Juedis-
cher Verfolgter De Nazi U
gimes (led by Nazi-hunter Si-
mon Wiesenthal), three; andft
Zionists four seats.
THE COMMUNITY offers a
new kindergarten which is at-
tended by more than 30 chil-
dren. About 250 children attend
two Talmud Torahs. The Kultus-
gemeinde is working on pianj
for a youth exchange r'ogram
with Israel.
Pick said there were everi
reasons why the nun ber of
Jews is still declining in Austria.
He listed the shock caused by
the Nazi Holocaust and
anti-Semitism in Austria as safe
causes, besides the old age of
many members.
Some people are also worried
by the neutral position the
Austrian government takes in
the Middle East conflict, a Jew-
ish source said. Some fear. th
government may one day evea
side with the Arabs.
BRUNO KREISKY. Austria!
Jewish-born Chancellor, claim-
ed there is no anti-Semitism is
Austria. "People are just talked
into this. I have never felt any
anti-Semitism in Austria," hi
has said.
He cited as an example that I
Jew could join any club or or-
ganization in Austria But can
a Jew join even- golf club ii
the United States, he asked?
Continued on Page 9-A
Is It A Failure of Nerve?
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
Among the other turnings and
churnings in latter-day America
there is a debate going on
among the writers. Most recent-
ly it has surfaced in the cur-
rent issue of the monthly, Com-
mentary, which is entirely given
over to a symposium on the
theme 'America Now: A Failure
of Nerve?"
It is a good subject at this
hour of America's history, Early
in the century an English clas-
sical scholar, Gilbert Murray,
first gave currency to the
when he attributed the
conquest of the Creek city-
states, by Rome, to a failure of
nerve.
THE CONCEPT has since
been applied to a variety of
situationsa failure of belief, a
loss of confidence and purpose,
an introspective turning Inward
when what is needed is an alert-
ness to dangers, a paralyzing
tender-mindedness in the faith
of the reality principle.
But always it comes back to
the central element: When the
crunch comes, whatever is need-
ed to confront it isn't there. Or
in Harry Truman's homelier
phrase, failure of nerve means
getting out of the kitchen be-
cause you can't stand the heat.
THERE WF.RF. 35 responses
to editor Norman Podhoret/'
one-page formulation of the
question. Politically, they cover
a fairly wide spectrum, from a
few who think of America as a
counterrevolutionary imperial-
ism t< ll who think of the
monster as world Bolshevism.
Most of the rest are some-
where between these poles. But
perhaps because some of the
avowed radical intellectuals
scorned to respond to a Com-
LERNER
mentary symposium, the weight
<> numbers is centrist a little
to the left or a little to the right
of center.
IN SOME ways the symposium
question conceals, rather than
reveals, the true direction of its
thrust.
It starts with John Kennech "s
inaugural that
America "will pay any price,
bear any burden, meet any
hardship ... to assure the sur-
fatefully interdependent, and
vival and success of liberty.''
It goes on to point out
America's failure to respond t*
the OPEC oil challem:t the re-
fusal of Congress to ^r:d even
economic aid to Vietnam and
Cambodia in their moment of
dire danger, the "pass "'" cf
response to the "<'* m
Portugal, the of
American intellectual.' '; ^es*
tion the legitimacy j
civilization." And it asks "hat
it all means.
THUS THE ns
largely in term- ol I
policy response by I
elite.
But what is reallv troubKnj
PodhoretZ and the C
group is. I susrx ,
policy-makers like
Ford and Secretarv ol aw
Henry Kissinger, or en
Democratic majority in J"~
1 which tries to be PPU"
Continued on Page 9-A
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15 ELUL "
ime 48
Friday, August 22, 1975
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