The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02430

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
I
state dep *L shuns Holtzman probe of nazis
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The State Department was ac-
cused by Rep. Elizabeth Holtz-
man (D., N.Y.) "of continuing
failure to cooperate" with the
U.S. Immigration and Natural-
ization Service in its investiga-
tion of Nazi war criminals liv-
ing in the United States.
Pointing out that the INS had
sought unsuccessfully for more
than 18 months to obtain the
Department's help in acquiring
information on alleged war
criminals from the Soviet Union
and other East European coun-
tries, Rep. Holtzman charged
the Department's "inaction and
indifference is an affront to the
Congress and the American peo-
ple"
THE INFORMATION is need-
ed, she said, to substantiate or
refute charges against the al-
leged criminals and to assist the
INS in determining whether to
bring deportation proceedings
in about 50 cases referred by
the INS.
Rep. Holtzman had written to
Secretary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer on May 20, objecting to
Continued on Page 2-A
"(Jewish Meridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 35
Miami, Florida Friday, August 29, 1975
5"o
by Man Two Sections Price 25 renta
RABBI ON STUDY TOUR
What Happened
To Poland's Jews
After WWII?
CARBONDALE, 111. (JTA) On his return from an
eight-week research tour of 100 Polish cities and towns,
Rabbi Earl Vinecour, Hillel director at Southern Illinois
University, reports that the Jewish population of Poland has
reen reduced by the anti Zionist purges of the last years to
a mere 4,000 mostly elderly Jews.
Rabbi Vinecour went to Po-
Is it Peace or Another
Step on Road to War?
ADL CHARGES 'PLOY'
\ olkswagen
Declared
Boycott-Proof
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Arab Boycott Office announce-
ment that Volkswagen may be
removed from the Arab black-
list because it has given "satis-
factory" evidence of boycotting
Israel was termed by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith "a typical Arab ploy."
According to Seymour Grau-
bard. ADL chairman, Volkswag-
en, one of the largest car-sell-
ing agencies in Israel, never
violated Arab boycott regula-
tions which prohibit such things
as partnerships, plants and pat-
ents in Israel but not sales in
that country of finished prod-
ucts manufactured outside.
AN ADL investigation of the
announcement in Cairo by Arab
Boycott commissioner Moham-
med Mahgoub revealed that VW
Continued on Page 8-A
land with a photo-journalist to
do research for the publication
of a book on contemporary
Polish Jewry.
THE RABBI met with Jews
across the nation and had exten-
sive photographs taken of sur-
viving synagogues, cemeteries,
death camps and what is left of
Jewish life.
"There is not one Rabbi, Jew-
ish school, co-op, or really func-
tioning Jewish club in the entire
country," the Rabbi said.
"The Jewish State Theatre of
Poland, whose star performer,
Ida Kaminska, left the country
at the height of the anti-Semitic
outbreak in 1968, continues to
function three times a week.
"The audience is mostly
Polish who listen in translation
through earphones. Even many
of the actors are now Poles as
there is no longer a reservoir
of young Jews to fill the rapidly
declining staff.
"THE ONLY Yiddish news-
paper left in Poland, the 'Folks-
timme,' comes out once a week
and is half in Polish. It is sub-
Continued on Page 11-A
PRESIDENT SADAT
. going his way
Storm of Protest 3-A
Cautious Optimism 6-A
New Proposals 7-A
Allon in Plea 9-A
August Success? 14-A
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The "Kissinger Shuttle" ap-
pears more certain of suc-
cess as of now.
Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger has revealed a
major breakthrough clear-
ing a major obstacle on the
path to full agreement on
the territorial aspects of the
accord.
EGYPTIAN PRESIDENT An-
war Sadat, Kissinger told the
Israelis, was no longer pushing
How Israel's Generals
View New Accord Lines
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Israeli army's general staff
is working out a new defense line in conjunction with the
proposed Israeli-Egyptian agreement in the Sinai.
Meanwhile government oil experts are planning two
measures to provide Israel with the oil that will be lost
by the return of the Abu Rodeis oilfields to Egypt.
THE NEW line will reportedly run from Rumani near
the Mediterranean south to a ridge known as Urn Machtza
which will be retained by Israel. The line will then run
east to the eastern slopes of the Gidi Pass, south to the
Continued on Page 10-A
PRESIDENT ASSAD
. and his way soon
for an Egyptian advance be-
yond the present buffer zone
into land presently held by Is-
rael.
The Israeli ministers had ex-
plained during the shuttle's first
round that this was an espe-
cially sensitive issue for them,
since it was linked to the "prin-
ciple of Sinai demilitarization."
They explained that in an
eventual final accord they
would hope that the large bulk
of the peninsula would be de-
militarized.
If Egypt were to advance be-
yond the present United Na-
tions Emergency Force lines,
this, they contended, would
prejudice the principle of fu-
ture demilitarization.
THIS EGYPTIAN softening,
in addition to Sadat's agreement
to Israeli manning of the Umm
Hasheiba warning stations, gave
Continued on Page 2-A
U.S. Jewish Leaders Say They're Sure
K. Pressure is Out
GOVERNMENT HAS NO RESPONSIBILITY'
Wilson Justifies Entry
Approval to PLO Reps
ARNOLD FORSTER
production in Israel
By MARK SEGAL
LONDON (JTA) Prime
Minister Harold Wilson has
written to the Jewish commu-
nity here justifying his govern-
ment's decision not to withdraw
visas to PLO representatives
coming to the Inter-Parliamen-
tary Union conference Wednes-
day.
The letter was sent on Wil-
son's behalf by his private sec-
retary to MP Greville Janner,
who as acting president of the
Board of Deputies of British
Jews had written to protest
against the visas.
IN HIS letter, Wilson said that
the invitations to attend the IPU
conference "are a matter for the
IPU. The government has no
responsibility for the invitation
to representatives of the Pales-
i
Continued on Page 14-A
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli Ambassador Simcha
Dinitz and a delegation of the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organizations held separate meet-
ings at the State Department with Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger on the eve of his departure to the Middle East
to reconcile the remaining differences between Israel and
Egypt in the negotiations for a second-stage Sinai agree-
ment.
Dinitz and Rabbi Israel Miller, chairman of the Presi-
dents Conference, rejected in their separate comments to
reporters, the suggestion that the U.S. is forcing Israel into
an agreement with Egypt.
"Israel is not unduly pressured to do anything which
Israel doesn't want to do," Dinitz said after he emerged
Continued on Page 8-A


Page 2-A
*Jeni*t fki adian
Friday, August 29, 1975
Is It Peace or Another Step Toward War?
j_____ c.iT'oml ministers
no
env
Gjlan
ed.
large-scale pullback Were
/isaged and no removal 0f
settlements contemplat.
Continued from Page 1-A
grounds for hope here that the
shuttle was steadily mo\ing to
ii^ successful conclusion.
However, reports by report-
ers from Alexandria that a
"senior U.S. official" expected
Egypt to advance beyond the
UN buffer zone into Israeli-
hsld land under the new agree-
ment caused some consterna-
tion h-?re in Jerusalem.
Sources here had said that
Sadat had foregone his demand
to advance beyond "Line Beta"
the eastern side of the pres-
ent buffer.
BUT OFFICIALS soon regain-
ed their composure and explain-
ed that what the "senior U.S.
official" apparently had in mind
was a 1.5 kilometer advance
across a 4-kilometer stretch at
the top of the Gulf of Suez
coastal strip.
Technically this would mean
Egyptian entry into the present
UNEF buffer. But Israeli offi-
cials stressed that the overall
principle that the buffer re-
main demilitarized and under
UNEF remains in force in the
vital areas from the Mediter-
ranean all the way down to
south of the Mitla Pass.
Sadat had earlier demanded
significant advances by his
troops at se'-eral crucial points
along this line. But Israel had
consistently rejected this de-
mand, the officials here explain-
ed, and this rejection was still
valid and had been apparently
accepted by Egypt.
THE ONLY exception will be.
according to these officials, at
the top of the coastal strip,
south of Suez City, where the
Egvptians apparently insist on
a broader area for access of
t-affic to and from the city to
the Abu Rodeis oilfields.
Still outstanding between
Israel and Egypt are two points
of substance: one is the U.S.
presence although here, too,
there has been some shift de-
tectable in the Egyptian stand.
While earlier, Sadat rejected
outright the Israeli proposal for
six surveillance stations man-
ned by American technicians
(in addition to Umm Hasheiba
and a parallel Egyptian station
at which there would be Amer-
ican supervisory presence),
now he has indicated that he is
prepared to consider the pro-
posal.
Observers here believed the
result might be a compromise,
with Israel reducing its propos-
al to four U.S.-manned stations.
THE OTHER point at issue is
a narrow strip of land in the
Gidi Pass region which Israel
seeks to retain. Egypt demands
that Israel withdraw from it. A
Cabinet source said yesterday
the area involved is only 300-
400 yards in length.
The negotiators will now
switch from large-scale maps to
more precise maps in order to
plot the detailed lines. Assum-
ing that Kissinger can find
agreement on the two out-
standing territorial points, the
burden of the talks will then
shift to some "political" ele-
ments still left unresolved.
THESE INCLUDE the Egyp-
tian pledge to moderate eco-
nomic and diplomatic sanctions
against Israel. The terms of this
pledge which is to be incor-
porated in the "secret" U.S.-ls-
rael agreement have not yet
been formulated.
Israel is pressing for a com-
mitment which would cover not
only American firms trading
with Israel, but also Japanese
and European companies.
On the "diplomatic warfare
question. Israel has demanded a
pledge from Egypt to abstain
from any initiative aimed at iso-
lating Israel internationally or
evicting her from international
organizations. Egypt must de-
sist, too, from encouraging
third parties to sever ties with
The Israeli Cabinet schedul-
ed a special session for Wednes-
day at which, it was hoped, the
final decision to approve the
draft agreement will be able to
be taken.
AT AN earlier Cabinet meet-
ing, during which the negotiat-
ing team was unaware of
Egypt's softening over the line
State Department Shuns
Holtzman Probe of Nazis
Continued from Page 1-A
State Department delavs on INS
requests. In making nublic an-
other letter to Kissinger, she
attacked a letter from a Kis-
singer aide and asked the Sec-
retary to respond "personally"
to her.
She was referring to a letter
Hm Robert J. McCloskey, As-
it*nt Secretary of State for

TITLE & ABSTRACT
104 N.E. 1st STREET PHONE 373-8432
ABSTRACTS-ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
A DIVISIOM or
>. TITLE
'.lUUUUUI/
Congressional Relations, in
which he spoke of State Depart-
ment "initiatives" that consist
of "a check on the Berlin Docu-
ments Center" and a request to
the West German Foreign Of-
fice" to locate anv available
evidentiary material."
REP. HOLTZMAN called
those steps "pointless duplica-
tion of INS efforts and further
dehv on the part of the State
Department."
Noting McCloskey's statement
that the Department would
await a "formal reply" from the
West German government be-
fore deciding "which foreign
governments" would be "for-
mally approached," Rep. Holtz-
man called this decision "plain-
ly lilatorv."
I
-." msumtxci CWMir
The holiest days deserve
the most beautiful
surroundings.

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of advance, several ministers iN THE "secret" U.S,Israe|
spoke with concern of the "U.S. accord the I ;,, Pl
spoKe 'ui mf..onf..c to Dress Israel for a ma,,,- n..
references to
Israeli-Syrian
the Golan
senior official 8
possible future
negotiations
Heights.
Their-main concern was to
avoid anv hint of "linkage' be-
tween the current agreement
with Egvpt and any future talks
with Syria. Is.aels firm policy
has been thrm-ghout the talks
that the Egyptian accord must
"stand on its own feet.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin and
Defense Minister Shimon Peres
have indicated recently that
thev would agree to interim
Golan talks on condition that
press Israel for a major G0;an
interim pullback.
Ministers stressed here that
the Cabin-t itself had never
discussed the prospect of a fu.
tu re Golan negotiation and com-
plained of Kissinger apparently
connecting the two issues.
Observers deduced that Kis-
singer, after meeting with Syr-
ian President Hafez Assad in
Damascus, was thinking j
terms of an eventual Golan in-
terim negotiation, tfv>uJi he
would probably not broach the
issue formally on his present
shuttle trip.
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_


[Friday, August 29, 1975
rJenisti fhricfiar
Page 3-A
Pleas Fail to Halt Soviet Psychiatrist Speaks Out
Mounting Passions
TEL AVIV (JTA) Pleas by Israeli government
headers in support of the proposed second stage Sinai in-
terim accord failed to dampen growing protest against the
reported terms of the agreement.
Israeli three-man negotiating team Premier Yitzhak
[Kabin, Foreign Minister Yigal Allon and Defense Minister
iShimon Peres all continued to speak out for the proposed
[ Sinai agreement.
RABIN SAID the proposed pact would be a first step
tn a transition from war to peace. Peres said Israel wanted
to open a door to peace ctnd Allon said he was certain peace
toould follow a new interim accord.
The Israel Students Association, led mainly by support-
's of the Likud opposition, responded with the first of a
'anned series of demonstrations, reportedly the first public
jrotest by the association on a controversial political issue.
Some non-Likud students reportedly opposed the protets.
The students staged their demonstration opposite the
I S Kmbassy here. The students carried banners declaring
) was endangered by a "dictated withdrawal" and la-
beling Kissinger "the high commissioner."
A GROUP of the demonstrators was received by an
;sy official who accepted letters addressed to Presi-
I ord and to U.S. Ambassador Malcolm Toon, denounc-
bg the planned Israeli withdrawal as dangerous to Israel's
\ : ity.
The association said they were preparing a new kird
Lf demonstration against Kissinger. Members dressed in
b'.ack were positioned all along the road from Ben Gurion
:rport to Jerusalem, at intervals of a kilometer from each
t
CARRYING UMBRELLAS and banners, each with 'he
ime message: "Can we take a hitch-hike to Munich," the
\ nstration recalled British Prime Minister Neville Cham-
ti's surrender at Munich to Hitler.
Various women's groups also protested as did youth
of the Herat Party. Police and security officials, '
ting they were aware of growing personal animositj |
jainst Kissinger, tightened security measures for the Sec-
tary.
To avoid the demonstrators and any possible trouble
long the road from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, Dr. Kissinger
lew to his meetings in the nation's capital by helicopter.
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weak spot. I cannot allow myself
such a luxury. I have lost my
right to emotion Every day
and every hour they are mur-
dering me as a person and as
a living creature. I am shorn
bald and always hungry. I
freeze on the cement floor of
the punishment cell. The dog
snarling at me on the other side
LONDON (JTA) Amnesty International has made
available a letter written by Semyon Gluzman, a Soviet
Jewish psychiatrist to his parents in Kiev.
Gluzman, 28, after graduating from the Kiev Medical
School in 1968, was offered a post at the Dniepropetrovsk
special psychiatric hospital, but knowing the kind of "treat-
ment" dissidents were receiving there he refused.
In 1971 he challenged, to-
gether with two others, an
official psychiatric diagno-
sis which found Pyotr Gri-
gorenko insane. This was
published in "Samizdat"
publications
ON MAY 8. 1972 he was ar-
rested for "anti-Soviet agita-,
tion." and on Nov. 19, he was
found guilty and sentenced to
seven years strict regime in
Perm. Together with Vladimir!
Bukovsky who joined him in the I
camp in 1972, he wrote a man-|
ual of advice for dissidents con-'
fined to psychiatric wards.
They also went on a hunger
strike together with other pris-
oners to protest against the!
death of one prisoner from med-'
ical neglect and the suicide of,
another.
In his letter, smuggled out of
the camp. Gluzman spoke of his
resolve not to weaken despite
KGB pressure. His parents were
prevented from visiting him and
his father wrote him to "recon-
sider" his opinion. Gluzman,
wrote:
'KGB Captain Utyr once said
that I have one weak spotmy j
parents. He is wrong. I have no
of the fence is better fed than
I. I am a slave Any sadist
has the power and the authority
over me."
GLUZMAN enumerated the
horrors of the Soviet camp sys-
tem and the attempts to force
him to recant his principles in
order to disprove Western re-
ports on the misuse of psychi-
atric methods in the USSR.
He then wrote: "I am a Jew,
and my Judaism consists of
more than memories the
memory of the victims of geno-
cide and of the persecutions
caused by prejudice become
dogma. My Judaism lies in the
knowledge of our people as they
are todav with their own State."
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Pa$e 4 A
-Jemist FkrrJ&r
Friday, August 29, 19?5
Mr. Sapir's Leadership
HMfeM Sapir as himself hardly m office two
years as ohairroan of the Jewish Aceiw Executive a
he died last week Ho had MaBMfrj us: replaced Louis
CM
tmm Ann > a struggle mm MM Mai replace MM
i mum MM moms, we must not forget Mr
Sapir's lrreptacaNe leadership arc sennca ho IsAet
-.ism and the Jewish pecpje
MM as Prv.v.-.cr Y .:;-..ifc Rabu i\: id-
no'.-... -xv: of the developmer.: af An >
of Israel
Mfltaa inn Mi also remember h.rr. as a warm
ma: m Mm Bar the Jewiifc peopie brought him
Had wH mmy one of their
Si-r.s vMOMi pad iead or
sir.: rest M remember.
...... was he who
, s-.--.i-.-.. :~ :v.> or ;..-.-..;_-
s were Jeodtry
.- was eriv:-.~i :-; rv .. -...-- ~i :; ".~e
ooooaar


Jeics Must .V>f Suiter
s-^cr: -.-.- s anth h.m wbea
v* mm :-i CManoar-so. r ~e Jew-^i A-geao;
arjc Worid ."jorist .Vipar~ Mcur.xea. it ao^JDcc
be cttMMMtal as reserve of rcircrrg s are exbarassxa-r.
- MWff day
Dar.r^ -.-.- i>: near ;* r.s J-; h* oe .coo Mj
I Mf BS to aha: -; ooGssderec :-; -.->: -. rvvtsst tasks
af warid Jewry afcya anc ahscrrooR
Mr Ntp*r netec foewe r..> rvr.xv: .7 rv-xad arc
rv trrt .'r-s Ksdiirec there. He ae*rocec h-> ecrure
. r.- r*e r-.-evs.: or :*\<: .";-"? xr-jst doc st^fter so _r.-
reascoaah M" =xve.
S
Mipportiiuj Israel Bond
NTX-
aaders bere hav* rajec ^vc tie .V-2si
s err.-irT> foe israei Beads ohcr-
\* rv: .-c to he> msec Isr-ael $
. -.- ;WC -ocs.
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ra\' :-.->. -ftssr^ rb* ^xevrr.
scesfcbaxmf Mnal 1 aoaaaavr as 1 inan af zm-
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m&at&m i.~k i~--- rrj ac rr-*^rr t
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lvl" ~ii m: Li- IbmM itfenu:i^
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Bronfman Was Friend of Israel
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
^PEAKTVG af kuhJnarvint. the
jre nvanl InaMaai
t'ocrxier of trie Bronfman for-
tune, was very Mmj
rael So-vwr-Jt aaaojat ir.
raapect n.-: :.x-
rid wvre TSeodor
. -: c -: -:
:**- .---<.: I ma MM I
The man on whom Herzl espe-
dally concentrated was Baron
Miirirr de Hirsch. a great Jew-
ish philanthropist of the rime.
who aave any millions to set-
tk .'ews in Argentina. But
he thought, was a T
new world Why shouktL.
-. kj ?ack to so forloia
.>r^eiess an area as the Mid-
IF BARON it Hindi
today and saw ihe Araos
ons and then
\isited Argentina, turbulent
with economic problems he
might be a little surprised
Baron de Hirsch was 01 ,f
the men who built the-Curoran
stajm. He kn=
iac-firV He
the
new
the
His-
Vou
:o-
way ay
omJC
s w*at,J>Jtapnaren.
tor>' is like the weathe:
safely oredicilt ver>- rr.uch
in ad\-ance
One of the rare eaoept.ons as
f^r as Is-ael is coocorned was
of the Rothschilds B
French mer
tbe family. He did chow
ia fu-therir. .
agriculrura:
-.e did not look on
-- -r is de Hinch ; He
dfasooa Jtw.an- -
- -ed by mi
SCHMARYAHL' Lr
r-ec"
mure Julius Rc^.
and 1 -
st idea but with ttn
Rasenw
Z'\ 1 .:ttle fn;.-.iher He wrote
Lrwtr. that be a* naaa:
rew home m (>Jcaeo tf
Lew.n wrote ba;- he
- that Rose.-.wald
came to Palestine and f u Id a
I there and call :: Tbe Chi-
.. .
.> 5 1 f:rrur? :
aranni vx- -t-.t^ -.::-. :-.--ds
- :r apatj '.: 1 :;:e
Efce oil it is easier to torn it
- ortoottj Wh OOmpeth
'. ?'.: Jiatat tbe monorxilist
can rase.orices as be *:'.'. and
; amme win seQ and swell.
The Rockefe3er forrune was,
of course, also buiJx oc 01'. The
-.frnan wealth was basically
- on bqoorv with Match it
13- A
Vi ill \L\on Talk on the Level?
s* vlvx irsxat
laa vnpsof* rmw >->-ccacf
: :c ': -


stfimsiuw aoBoaa
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Jewish Floridian

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*






Friday, August 29, 1975
The
+Jmlstirk>rMtor!
Page 5-A
of Our
Aged
Look
to You.
Respond to them.
Generously.
Willingly,
In the spiritual tradition
of our High Holy Days.
Through your gift to
The Miami Beach
Hebrew Home
For The Aged.
Stamped with
your compassion.
The Board of Directors, Officers, Ladies9 Auxiliary, Staff
and Residents, wish the Entire Jewish Community a most
Healthy, Happy and Prosperous New Year and thanking
you all for your past and continued support. .
HONOR
THY
FATHER
AND THY
MOTHER
Miami Beach Hebrew Home For The Aged
320 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA Telephone 672-6464
LEONARD ZILBERT
PRESIDENT
MRS. SARA LEVIN,
Pros. LADIES AUXILIARY
MARGARET and AC. FINE
FOUNDERS
SIDNEY SIEGEL
EXECUTIVE
VICE-PRESIDENT
;
'The Cause of the Aged is the Core of the Community Conscience"


-
Jkij/ftvJUr
Friday. August 2 v. ;c-t
Dr. K. Repeats Noli of Cautious Optimism
-
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HIllMi IN
vvw -sn**a
XvT.
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tfce kef ssoe oi "
^m t -ed and
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the tsy.\n:
-
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vene in a war In
Cher state against IiraeL
Tits "secret" .
'o tfatl
US House and Seavrr comas!
tees, also hardens the thr'ee-l
year cmmmiuucju it,; :'r."a!nJ
provisions for ensor.r..
BjrBBBBBBj remains n
f-ctive *-etT:f"a *
tjirs a boc? a fail -
ieccrrty CooncJl
IT5EF mandate.
Ml1 I'OW*
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March w*th a reanl
heart fearina aal :
rjbk .aaeit> I
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Friday, August 29, 1975
*Jenisfi FkrSdlfon
Page 7-A
Both Sides Committed to Peace-Navon
JERUSALEM (JTA) Yitz-
hak Navon, chairman of the
Knesset Foreign Affairs and De-
fense Committee, disclosed Aug.
19 that in the new interim agree-
ment Israel and Egypt will give
an undertaking to the United
States that both sides will be
"committed to refrain from the
use or threat of force and resolve
their differences through nego-
tiations and other peaceful
means."
This, he told television view-
ers, will be included in a state-
ment in the Israel^Egypt pact.
Israel Refused Admission;
Confab in India Cancelled
LONDON (JTA) An international conference on
textiles that was due to be held in Bombay in November
has been cancelled because the Indian government has re-
fused to admit Israeli delegates.
The announcement was made here by British Conserva-
tive member of Parliament Tom Normanton, vice president
of the International Federation of Cotton and Allied Textile
Industries (IFCATI).
NORMANTON TOLD a press conference, "We had no
choice but to cancel the conference. We cannot allow this
kind of blackmail threat to be put on us." He added that the
IFCATI "categorically refused to hold the conference under
this exclusion threat."
The host association, the Indian Cotton Mills Federa-
tion, tried to persuade its government to change its decision
but without success. Normanton said that IFCATI was now
planning a working meeting in Zurich Nov. 24 to 26.
(Neither this nor any other of
his disclosures were officially
confirmed in Washington.)
IN ADDITION, Navon said the
statement would affirm: "It is
agreed that the conflict between
Israel and Egypt will not be
solved- through military force,
but by peaceful means."
The clause referring to the
UNEF mandate in Sinai would
state: "Both sides agree to re-
quest that the mandate will be
renewed, through whatever
means, for at least three years.
Within the framework of the
agreement negotiated through the
U.S. we know that the United Na-
tions force will not be removed
without the consent of both
sides."
NAVON, whose disclosures
were the most specific descrip-
tion yet by an Israeli official of
the proposod agreement, said that
the U.S. would provide Israel
with sophisticated arms and alter-
native oil supplies to compensate
for the return of the Abu Rodeis
oilfields to Egypt and would in-
clude guarantees of U.S. eco-
nomic aids to Israel of more than
$2 billion.
Another clause, he disclosed,
would specify that the pact was
valid until replaced by a new
one. This clause, Navon said, was
inserted at Israel's request. In
Herzog Bows in at UNations
By YITZHAK RAW
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)
I Just minutes after he presented
his credentials to Secretary Gen-
eral Kurt Waldheim, Israel's
new Ambassador to the United
Nations. Haim Herzog, came
(down to his first meeting with
[the UN press corps where he
[strongly emphasized "very seri-
jous possible consequences" if
[Israel is expelled or suspended
I from the General Assembly.
Hei/og said that he trusts
Ithat the present negotiations to
bring about a new interim
agreement in Sinai, "will not be
adversely affected by external
intervention, such as any at-
tempt to prejudice Israel's
rights in the United Nations."
HE ADDED, "waging political
warfare is surely irreconcilable
with maintaining a process of
negotiations toward an ultimate
peace."
Herzog repeated Foreign Min-
ister Yigal Allon's warning that
if Israel is expelled or sus-
pended Israel will suspend all
Community And Temple Memorial
Prayers
STAR OF DAVID
MEMORIAL PARK
5900 S.W. 77th Avenue
Tel: 274-0641
SUNDAY, AUGUST 31, 1975
12 NOON
RABBI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO
Temple Zion
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1975
10.00 A.M.
RABBI MICHAEL EISENSTAT
Temple Judea
ALL OF THE JEWISH PUBLIC ARE INVITED
its relations with UN agencies in
the Middle East including UN
peace-keeping forces in Sinai
and the Golan Heights.
He indicated that a move to
expel Israel will prejudice any
concluded second-stage interim
agreement between Israel and
Egypt
Herzog, who conferred with
Waldheim for 45 minutes, called
the meeting a "pleasant dia-
logue," in which he and Wald-
heim reviewed the situation in
the Mideast and also discussed
the move to suspend Israel.
IN HIS opening statement,
Herzog said: "In assuming my
post I am conscious of the fact
that the United Nations came
into being following a world war
which decimated the population
of many countries and the Holo-1
caust in which the Jewish peo-
ple were singled out for destruc-
tion, and that this organization
was conceived of a desire to
CTOAtfl a better society for all
mankind, predicated upon the
lofty principles of the brother-
hood of man.
"I am furthermore conscious
of the fact that I have come here
to represent a people which!
have retained over an unbroken
period of 4.000 years its national'
identity, its cultural heritage
and language, its unique ties to
its country, the land of Zion and
Jerusalem, and its religious |
faith.
"I AM proud to represent a'
natior whose contribution to
the advance of mankind has
been so manifold and universal,
a nation whose Bible serves not |
only as the charter of natiop-;
hood and its code of life, but
also as the moral basis of a
broad segment of mankind in-
cluding the great faiths of
Christianity and Islam."
Herzog said the expected
agreement between Israel and ,
Egvpt "will be a long, difficult
and tedious process."
He added that this process
must ultimately lead to direct
negotiations in order to further
the move towards peace. The
new Israeli Ambassador dis-
closed that the Israeli delega-
tion to this year's General As-
sembly will include an Israeli
Druze. Zeydan Atashi, and a
woman judge. Hadassah Bon-1
Itto. Later in the day at the Is-
rael Mission to the UN, Herzog j
held a get-acquainted meeting j
with members of the Israeli j
staff.
addition, the agreement would
contain an undertaking by Israel
and Egypt that both sides would
continue diplomatic efforts to-
ward a final peace agreement
under the ausoices of the Geneva
peace conference.
ASKED ABOUT secret Egyp-
tian pledges to Israel through the
U.S., Navon. who was taking part
in a television program on Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kissin-
ger's visit here, said he believed
these would include promises to
limit the economic boycott and
propaganda warfare against Is-
rael.
Navon told the television au-
dience that there were some 40
clauses in the proposed interim
pact but that he could not reveal
all of them at this time.
There was some indication that
Nfivon. a leading Labor Party of-
ficial, disclosed the elements of
the oact to offset opposition to
the Cabinet's decision to approve
Israel s position in the negotiat-
ing process and to provide sup-
port for Premier Yitzhak Rabin's
stand on this issue.
Yiddish Culture Corner
Beginning Its 5th Season
The Yiddish Culture Corner,
a non-nrofit cultural group,
meets the second Tuesday of
each month at Agudath Israel
Institute, 7801 Carlvle Ave. for
lectures, music and recitations
in Yiddish and on Yiddish sub-
jects, i
Now begining its fifth season,
the group is seeking volunteers
to help maintain Yiddish cul-
ture, literature and tradition. An
honor list of sponsors is being
prepared; all interested persons
are urged to contact H. Berland
for additional information.
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH
CEMETERY ASSOCIATION
GREETS THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
ON THE YEAR 5736
AND ANNOUNCES
Community
Memorial Services
"HONORING OUR BELOVED DECEASED IS A PART
OF OUR HIGH HOLIDAY REPENTANCE"
RELIGIOUS SERVICES WILL BE HELD AT THE
Jewish Section of
Woodlawn Park Cemetery
3260 S.W. 8th STREET
Sunday, August 31st, 1975
10:00 A.M.
Rabbi Max Shapiro
WILL OFFICIATE AND
Cantor Maurice Mamches
WILL CHANT THE LITURGY
fc i $ ;
ALSC AT THE
Mount Sinai
Memorial Park Cemetery
1123 N.W. 137th STREfT (Op* locka Blvd.) f
Sunday, August 31st. 1975
2:00 P.M.
Rabbi S. T. Swirsky Rabbi Max Shapiro
Rabbi Sot Landau Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
WILL OFFICIATE
Cantor Mgunce Mamches
WILL CHANT THE LITURGY
bEATS AND A TENT WILL BE SET UP
FRAYERBOOKS WILL BE FURNISHED^
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY IS CORDIALLY INVITED
KYMAN CHABNER
President
FREDRIC ROSENTHAL
Vice President


Page 8-A
*Je*ls*ncri Friday, August 29, 1975
U.S. Jewish Leaders Sure of No Pressure
Continued from Page 1-A
from his talks with Kissinger. "Whatever Israel does, it does
because it considers it in its best interest to do."
DINITZ was believed to have
discussed with Kissinger one
of the last remaining problems
involved in the interim agree-
ment: who will man the Israeli
listening post at Umm Hasheiba
west of the Gidi Pass?
Rabbi Miller, speaker after
the Presidents Conference had
met for 90 minutes with Kis-
singer, said that "the Secretary
was quite positive in the U.S. at-
titude toward Israel" and "noth-
Volkswagen Okay
Seen Boycott Plot
Continued from Page 1-A
is continuing to sell its cars in
Israel. Graubard said.
This is what the VW public
relations director at the com-
pany's headquarters in Wolf-
burp. West Gerrmnv, said in a
telephone conversation Aug. 19
with Arnold Forster, ADL asso-
ciate director and general coun-
sel.
The VW official told Forster
that the company is negotiating
with the Arab Boycott Office
with the obvious purpose of get-
ting itself removed from the
blacklist but refused to comment
further.
FORSTER said that Audi, a
VW subsidiary, had licensed
production in Israel of the
Wankel rotary engine before
Audi was purchased by VW.
That license is still in effect and
is being implemented by an Is-
raeli company which is manu-
facturing the engine, Forster;
said.
"But neither this relationship
nor the sale of Volkswagens in
Israel is in violation of Arab
boycott regulations," Forster as-
serted.
Pointing out that the Arab
boycott is "a political and a
propaganda instrument in addi-
tion to being an economic weap-
on," Forster said that "Arab
boycott office pronouncements
about adding or dropping names
from the blacklist should never
be accepted at face value."
HE SAID it was common prac-
tice to add a company name to
precipitate public denial about
doing business in Israel from a
company which had never done
business in Israel.
He added it was also common
practice for names to be drop-
ped from the boycott list simply
to embarrass a company that is
not cooperative.
< B'NAI ISRAEL'
A Or. Miami Youth Syn. (orthod.)
High Holiday Stnkn will bi ttn4vO*4 by:
Rabbi Ralph Z. Glixmon
t: Club do lot Americas
(formerly VM-TWHA)
8500 S.W. 8th St.
titkm aiie6i, by rout wumth*
far information ion: 274-9556
ADVERTISING SALESMAN
DADE BROWARD
Telephone, Personal Contact,
and/or Both.
Ser.d retume to S.T.,
Box 012973, Miami 33101
ALL REPLIES HELD IN
STRICT CONFIDENCE

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ing is being imposed on Israel."
Rabbi Miller said the Presi-
dents Conference group had a
"very frank, candid and thor-
ough discussion of the negotia-
tions" which he described as
being in a "still very delicate
and sensitive ireee."
HE SAID the Jewish leaders
left the meeting with the feeling
that when an Egyptian-Israeli
agreement is reached it will be
a step in the "nroper direction."
adding that "We will support
that which the government of
Israel will accept."
He said the group was not
asked at the meeting to support
elements of the agreement
(such as sending American
technicians to the Sinai) that
will have to be submitted for
Congressional approval.
He observed that after the
Administration annears before
Congress on the Anvricn r>v-
ticinetion in the ae-eement. "we
will see what is asked and what
we can support."
WHEN A reporter as^ed about
the attitude of the Amencm
Jewish community as a whole,
RRbbi Miller sharoly renlied,
"There is no monolith called the
American Jewish communitv.
There are those who suODOrt ;t
(the proposed Israeli-Egyptian
agreement) and some against it
in some elements. My position
is what the Israeli government
will support, we will."
Asked about Kissinger's
chance for success. Rabbi Miller
replied that Kissinger "would
not be going if he did not have
a good chance."
He pointed out that there
are many elements in the
agreement that are "zno-\
for Israel, not the least of which
is that there is an agreement"
and the opportunities for Isrl
to test whether Egypt really
wants peace.
RABBI MILLER said that
other issues of concern to the
Jewish community were dis-
cussed with Kissinger, includine
the overall situation in the Mid-
east, Israel's request for Amer-
ican military and economic aid.
and "the stance of the United
States toward Israel being sus-
pended or ejected from the
United Nations."
Regarding the possible Arab-
led attempt to expel Israel, Rab-
bi Miller said Kissinger ex-
pressed concern in "strong
terms" and reported the Secre-
tary as saying that an Egyptian-
Israeli agreement would be
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heloful in doing away with this
problem.
Rabbi Miller also said that no
figures were mentioned in the
discussion on American aid.
This was the first time since
shortly before the breakdown of
Kissinger's negotiating efforts
in March that the Presidents
Conference has met with Kis-
singer.
One of those present said the
meeting indicates an improved
atmosphere between Kissinger
air! the American Jewish lead-
ership.
AMONG THOSE present were
Max Fisher, chairman of the
board of governors of the Jew-
ish Agency.; Rabbi Arthur Hem
berg, president of the American
Jewish Congress; Elmer Winff
president of the American jew!
ish Committee; David Blum
berg, president of B'nai B'rith
Frank Lautenberg. generaj
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal; ;and Yehudah Hellman
executive director of the PfZT
dents Conference.
Meanwhile, the Committee for
the Rescue of Syrian Jewry'
called on Kissinger to raise the
issue of Syrian Jewry during his
forthcoming talks in Damascus.
In a telegram to Kissinger
Abraham Dwek, the committee's
president, urged Kissinger "to
appeal to the Syrian government
in the name of humanity to per-
mit our brethren to emigrate to
the United States."
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1M


Friday, August 29, 1975
+Jelstohridiari
Page 9-A
Criticize Us, Not Kissinger, Allon Appeals
JERUSALEM (JTA) For-
eign Minister Yigal Allon has
rged Israelis opposed to the
proposed second Sinai interim
accord to direct their criticism
at the Israel government and
not at it* guest. SecretarF of
State Henry A. Kissinger, who
arrived here in his latest round
of shuttle diplomacy in hopes
of completing the accord.
Allon apparently had in mind
daubings on roads in and near
Jerusalem which included de-
rogatory slogans aimed at Kis-
singer, as well as reported plans
by the Gush Emunim and other
grouns to stage a "public trial"
of Kissinger.
THE FOREIGN Minister made
his appeal in a radio interview
after demonstrators made Al-
F.ast Jerusalem residence
on of their targets.
In the mounting public pro-
tests, other demonstrators
on Premier Yitzhak
l*a homo in the Rehavia
n but wre kept at a
distance bv police.
Meanwhile, a 32-year-nld
father of seven children was de-
tained on suspicion of planning
an attack on Kissinger. His
name was withheld. Police said
that the susrweted plotter would
be brought before a magistrate
for remand.
THE PROTESTERS cleirly in-
tended to continue their pro-
test- to fore the government
from concluding the proposed
new interim accord which their
vii mule plain they con-
sidered a disastrous step back-
w>-ds for Israel's security.
They contended that the pro-
mem would result
. wt- that yielding the
Mitla and Gidi Passes and the
Abu Rodeis oilfields meant Is-
rael was giving away its best
bargaining counters and that
what was at stake was neither
the Middle East deadlock noi
Soviet
Scientist
Sentenced
NEW YORK (JTA) Isaac
Gilvutin, a 36-year-old Lenin-
grad cybernetist. was sentenced
in Leningrad to a one-year term
in n labor camn on charges of
attempted art smuggling after a
three-day trial, sources here re-
ported today.
Gilvutin was detained recent-
ly it Leningrad Airport as he,
his wife and daughter, were
about to board a plane for Is-
rael. Customs officers checking
Gilyutin's luggage found a num-
ber of personal paintings the
family intended to take with
them to Israel. The court also
confiscated all Gilyutin's prop-
erty.
MEANWHILE, the trials of
| Jewish activist Lev Roitburd of
Odessa, and that of Anatoly
Malkin, 21. a Kiev activist, are
still pending. Roitburd's trial,
which had been scheduled to
start Aug. IS, was postponed.
purportedly because the judge
I was ill.
Malkin, who has sought to
emigrate to Israel, is charged
Iwith '"draft evasion." He faces
|up to three years in prison, the
|sources reported.
Stanley H. Lowell, chairman
|of the National Conference on
oviet Jewry, stated that "not
only is the meaning of the Hel-
sinki document on human rights
trampled upon by these latest
icts of Soviet repression," but
V Roitburd is found guilty and
Walkin suffers retaliation for his
[migration related activities,
rthis can only be interpreted as
P repudiation of any hopeful
p'gns" that progress toward an
r**erstanding on the human
^ghts issue that may have been
chieved thus far is continuing.
{!................ Kfla
I FILUNG IN
I BACKGROUND
MK,ill i ll 11. H11 wmwuHWMM
peace for Israel but the future
of Kissinger.
One police official said he
could not recall such deep
hatred before among Israelis for
one individual. In posters ani
speeches, the protesters cited all
of Kissinger's "failures." with
many posters mentioning the
Vietnam fiasco and the way Kis-
singer conducted talks for the
Vietnam settlement.
IT WAS reported that buses
with members of various kib-
butzim throughout Israel were
enroute to Jerusalem carrying
supporters of the proposed' ac-
cord who wanted to provide
evidence of such support to
counter-balance the opposition
protests.
Shortly before Kissinger's ar-
rival, special police units began
p itrolling Rabin's and Allon's
t 'sidences. Road blocks were in
readiness near the King David
Hot-1 where the Kissinger en-
tourage stayed. In anticipation
of Kissinger's arrival, the tight-
est security measures in Israel's
history were imposed at Ben
Gurion Airport.
Hope Voiced True Love
Will Win Out in the End
TEL AVIV (JTA) True love may triumph
despite buffer zones and boundaries.
An Austrian army officer attached to the United
Nations Emergency Force on the Golan Heights who
was sent bacK to ..astria last week iind dishonoiably
discharged ior taking a 19-year-oid Israeli woman sol-
dier on a ride into S/rian-concrolleu territory, is now
in Israel and wants to marry the woman he loves.
ERNEST STEIN3AUER, 25, said he wants to con-
vert to Judaism and has gone to a Tel Aviv rabbi for
is a bartender at a Haifa hotel to wait for the woman
who is facing a court martial trial for associating with
preparations for conversion. Steinbauer has taken a job
J.\ personnel and crossing the line into Syria without
permission.
The girl's family has accepted Steinbauer and is
t'eating him like a son. Letters to the editor in Israeli
newspapers have been urging the military court to con-
sider the fact that the two young people love each other.
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PAYMENT ACCEPTED IN ISRAEL BONDS
Temple Ner Tamid
7902 CARLYLE AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Pre-High Holiday Late Service,
Friday Evening August 29th,
8:15 P.M.
Rabbi's Sermon-'Greetingsfrom Jerusalem."
Slichot Services, Saturday Evening,
August 30th 11:30 P.M.
Dr. Eugene Labovitz, Rabbi and
Cantor Edward Klein will officiate,
assisted by the Ner Tamid Choir
Many airport workers were
sent home to reduce to an ab-
solute, minimum the number of
persons at the airport on Kis-
singer's arrival. Airport parking
lots were Closed and only per-
sona with special oermits, good
for one time only, were per-
mitted to reach the heavjly-
guarded lots.
The airport itself had the ap-
pearance of being under siege.
Hundreds of security unitsIs-
raeli and American. Israeli po-
lice, border nolice and soldiers
were on duty. Armed guards
were posted on roofs and the
entire airport area was sealed
off.
KISSINGERS two bullet-proof
cars arrived here along with
American security officials. Is-
raeli evening newspapers, com-
mentinp on the anti-Kissinger
demonstrations, asserted that
Kissinger himself sparked the
protests bv his statements blam-
ing Israel for his shuttle failure
last March and for his "pres-
sure-like" declarations since.
Maariv declared that Kissin-
ger's attitude during the Ford
Administration's reassessment
of Mideast policy after the
March fiasco did not make him
a man to be received "as a true
friend or savior of Israel."
But Maariv urged that Ki#
singer should be received cor-
rectly, "no more and no less"
and that the demonstrations
should be directed against the
government, not against the Sec-
retary.
MEANWHILE, after Kissinger
arrived in Jerusalem there was
a massive traffic jam as some
2,000 dancing demonstrators
blocked the main arteries in an
effort to block the Secretary's
route from the hotel to the
Knesset.
In addition, the Hashomer
Hatzair vouth movement motor-
caded 70 cars and trucks from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem shouting
slogans in favor of the accord.
Thev dispersed quietly on ar-
rival in the capital.
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Tht economic situation that Israel is going through at this time Is
t NFIEARABI-E. ,
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way of meeting their most essential needs and feed their children properly.
To ease the economic situation of the poor as well as that of middle-
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help Is given the needy DAIL.Y-WEEKL.Y-MONTHL.Y and all the year
around.
We need your help for our work. Send your kindly donation, we
should be abl- fo enllght the needy in their hard situation.
We pray that O-D will grant you and your loved ones, good health,
happiness, prosperity and long life.
WISHING YOI' A HAPPY NEW YEAR
The directors of BESHARAICH YERUSHALAIM In Israel
Dear Friends:
We appeal wholeheartedly to you, to render your help to
the noble institution "BESHARAICH YERUSHALAIM."
The widespread activities of BESHARAICH YERUSHALAIM
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happiness and prosperity, perfect health and well being for^
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Sincerely yours
Rabbi tthvJa S ZaJha
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RjMn Jacob Muthipi
)tmth OjffwKOTty m Unn^ttm
Rabbi OvoJia leoi
fury* lire*
RoMri SMomo Hachaben
MM Jtrvtattm
RuMx Huohu Ahuv-h.-irj
Na4*MAMJ<
Rabbi Wihuu AltM
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P'iJ>t <**.-, j'i
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CONTRIBUTIONS ARE TAX DEDUCTIBLE
Please make checks payable to:
BESHARAICH YERUSHALAIM
P.O.B. 296 / Brooklyn, N.Y. 11230


Page 10-A
* Jewist fkrldUa/tn
Friday, August 29, 1975
WHAT ELUDED HIM IN MARCH
Dr. Kissinger May Get It Noiv
WASHINGTON (JTA)
What Henry Kissinger
did' not get from Israel and
gi\*e to Egypt in March he
is getting arid giving in Au-
gust. Unlike his March dis-
aster when Israel refused
to concede the Mitla and
Gidi Passes and the Abu Ko-
deis oilfields without a
pledge of non-belligerence
from Egypt, Kissinger this
tinse has Israel's agreement
to retreat without the Egyp-
tian pledge.
Five montlvs of pressures
and promises from Wash-
ington have caused the Ra-
bin government to under-
stand that in the present
circumstances of U.S. oil
policy and strategic inter-
ests, Israel must take sec-
ond place at least to Amer-
ican appeasement of Egypt.
ISRAEL HAD once insisted
on face-to-face negotiations
with the Arabs, then it offered,
at U.S. insistence, to cede to
Egypt "a piece of land for a
piece of peace," and only a few
months ago was prepared to
give "a piece of land for a piece
of time." But Egyptian Presi-
dent Sadat, knowing Washing-
top's desire for his friendship,
has refused to budge, although
he has swayed slight!'
While none of the parts of the
second stage agreement worked
out by Washington with Cairo
an<< Jerusalem has been offi-
cially made- public here (al-
though part of it has been dis-
closed in Jerusalem), it is un-
derstood Egypt will not press
for removal of the United Na-
tions forca in the Sinai for a
three years.
How good Sadat's word is can
be questioned. He also pledged
through Washington on the first
stage agreement that Israeli
cargoes could transit the Suez
Canal.
THREE MONTHS ago, the
Suez was opened, and as far as
is known no Israeli cargoes
have passed. On its part, the
Ford Administration, in a sep-
arate agreement with Israel, has
pledged to back Israel in inter-
national forums where it is be-
ins *ttack*d or cast out bv the
Arab-led bloc in which Egypt
has been playing a major role.
It has also promised to pre-
sent to Congress "after the
political round has been com-
pleted," a program of military
and economic credits and
grants.
In addition, cosmetic treat-
ment to make the second stage
withdrawal more palatable to
Israelis is a move to put Amer-
ican Chilians in warning sta-
tions in the Sinai: support moves
Angry Suez Canal Hero
Turns in His Award
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Assa Kadmoni, who received
Israel's highest award for bravery for singlehandedly hold-
ing back hundreds of Egyptians who were crossing the
Saez Canal during the Yom Kippur War, has returned the
medal to the government in protest against the proposed
interim agreement.
In a letter to Premier Yitzhak
Rabin, Defense Minister Shi-
mon Peres, and President
Ephraim Katzir, Kadmoni said
h was returning the decoration
"because I follow with increased
bewilderment and astonishment
the vieJding of the government
to foreign dictates to withdraw
Wilson
lains
PLO Okav
Expl
.
Continued from Page 1-A
tiae National Council to attend
as observers."
The letter added that the
Prime Minister "understands
your feelings and the argument
about the IPU's decision. So far
as the entry of the PLO is con-
cerned the only question for the
government now that the invita-
tions have been extended is
wfcether or not foreign citizens
who wish to enter this country i
should be prevented from doing '
so."
WILSON also noted that the
Hme Secretary. Roy Jenkins,'
"fcjkes the view that the power,
invested in him to refuse entry
on the grounds that the pres-
ence of such a citizen would not
be conducive to the public
good, should be used only to
safeguard national interests and
not express moral approval or|
digapproval of a narticular per-
son or visit. The Prime Minister ,
supports this view."
The refusal of the government'
to cancel the visas has raised a
st#rm of protest within the Jew-
ish community, among non-Jew-
ish personalities, members of
Parliament and in the British
press.
from Sinai without any political
achievement in return."
HE RAID "We did not fight
to get more medals and citations
in more wars. We were fighting
to bring peace nearer. But your
planned withdrawal, without
anything political in return,
perpetuates the war and pushes
peace still further away."
Kadmoni. who was one of the
leaders in the protest movement
shortly after the Yom Kippur
War, charged that the govern-
ment is giving in to pressure
from Secretary of State Henrv
A. Kissinger who "has buried
Formosa. South Vietnam, Cam-
bodia and is now beginning to
carry out Sadat's Egyptian
policy against Israel."
He declared that "this gov-,
ernment has no democratic man-j
date, nor a moral one. to give
up even one kilometer in Sinai i
without getting some political'
achievement in exchange."
m
Reserve Now For
W6H HOiY DAYS ft SUCCOTI
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Your Hosts MENASHE HIRSCH
and RABBI NATHAN GOODMAN
MURRAY ENGEL. Gen Mgr
Phone: 538-6631
B0CEAMT2IIT.IUM*J
for a mixed Egyptian-Israeli
commission to discuss Sinai dif-
ferences; and also back action
for a buffer force of some kind
slieuld the UN presence be re-
moved.
THESE LATER measures
were leaked to media friendly to
the Administration virtually on
the eve of Kissinger's departure
for Tel Aviv. To observers here,
they looked like palliatives to
heal the rising clamor in Israel
against the agreement that pro-
vides no pledge of peace from
Cairo.
Significantly, a dozen Amer-
ican Jewish community leaders
met with Kissinger for 90 min-
utes the day before his depar-
ture. Afterwards they reported
they would support what the Is-
raeli government accepted.
Kissinger reportedly told the
Jewish leaders that the new ac-
cord would be beneficial to Is-
rael.
CONSIDERING Israels inter-
national and financial circum-
stances, it was hard for observ-
ers here to see what alternative
the Rabin go"ernment has but
to accept the Kissinger arrange-
ments.
Although it was shocked by
Sadat's Julv 23 r-?mr.--ks that Is-
rael is "a dagger in Egypt's side
and to the heart of the Arab na-
tion." it seems to have no choice
but to accept what crumbs it
can obtain. Onlv the U.S. is help-
ing Israel; Jerusalem cannot af-
ford to challenge President Ford
and Kissineer a second time.
The Ford-Kissinger policy of
winning the Arabs from the So-
viet embrace entails, as has long
been seen, Israel's withdrawal
from areas it had won in the
Six-Day War. How far and when
is uncertain, but the fact that
Kissinger has visited Syria,
Jordan and Saudi Arabia on his
most recent journev that is to
sew up a second Egyptian-Is-
raeli accord implied that manip-
ulations in the Mideast will in-'
elude an Israeli retirement in
the GolaK Heights too and soon, '
as part of the "new realities"
Washington helps to create.
THUS, Israel's fate hinges on
Washington thinking and Amer-
ican national interests as Ford
has repeatedly indicated. The
new agreement with its empha-
sis on even greater Israeli re-
liance on American support
means Jerusalem is even more
closely bound to Washington's
policy than before.
The question Israel must face,
some observers here believe, is
whether in the evolution of
diplomacy the closer the U.S.
and the Arab governments get
together, will Israel be safer or
subiect to more torment and
strife with Washington deciding
when and how to help Israel in
the "new realities.'-
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It MM 113 b.
How Israel's Top Generals
View New Accord Lines
Continued from Page 1-A
Mitla Pass, west to the hills known as Djabel Raha, which
will be left in Israeli hands, and then south parallel to the
Gulf of Suez coastline to a point below Abu Rodeis.
Both the Urn Macntza ridge and the Djabel Raha hills
are important controlling points which, combined with the
Israeli positions at the wo passes, could prevent an Egyp-
tian move through the passes.
THE DJABEL RAHA ridge also gives Israel access to
the southern part of the Sinai via a road that is linked to
another road that runs parallel to the Gulf of Suez.
The present Israeli positions north of Abu Rodeis will
apparently be retained although Israeli forces will now have
to watch the oilfields against any Egyptian attempt to use
this area to launch a military attack. The same position will
also have to prevent any Egyptian military moves south-
ward. Abu Rodeis itself and the road leading to it will be
under Egyptian civilian control, according to the interim
agreement.
MEANWHILE, ISRAEL is planning to build two huge
subterranean oil reservoirs in the Negev which will hold a
total of 1,750,000 tons of oil. The United States has report-
edly assured Israel that it will see to it that Israel receives
enough fuel supplies to keep the reservoirs full. British and
Swedish experts are already planning the two reservoirs.
Former Nazi Beats the Rap
BONN (JTA) Justice authorities in West Berlin
announced here they had revoked an arrest warrant against
Walter Kutschmann, a former Nazi officer who had beet
living in Argentina under the alias Pedro P.icardo Olmo.
The eight-year-old warrant against Kutschmann was
revoked because a charge of ?iding and abetting the mur-
der of Jews in Poland during World War II had become void
under West Germany's statute of limitations, a spokesman
said.
Kutschmann had been identified as a Nazi officer by
Simon Wiesenthal.
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A


Friday, August 29, 1975
*. knisti fk>ridfi&r>
Page 11-A
What Happened to Polish Jews After War?
Continued from Page 1-A
^ect to strict government cen-
sorship.
Hu- Jewish Hiswr^al Jn- ,
Btltute, located in a wing of the
former Great Synagogue of War-
s'w at Tlomacki Place, con-
Hn-r's to function as Dart of the
Polish Academy of Science.
The Judaica collection in-
clud?s 60,000 books, 1.000 rare-
manuscrirt> and 100,000 art ob-
ject-;, as well as the archives of
muel R^neeiolum, the ar-
ol the Warsaw Ghetto.
SINCE THE anti Zionist
th Institute." the Rabbi
- been forbidden to send
i it of i uid on exhibit ur loan
any of the books, manuscripts,
art, .'.nJ thus the majority of
collection sits unused and
.-. ig dust.
insl ite ioes manage to
jchol irly bulletin, but
difficult to Send to Jew-
centers outside of Poland."'
Rabbi u!vjjd.
ling the fate of the
ish cemeteries wh
d I le war, the Rabbi
Bi ilystock, the city has
erased the fact that
>','. played a major role
life ol thai citv. The en-
tire c tery w is destroyed and
d int" a public nark. A>
! to Jewish sources in
nr Jews live in Bialy-
THE RABBI said a similar
fate befell cemeteries in We-
grow and other towns, and that
Lublin's cemetery was reduced
to l.'20th of its former size.
'In- Warsaw.v the Rabbi said,
"the Jews are very much con-
cerned about threats by the gov-
ernment against that great and
historic cemetery, where lie
buri?d such f amous Jews as
Isaac Loeb Peretz; the Yiddish
and Hebrew author. S. Ansky,
who wrote 'The Dybbuk'; Lud-
wig Zimenhof fwnd** '" Es-
peranto: Mordecai Anielewicz,
ghetto fighter; Dr. Ballaban, the
great historian; Esther Rachel
Kamihsky, Yiddish actress; as
well as famous do-tors, artists,
writers and rabbis."
"The funerary art alone of the
tombs and mausoleums make
thi~ a remarkable cemetery
worthy of preservation," the
Rabbi said.
"The same threat to destroy
sh burial grounds has been
ide by city offici .is in "'
clou where they wish to put a
i complex in ts place."
the Rabbi said, "and in Lodz,
where there a-v some of the
most interesting mausoleums to
b f "ind anywhere in the
world."
THE RVBBI found that liter-
ally hundreds of synagogues,
communal buildings, schools,
clubs and hospitals used by the
3..S0O.O0H Polish Jews before the
war had survived intact, but had
been turned by the Poles into
warehouses, libraries, public
clubs, or just lef in abandon.
"Two exceptions to this wan-
ton vandalization of historic
synagogues." he said, "are in
Krakow, the Kasimerz section,
where the oldest existihg'yna-
gogue in Poland dating to the
14th century, has been r*naired
and turned into a Jewish mu-
seum, as well as the Remo Syna-
gogue of Moses Isserles, and in
Wlodowa on the Soviet border,
where a magnificent fortress
svnaeoeue abandoned since
World War II is being restored."
"The historic stone syna-
gogues in such places as Za-
mosc. Lesko. Rzeszow, Lancut
ani Rvmano. all survived the
ravages of Nazism," he added.
"only, to have their priceless
frescos and murals destroyed by
Polish city officials who have
converted the buildings into
warehouses and public li-
brari ."
"WE ESPECIALLY went to all
the former Hasidic centers to
see what survived," the Rabbi
said.
"In Gora Kalwnrya. Kock, Bo-
bowa, Nowy Sane/., Rymanow,
Radomsko, Biala, we found that
most people remembered the
local 'Zaddik,' although no Jews
live in any of those places to-
day. Mosl of the towns still had
synagogues standing, as well as
the tombs of the various Hasidic
dynasties, and in some the
former homes of the "Zaddik'
still stood exactly as they were
before 1939."
"In Chelm, no Jews were to
be found, the cemetery was in
Argentine Leaders Deal
With Institutional Crisis
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) A
soeci '1 assembly of representa-
tives of all segments ;>f Argen-
tine Jewry, un ler the auspices
of the Argentine Federation of
Jewish Communities, has de-
clared thst Jewish institutional
life is in a stat! of emergency
and established priorities in
d allng with the crisis.
The priorities call for schools
being helped first, then health
centers, religious bodies, follow-
ed bv other institutions. An
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Includes power cleaning, hand waxing,!
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emergency committee headed
by Dr. Mario Gormstein. presi-
dent of the Federation and the
Buenos Aires Kehilla. was set
up to deal with the orobLm.
THE PLIGHT of Jewish insti-
tutions because of the economic-
crisis in Argentina was also de-
plored last week at a conference
of the Argentine Labor Zionist
Movement.
Dr. Gorenstein told the as-
sembly that the Argentine Jew-
ish community should be able to
find means of meeting the eco-
nomic crisis faced by Jewish in-
stitutions before appealing for
aid from abroad.
Alfredo Bertfein, representa-
tive of the Joint Distribution
Committee here, stressed that
overlapping and duplication
should be avoided by institu-
tions here.
ANOTHER sneaker. Dr. To-
bias Kamenszain, stressed the
importance of reaching wealthy
Jews here who he said seldom
participate in communal affairs.
Marc Turkow, secretary gen-
eral of the Latin American Jew-
ish Congress, also castigated the
indifference of those who do not
involve themselves in commu-
nity problems.
ruins, and only one synagogue
survived and is now a ware-
house."
TO THE CREDIT of the Po-
lish government, "the 'Rabbi
added, "all the death camp sites
are well preserved, and make
prominent mention of the fact
that it was mostlv Jews who
were killed there.
"Unlike the Soviet Union, Po-
land doss not seek to erase the
fact that Jews more than any
other group suffered under the
Nazis.
"At Treblinka. where 800,000
Jews perished, signs in sijt. lan-
guages including. Yiddish* tell
exactly what happened there.
Similar is the case in Chelmno,
Sobibor. Bel/.ec, Auschwitz and
Trawiniki."
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 YOUR YEARS BE RICH
AyD YOUR LIVES PURPOSEFUL
So'ichnt Services Midnioht, 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
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;
->* *
Page 12-A
?Jewisti fhrkfian
Friday, August 29, 1975
Israel Discount Bank Strike
Doesn't Affect Gotham Branch
Israel Studies Confab
Participation With PLO
By DAVID LANDAU
; By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Offi-
cials of Israeli banks here
denied that a strike that has
shut down the Israel Discount
Bank in Israel has any impact
on their operations in New York.
Aaron Kahana, executive vice
president of Israel Discount
Bank, Ltd., which has two of-
fices in midtown Manhattan,
stressed that the Israeli labor
dispute is purely a local matter
having to do with the objections
of the workers to the loss of
some former benefits under Is-
rael's new tax reform laws.
KAHANA maintained that the
bank in New York is a separate
operation from that in Israel.
A spokesman for Bank Leumi,
which has four locations in Man-
hattan and one in Queens, said
"none at all" when asked if the
Israeli strike had affected op-
erations in New York.
Officials for Bank Hapolaim.
which recently opened an office
in midtown Manhattan, were not
available for comment. Kahana
also said he could not agree with
warnings in Israel that unless
the strike was ended soon that
nation's bank system could col-
lapse.
He said he did not belif"-e the
situation was as "drastic" as
that. Zeev Sher. Economic
Minister of Israel to the United
States, said that "Despite the
difficulties that the people of
Israel mav suffer as a result of
the banking strike, there is no
danger to the stability of th
banks or to the fulfillment of
Israeli obligations in the United
States."
He stressed that while the
banking system may be dis-
rupted by the strike the banks
themselves were in no danger
of collapsing
MEANWHILE, officials in Tel
Aviv warned that Israel's bank-
ing system mav collapse within
a couple of days if there is no
solution to the strike bv 4,000
American Israeli
r\ All Religious Articles $
F. Synagogues Schools Homes
13S7 WASHINGTON AVE.
Jf 1-77W $. Scliwwli
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
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MPORTED CRYSTALWARE
NI6N QUALITY LOW PRICED
tfLGO I CRYSTAL, NIC
1507 Washington Avmm
PHONE 532-5912
National Hebrew
ISRAEL/ G/FT CENTER INC.
Bar Mifrvan Sets
Rtligioas Articles Gift*
49 Washington Aa. 532-2210
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
Synagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
417 WasAteffM Are. 472-7017
^V*A^^n^V^A<^
'poiittpn *S* ip* ann
Rabbi Joseph L Rackewsky
Pfce A72-730*
MS NMCNKAN AVL, MIAMI MAC*
workers of trio Israel Discount
Bank, which has forced the clos-
ing of the bank's 150 branches
through which 20 percent of Is-
raelis do their banking transac-
tions.
Not only was there no solu-
tion in sight but workers in
other banks are threatening to
supporting the strikers by refus-
ing to accept Discount Bank
checks for payment. Many
merchants also are refusing to
accept such checks. Only larger
wholesale firms are accepting
the checks.
Challenge Me,
Dulzin Declares
By TUVIA MENDELSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) Leon
Dubin, acting chairman of the
Executives of the World Zionist
Organization and the Jewish
Agency, declared here that any-
one seeking to succeed the late
Pinhas Sapir as chairman "will
have to challenge me."
Dulzin said, in an interview
with Maariv, that he had intended
to bid for the posts after Louis
Pincus, the chairman, died more
than two years ago. But. he said,
when he learned Sapir intended
to run for the posts, he withdrew
because be felt the WZO needed
a chairman prepared to reject the
post of Israeli Prime Minister...
DULZIN STRESSED he consid-
ered the situation exceptional, be-
cause it involved Sapir. a com-
ment interpreted to mean that
this time, Dulzin did not intend
to withdraw his candidacy.
Dulzin said also that, while he
would put stress on his role as
acting chairman of the WZO and
the Agency on aliya. that depart-
ment would be directed by Rabbi
Mordechai Kirshblum of the Miz-
rachi, the "associate chairman"
of the immigration department,
and Uzi Narkiss, immigration de-
partment director general.
Dulzin, asked how he would
cooperate with the government
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign Minister Yigal Allon,
join the strike. Meanwhile, the Knesset Speaker Yi&rael Yeshayahu and the five Knessetert
non-striking bank workers are wno wjh represent Israel at the Inter Parliamentary Union
meeting in London next Wednesday will meet to consider
whether the Israel Knesset delegation should attend now
that the attendance of tht Palestine Liberation Organization
is certain.
The meeting was scheduled following former Foreign
Minister Abba Eban's request to Premier Yitzhak Rabin and
the Cabinet for a clear guideline on whether the government
favors participation in such events.
EBAN IS due to hoad the Israeli Knesset delegation
which also comprises Ora Namir and Moshe Carmel of
Labor and Elimelech Rimalt and Yohanan Bader of Likud.
Last Sunday, on Allon's recommendation, the Cabinet
resolved that Israel would not attend the United Nations
crime parley in Geneva because the PLO was to be repre-
sented there.
Eban did not indicate m his letter to Rabin his own
opinion on whether the Israeli delegation should attend. He
told the JTA he considered PLO attendance at a parliamen-
tary gathering the "height of absurdity."
as a member of the opposition
Likud, said that for years, he had
made a clear distinction between
his political views and the ac-
tivities of the WZO and the Jew-
ish Agency.
Launch JNF Bicentennial Park
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM(JTA)Come
to Israel and celebrate the
American Bicentennial, may
well be one of the slogans
adopted by the Israeli tourism
industry.
The Jewish National Fund
promises it will be worth it,
with the launching of a $6 mil-
lion project to develop the
"American Bicentennial Nation-
al Park" on the western ridges
of the Jndaean Mountains.
THE PARK is planned to ex-
tend from Nes Harim. a village
some 20 miles southwest of
Jerusalem, down to the develop-
ment town of Beit Shemesh, on
an area of some 1,250 acres.
The Park, to be completed by
1976, will be set to commemo-
rate 200 years of American
history and 75 years of the JNF.
A JNF official from the U.S., |
Milton Jacoby. currently in Is-
rael, expressed the hope that
the project would be dedicated
July 4. 1976, the biggest JNF
project since the Kennedy Me-
morial and Peace Forest were
dedicated nine years ago.
The JNF is> already busy or-
ganizing large-scale "pilgrim-
ages'* to Israel on America's Bi-
centennial Day.
IF PLANS work out. tourists
may then enjoy one of Israel's
largest complexes of recreation
areas new forests, hiking
grounds, a forestry museum, ob-
servation posts toward both
Jerusalem and Tel Aviv, and
rest points after a hectic day
outdoors.
With this project of turning
part of Jerusalem's mountain-
ous environs into one of tha
most pleasant recreation sites,
JNF achieved a status no other
Israeli organization didit was
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz To Speak
At Brandeis District Meeting
dine
Switzerland
ATMOSPHERE
tonight!!
YOU'RE ONLY 30 MINUTES AWAY"
21
jGgg
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DUMOMMl fr. 4 p*. "a l*EttNGX40N'D-lT mm 8* *
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I You will also enjoy our regular evening menu feHturlng
lour famous Cheese and Beef Fondues as well a a wide
I variety of Continental Veal. Beef and Seafood Specialties.
I Duckling. Chicken and. of course. Onion Soup u GnUIn
lare also favorite*
Dr. Eugene Labovitz, Rabbi
of Temple Ner Tamid, will be
the guest speaker at the sea-
son's first meeting of the Bran-
deis District, Zionist Organiza-
tion of America Monday at 8
p.m. in the Washington Federal
Auditorium, 1133 Normandy Dr.,
Miami Beach.
"Zionism in Modern Day Is-
rael" will be the subject of the
address by Dr. Labovitz, who
recently returned from his an-
nual vacation in Israel. He will
describe his impressions of pres-
ent day life in Israel and the im-
pact of the Zionist movement on
the political, life style.
The following committee
chairmen have been named by
Louis Hoberman, president of
the Brandeis Zionist District, for
the 1975-76 season: Mrs. Fan-
nie Rest, programs; Wolf Rosen-
blum, membership; Rose Sha-
piro, hospitality; Ezra Finegold,
Jewish National Fund; Albert V.
Rosenberg, Finance; Albert M.
Shulman, scholarships; Bernard
Katz, Israel Bonds; Isaac Donen,
Zionist Council; and Estelle Ho-
berman, entertainment.
The public is invited and
there will be open discussion ofj
the latest crisis in Israel with
a question and answer period.
A social hour will follou with
refreshments and entertainment
in celebration of the High Holy
Days.
Luncheon And Wine Party
Marsha Wolfstein Chapter,
Histadrut Women's Council, will
meet Wednesday noon in thi
Montmartre Hotel for a Toast
to the New Year" luncheon and
wine party, according :o Mi*
Philip Sahl, president. Mrs. Fa*
Feinberg and Mrs. Tessie Kirsofl
are accepting reservations. TbJ
group provides scholarships fot
indigent students in brag1
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I August 29, 1975
*Jeni9i fhridgan
Page 13-A
wish Servicemen Set to Mark Holidays
*
\V YORKWherever they
be Okinawa, Taiwan,
lland or the Azores thft
ial religious needs of Amer-
Jewish military personnel
their families will be met
ng the High Holy Days by
ish military chaplains^ civil-
jui-J Reserve ra&bis "arWf"
tuy lay leaders, through
gements made by the Com-
>n on Jewish Chaplaincy
'B.
-he Civilian and Reserve
a ill conduct services at
many bases where no full-time
Jewish chaDlain is stationed, it
was announced by Rabbi Eric
Friedland. chairman of the JWB
Commission.
THIS YEAR, Rosh Hashonah
will begin on the evening of
dowrC Sept 77Yriff Mfo'ifr will
begin on the evening of Sept.
14 and last until sundown of the
following day.
Highly Holy Day services will
be conducted in Taiwan and
Okinawa by civilian Rabbi Jacob
[Bronfman Fortune Founder
Was Friend of Israel
Continued from Page 4-A
em, it would be more
to try the monopoly
icl
WHISKEY, like oil. is a kind
[: rgy fuel, but alcohol can
le out of many of the
train> found on anv farm. Per-
aps we may yet find that al-
bohol may turn out to be a sub-
stitute for gasoline even in auto-
nomies. Weizmann was work-
\n: on the problem of finding ?
substitute for oil from farm
products.
Visiting the Negev, some
lyears back, Bronfman conceived
[the idea of turning the desert
I cactus plant to a liquor. The
I idea has kind of poetic imagina-
tion about it. The cactus is thirst plantit can live on a
minimum of water. So one thirst
plant would be used to quench
| another kind of thirst. The first
| experiments with the cactus li-
quor turned out to be less than
tasty, but the Bronfman labora-
tories finally had itf used with
orange and other flavors with
great improvement in its taste.
Millionaires and multimillion-
I ire really something new.
Ge irge Washington was one of
the richest men in America of
his dav, but he was no million-
aire. The first real multimillion-
aire in America was John Jacob
Astor. He started in the fur
trade, but he made most of his
money in New York real estate.
Land, like oil, is a scarce
productthe more people there
are the scarcer it getsand
many great fortunes have been
made from it.
A WOMAN in the Bronx was
asked what she would do if
someone lost a million dollars
and she found it. "I'll tell you."
she said, "if he was a poor man,
I would give it back to him."
Many people would like to be
millionaires and multimillion-
aires. Unfortunately* there are
no college courses in the sub-
ject. It may be that colleges
can be harmful to someone with
the ambition to be a multimil-
Bonaire. The classmates of John
D. Rockefeller thought he would
never amount to much. They
said he did little studying but
was always- figuring the easy
way out of things.
Maybe that's the secretplus |
a little mazel.
Will Nixon's TV Interview
With Frost be on Level-
Continued from Page 4-A
contemptuous of particular con-
rtitutional safeguards, he be-
Bey basically in governing
*Jthin the congressional, party
and court system.
INURE INDIA, the whole
itional weight in America
inst a power coup. I must
Underscore' again that Nixon
more about his image in
history than about anything
else.
third mystery is why he
finally resigned. Haig's explana-
tion :n the interview is that it
was because of Nixon's loss of
Political support. Nixon used the
sarnt words in his resignation
speech, explaining why he could
no longer persevere" to com-
plete his term of office:
I no longer have a strong
enough political base in Con-
fess to justify continuing that
Perhaps Nixon was
Phrasing it the way Haig had
suggested it to him.
THE REALITY was different.
K we ask why he needed a
P"tical base in Congress the
answer is that only such a base
could save him from impeach-
mnt. with an almost certain
criminal trial after it. If we ask
w"a'. had caused the loss of his
po.itical base the answer is, of
S"\the telIta,e taPe and be"
>nd.that the Supreme Court
lit ov reqUirin8 him t0 hand
I ls it was the Supreme
^"rt and the rule of law which
forced Nixon's resignation
which is how it has to be in a
societv under the law.
T. Hoenig. under the auspices
of the Air Force. Chaplain Her-
man E. Grossman of the Vet-
erans Administration, who is an
Air Force Reservist, will con-
duct Rosh Hashonah and Yom
Kippur services at Lajes Field
in the Azores.
Two members of the JWB
staff will be conducting services
for Jewish military personnel
and their families during the, j
High Holy Day period.
AIR FORCE Reserve Chap-
lain Gilbert Kollin, of the staff
of the JWB Commission on Jew-
ish Chaplaincy, will conduct
services in Bangkok, Thailand,
and retired Army Chaplain Col.
Joseph B. Messing, Western
Area director of the Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy, will hold
services at Fort Huachuca.
Arizona.
Three civilian rabbis will con-
duct Holy Day services at Air
Force bases in California. Rabbi
Israel Weisfeld will be at Van-
denberg AFB, Rabbi David
Greenberg will conduct services
at Castle AFB, and Rabbi David
Winston will officiate at Beale
AFB.
In Florida, Air Force Reserve
Chaplain (Col.) Jack M. Sable
will conduct services at Eglin
AFB.
FULL-TIME and part-time
Jewish chaplains and military!
lay leaders will conduct Rosh
Hashona and Yom Kippur serv-
tees at more than 550 domestic;
military installation and at many
overseas points, on Army trans-1
ports and Navy vessels on the
high seas, and for patients in'
VA hopsitals.
All of the items usually asso-
ciated v.:fb th observance of
the High Holy Daystraditional
kosher foods, prayer books and
prayer shawls, yarmulkes, To-
rah scrolls, shofars (ram's
horns), Jewish calendars and
inspirational literature are
provided to Jewish military per-
sonnel and their families
through special holiday ship-
ments from JWB which are sent
to military installations through-
out the world.
JWB also provides religious
materials for U.S. servicemen
on duty at embassies overseas,
for U.S. foreign personnel, and
for'Peace Cbrpsmeh seving re-
mote areas.
Adult
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Page 14-A
+Jenist> ftoricfiafJ
LEGAL NOTKr
LEGAL NOTICf
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE I? HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalBned, desiring
in business under ihe fictitious name
o< Stateside Collection Service, Inc.
:,i 1800 West 49th Sttret, Hlnleah. Fla.
intend.- I" register said name with the
Clerk of ihe Circuit court ol Dade
County, Florida.
Flagship.Fa* tor* Corp.
Joseph E DOraly, President
Robert U Bhaplro
Mj era, Kaplan, Levlnaon A K
1428 Brlckell Ava Miami ."."131
Attorney for Applicant
P 8-1
* NOTItE'u\DEftr
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to ens tge
in business under the fictitious name
of Business Reaale Service al SM N B
77th jtreet, Miami, Florida JS1S8 In-
tend! to realster said name with the
Clerk c,r the Circuit Court ol Dade
County, Florida
LOUIS (IINSHEUC. owner
8 15-88-29 9 .'
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-26239
PETITION FOR TEMPORARY AND
PERMANENT CUSTODY AND
TEMPORARY AND PERMANENT
RESTRAINING ORDER
MERCEDES HEVIA.
Petitioner,
LUIS HEVIA,
Respondent
TO: l.i is HEVIA
12324. C< nter Kill Sti
Wheaton, Maryland
YOU AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai an action for Petition for Tem-
porary and Permanent Custody and
Temporary and Permam train-
ing Order haa been filed against you
and jt>u are required to serve a copy
of \ ur n rll ten defenses, I any,
ii on ANTi iNH l .1 PINEIRO, JR at-
torney for Petitioner, whose address
is n:47 s W. 27th A venae. Miami.
Florida 33145. and file the original
with Ihe cl< rk of the abgi
court dii or before September 19, 1975;
ol rttrlse a default will be entered
nuamst you for tl e relli I dt manded In
the complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published 1
each week fur four consecutive weekt
In THE JEWISH I'i.i iRIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the sea! of
aald pourt at Miami, Dade County,
Florida on this 13th day of Aug
RICHARD P BRISKER,
Ai 1 lerk Oil ui', Court
1 >ade Counts I' i.t
By: I. BARN I
\- 1 leouts Clerk
(Circuit Courl 81 '
Antonio J Plneird, Jr., Esq
AQCDO. ANTON & PINEIRO
1647 8.W. 2fth Avenue
Miami, Florida 33145
Attorneys, tot Petli
22-39 9'5
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THl
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 75-4800
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE I Estate of
Mounts ANISFELD
1i< reased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT.
You are hereby notified thai wrir.
ten instrument purpoi Ins to I" the
lust will and testament of aald deoa-
denl haa boon admitted probate In
aaid Court. You are hereby command-
ed within six ralei nths from
the data of tin flrat publication "f
this notice to appear said i ourt
anil show cause, it aiU > ill Can, why
the action of aald Court In admitting
said \WH to probate should not stand
nnrevoked.
JOHN It BLANTON
Circuit Court .luilee
RICHARD P, BRINKER, Clerk
By HOI.I.IS I. LANOE
1 >eputy Clerk
AttorneyDaniel M Kell
612 Alnaley Huiuiinr
Miami. Florida 83133
First publication of this notice on
the 8th day of August.
8 8-15-22-29
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NO. ICE IS HEREBY I BN
igned desiring ''nBa*
CIRCUIT COURT. 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLOP DA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-25099
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
[N be THE MARRIAGE OF:
JACK IVOOD
gner-Husband
rs
MARTHA WOt ID.
Respondent-Wife ,
Y..u. MARTHA WOOD, are hereby Frankel
notified to servt a copj ol your An- in Road, M.B
pv, r to tl e Dtesolutloi of Marriage
rued vou. upon husband ; it-
torn, > : 'ROE NICHOl KB ESQ
i-1-j \ IV 12th an' nue, Miami. 1 -i
.urt An V before Sepi IS.
otherwise the Petition will be corneas-
eii by vou .
I,.,-, .1 thla tth day of tufuat, ItW.
RICH MM' P BRINKER, CLERK
B] Will IK HR A PSHAW JR.
Deputy Clerk
8 8-15-82-81

it
tge
us name
11 business under th,
EV \i:n WOODS al 61 ifi Bis.
,.i. Miami "*>'
iame with ih. I ,<"
.: court of Dade County. Florida.
\. RSER1ES. IN..
A Florida Corporation
runkfl
33139
\ 11 ney for r .
3 5-13
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-26023
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
The marriage of
CYNTHIA HERNANDEZ, wife.
and
DAVID HERNANDEZ husba
TO: DAVID HERNANDEZ
11.11 Pal 11*8 Blvd., Ipl 304
Long Island,
\, .; ARE HEREBY N< iTIFIED
.1 for Dlaeo ution ol Mai -
been fill ag ilnsl 1 0U and
you are reauired to eerve .1 ct t|N
tm I 11 to it on
Mi; '' LJPSl IN, all'
: m hi k address If 18(1 -
in Drive. Hallandafe, Fl irlda
and le th original with the clerk
of thi above styled cu:i on or ba-
fon Sept 19, 1!*7."-: otherwise
fault will ,"- entered against you for
the relief demanded In the complaint
or pel
WITNESS my hand and the seal
it Miami, Florida on
this '-1I1 da> of August. 1975
RICHARD P BRINKER.
Ac "lerk Circuit C
1 lade 1 "ounty. Floi
Bj C a LARSON
a- Denuti Clerk
I Court Seal!
22-29
I j
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCLIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-26238
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV'SION
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE
\.V KAMINSKY
and
ANDREI KAMINSKY
;. ANDREI KAMINSKY
Address unkno
VOL' AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
, ;.. 1 tion for Dissolution of your
,- been filed and ,' m-
1 in thla court and you are re-
Quired 10 serve a copy of your wrlt-
nsea, If any. to it 01) MAR-
; \ ROTH, attorney for Petitioner,
ley Bui Id-
Inc. Ml in and file
nal with the cleric of the
ui' 01 or bef in Si p-
teml '75; otherwlee ,1 default
v 1 i. ntared against you f> r ihe
In the complaint or
shall !> puhUahed once
end wei 1 toe four consi utlve weetM
I [SH Kl.oHUUAN
,\ .. ESS inv hand and the seal of
M ami, Florida on this
lugusi
I tHD P BRINKS
As 1'- rk. 'Irouit Court
.. 1 unty, Florida
'. SCORELLA
1 Deouty Cl
(Circuit Court Seall
S li-22-29 9/S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N< ITICE 18 HEREBY OH EN that
. undersigned dealrl ig to
in business under the flctltiousi name
of THERMOPLASTIC TEt HNIC
[NDC8TRIE8 at 7706 S s\ i .th Avi
nue, Miami. Florida 33166 Intend
register aald name with the Clerk 01
the Circuit Court of Dade < luntx
Florida. -...
JU-MY-DA CORP
goal n w I3th Sti
Opa Locka. Florida
KURT WKl.US.M. ATTORNE1
V T I \ \\"
v rnej for JU-MY-DA CORP.
I merta Avenue, Bci
Coral Gables, Fla M1M l 'HJ^
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit of
florida. in and for
dade county.
probate division
probate no. 75-2866
in re estate of
certr1 de kosknsw
notice of probate
the state of flor'da:
TO Al .. PERSI INS "ED
\ ^TE OF SAID
l)E( BDENT
\ ..u are hereby notl it a writ-
ten instrument puroortli
. m ni d......
.... admitted to oi ite In
.,. 1 iu ai mmand-
.-,i hi thin six ill '" "j
thi la "i the fir t publl
1 .. ,..-.. u h -., 1 1 Jourt
,,::,! sIlOW C8U8I 'h\
Ui- a ol sa d Court In admitting
to probate hould i itai I

ji >HN R BLANT" 'N
1 lircuit Courl Judgi
RICHARD P BRINKE I
By HOI.US 1. LANGE
p. put) ChTk
LYNN W FROMBERO
!RG, FROMBEKG .v :: >TH.
\> Fl igler Bt M-108
1 torida 33130,
First pu this *notl re on
LUtru 197!
* 32-29 9/6-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 75-3946
Judge Frank B. Dowlmg
In P.E: Estate of
BENJAMIN Wll.i.NER.
LSed
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLOR'DA
Ti 1 ALL PERSI >NS iV- ID IN
v. u are hi rebi d thai 1
written Instrument pun
the '..i.-'. '.v 111 ; i:i
[ed to pro-
b 1 e In hi I ui '1 iu 1
1 id within ill .'..ndar
,u the from the date 1 the first
publl .,:. to appear in
-,.,! Com anj y >u
can, why the action of laid Court In
ite ah wild
not stand unrevi
FRANK H DOW UNO
Clrcu 1 ui Ju '.-
RICHARD P BRINKE1
: miri \-.' B HEN 'N
Deput] C
! n ESTHER Q -''.; '
' 11
'
Tel
.ice on
.> ; AUfiual, i 17 i
- 16-32-29 9 6
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THfc
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-2*2*0
NOTICE FOR ADOPTION
IN RE:
ret it Ion of
PAUL P. CIMINI and
MARSHA LYONS CTMIN1
TO: Phil Tlpton
646 Oak S
Medina. Ohio 44256 ..,.
TOD ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that 1111 a, lion for adoption has been
tiled against you and vu are required
|0 serve n copy of your written de-
fensee, if any. to It on 8TAN1 El E
QOODMAN, attorn.'v for Petitioner,
whose address is 2*l N W 62nd
Street. Miami. Fl. 17, and file
the original ith the clerk of the
above siyi.-d court on >r befor* s, p
tember 16th,
f:iult a ill '"' ei tored u for
II a 1, Hi f il.m.indd 111 the pOB|
or petition
This notici
eaoh a ', i, f, r ur -<-k
In THE JEW ISH Fl 1 iRIDl vn
WITNESS my hi
aid court ui Miami
Dili d
RH :''
Itv BARB vi: 3 'N"
i
fCin 11 : '
8TANLE AN
IX.I
.
-
,,oriCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
XOT1CE IS HEREBY GIVEN -hat
the underaigned, desiring to engage
In bu h r the fictitious name
\N SIGNS at number
641 1 N B Li.,1 Avenue, in the City of
.Miami. Florida, Intends to register
the said name With the Clerk of the
Cli u.t Court of Dade County. Flor-
idu
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 11th
day of August. 1975.
VICTOB RAMOS
i:\MOND RAMOS
MARTIN RUTH
1111 Ainsl, v Bldf,
M;aiin. Fla. 33132
Attorney for Applicant
i H-22-29 9/|
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-799
Judge Frank B Dowlmg)
In I. of
SAMUEL JACOBSON
- i
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To and All Persons
!i,,\ ..- Demands Aa
ate:
Tou ad aid re-
Ouit.
mauds v. In, h you may have .auainm
tCOBSON
: ladi Cou

..me In
-
Florida, within foui

.
. >N
\-
* on
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT tNANO
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-1975
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
in :;' PETTION OF DENISB
FRAN" IS MASSINOH VM throuaL
\ x if K n U-uni- Kenny
NOT CE BY PUBLICATION
TERRV MASSINOH VM
S W HJth W-nii-
"SeW NOTlTIBp
,.. ,1 petition for Chai I N.m
hu( 1.....11 filed In the ..1...... ityle
, ,u5,- and yon ire required I 1 wrve

before the Mth day of Sentambor,
iu i~o .1 Default will be en-
- '' v"u ,,. 11 .w. ie.
DATED at Miami. Florida this 15th
1 i- if \ucust. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER,
rk of Cln ull "out I
1 ide Count} Florid 1
Bi BARBARA ROBERSON
Deputy tlerk
"',l-",^i" 8/^2-29
9/5-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-9379
AMENDED
action for dissolution of
marriage
in :::.....
v.-. :th kirkwood.
OLEN ECGENE KIRKWi
Respondent.
TO: i il EN EUGENE KIRK lOD
ibeth Ali itander
\ Drift '
Nev Castle Del.....
v utE HBREB\ >
. 1 ..
riage ui been filed against you and
transfer of real property
I,.- .. I llo k 2, The Kl Oils -'
, re led Ii Plat Book
... Pas 1. 'thi Pub : -
ward County, Florida,
beai -' Idi Mira-
mai Parlcv M Fl irlda
:;
.u are r .u!---
, rnt ES-
THER >' SCH1FF, whosi addrt
401 .1 Miami Bead
Ida 1 on or before September 17.
1975; ithei lei mil ill b..... -
1 an ~i you for the n lief de-
mand :
Witness my hand anil the seal of
g j i uri 1 Miami. Florida in this
12th day of August. L376
R] 'HARD P BRINKER.
A 1 "lerk I Ircull 1' ui I
C >uni 1. F ortda
SNEEDEN
\ Dt mil 1 'Irrk
tClrcuil -
82-29 9'5
Friday, August 29, 1975
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1731
Ite Ol
ANNE '' BRADLSJT
itecea ed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T.. All Creditors and All Pel
Having Claim* or Demand* Agalnat
ite:
JTou ara hereby notified and ro-
quired t'> preeenl any claims and de-
mi nds which you may have agalnat
the \n\i-: BRADLEY
,i, | of Pad.- County, Flor-
ida, to.tha_ Circuit Judges of Daae
,;,i file the same In dunll-
. ate and as provided In Section 733.16,
Florida Statutt a In their offices in
County Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be ha:red
Filed ai Miami. Florida, this "DtK
day of Aueust. A l>
WESLET u BRADLEY
Ai Administrator
Firs; publication of this notice on
,he 22nd day of August, 1971
Goldman. Goldstein ct Pa
v toi ne for Administrator
2401 w Flagler Street, Miami, Fla.
331
8 82-'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF I HE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-5075 (Dowl.nq}
of
1 P.ESNER
It
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Oredl ti I
or Desl '
!: tatt
'. B ., I '
aulred
.... in ht
the f EAR1 D
. .; Pad.- County, Fior-
rcull 'i
File the as rm lur
, te and ed in Sectft
-. in tl
,ii, i 'ourth use
foui
n
,.,,,. | -. me will
ir, d
Filed al
day
s u OR ESN
p aj Rem
VTelvln F
4 .' i:-..,.i
August
' \VY APICES
ME1 \ IN F FRAN1
m for Pi al Represt nta! i
4. Road
M;.mi Bt at h, I

will
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCT'VE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-26027
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICF FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CARMELITX MARIE WHITLOW,
Petitioner.
JAMES RUSSELL WHITLOW.
Hespondert.
TO: JAMBS 'MSSKI.I. WHITI-OW
c.'o Chrysler Cornoratlon
(Trim DepartmentNo 91M1
550 South OoVtaSl Av.-iue.
Newark. Delaware. 19711
YOU ARF HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for DlsaoUitlea of your
Marriage ha.-- been filed n 1 ommenc-
ttna court and y u are required
to serve a oopy ot yjilr .vritten de-
fenses. ,f any. to it or '1 ROVER Ct-
\1KN1 -AF1NSTEIN \ STAUBER.
PA. attori >y f,.r Petli m-r whose
addre-. Is "'M) Arthut "odfrev Road.
Miami Beach. Florida 140 fSMvUSU
rk >f
led court m r before
mbei i" "" d-
u for
the relief pr.ii fplatnt
- or
Th. mce

ii. Tl ISH FD iRIDIAN
Wl
M imi. P
Aurrust
RICHA !INKR.
Cli uit
KN
PA
1241)
9/5
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION*
oonnT NO. 75-4251

SAMUEL SCHWARTZ
Duct
NOTtCE OF PROBATE
' i IF Fl.....DA
t, .....gi INS 'NTER
IN THE ESf \ '. IF S K\
DECEDENT
,. ib] it a wr.t.
ten ii '
. i I dece-
' ".
irt You
. ndar mon h- fn
r this
lid Courl I
I
M
te should i- stand un-
i
RANK B IWI INO
i |||| '. .|.|l ,i ;,o.
By M RIAM I' HENDKICK -
Denuty Clerk
ESTHER G BCHIFF
i '7 Int oln Road
Miami na. rt, Fla. 83139
First Dubllcatlon of this not: e on
!V of August. 1975.
(Court Seall
S ^--29 9 5-12
in the circlit court of the
Eleventh judicial cipclm*
of florida in and for
dade co'nty
probate div'sion
probate no 75-5251
frank b dowling
of

. "E FISHER)
d.....
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Cred All Pi
r Demand I
'
\..ii art herebj notified
oinr I to pi lain
i
\l"/i :
n i GRACE
. .! I
ime Ii
ed in Section 7
ui
' ISI I '
.....; rltl four
time of tht
..... ...
irred
r la
11 19"!
Fl i iR INI SOU IMON
As E ecutrix
L- ... | Of I
Auguat I97(
shanli Pi It I Well S
\ irncn for E
4 7 Lincoln Road
Florida U139
Ith
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COJRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-25495
GENERAL JURISDICTION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of
ELAINE JANICE JOCH1M,
Petitioner,
and
Jt iHN JOCHIM,
1 '.-soondent.
TO: JOHN JOCHIM
:. i !last ada Oourl
San Diego. California 9210?
YOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action lor Dissolution of Mar-
:>,-, n filed against you and
a, id i" seme a copy of
your RTitten defenaea, if any. to 't
oi HFNRV NORTON, attorney for
1201 Rl-
Hui'.d .. 19 West Flagler
Miami Florida 33130. and file
menial with the clerk of the
style i court on or bef ai
19. :.-.-. ,1,-fault will he
n f,,r (he I de-
li ,1 n tht
wiTNESS :. ha seal ol
Bi M Ian i I this
August, :
RICHARD P BRINKER
'i 'Urt
.. t' iiinl i
'K
\- Clerk
url
lulre

8 15-22-29 9 5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OH ;
ui dersigm d des ring to n ie
In business under the fit tltlouc i
of R1VOLI al 74M P.ol,land Mall,
Mian: Dadt County. Florida Intends
ild irae with the Clerk
t the Circuit Court of Dade Cou
Florida
HlVnl l OF DADBLAND, INC
7t:.7 Dadeland Mall
Mian::. Dade County, Fl
Kl'HT WEL1 ISfll
Attoraej for RIVt >LI i)F
DADE1 \' I
:: ATmeria Avenue, Bulte 200-E
, Gables, Florida SI184 ,

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 741135C
NOTICE TO APPEAR
BY PUBLICATION)
IN RE Tl Marriage of
U'KKY Husb
and NAZARE MAOKE. a ft
T< I NAZARE MAI '
lence Ui in
VOl ARE
i youi

i Pel
[RAY 7. KI '

; i
n
D i
Uit INK
1. \l.
tn
f
\


August 29, 1975
+Jmi$t> fkridfiar
Page 15-A
Temple Menorah
TEMPLE MENORAH
620 *">tli Si., Miami Beach, Fla. 83141
V, f Tel. 8860221
AfiTiated with United Synagogue of America
,H. MAYER ABRAMOVITZ................................................ Rabbi
JICO FELDMAN ............................................................... Cantor
y.iV.A KRAKNKi:!. ....................................... Educational DiiPc-tor
IRVING SHALOM ....................................... Chapel Director
Iri BERT L. SIKGI'L ................................ Chairman of the Board
IcARL ROSENBERG ................................................... President
I MRS I'.OSK BANNER ................................ Sisterhood President
MRS. NORMAN C. LIEBMAN ............................. PTA President
PAUL KASDEN ................................ Couples Club President
iTER GORFINKEL .......................................... USY President
Towards A Better Life
By Rabbi Mayer Abramowitt
"No man is an island" is an
I oft-quoted phrase reminding us
that we cannot live alone. But,
there is a vast difference from
quoting poetic pnrases iy
achi 'vine, quality existence.
The fact is that most of us,
more so here in Miami Beach.
d i lone, and we seem to
1 tually on an island cut
o!f I "i friends and family
'! 1j\ ision and personal
n lo satisfy our
tee. Rut. are we really
fied with life?
Are u satisfied to be cut off
th nut_>r world, to be shut
in by our inn?r world? Can
be satisfaction in utter
tion when we make an is-
OUT lif' detaching our-
from friends and neigh-
bors?
The symptoms of boredom
anJ denression, annoyance and
irritability, are apparent in our
community. Though, by stand-
,f affluence, we may be
adjudged a well-to-do society.
nonetheless there is a marked
absence of well-being within our
society.
If these symptoms are evi-
in your family, then it
nt to break out of 'is-
1 meS" and break into
miti Mving. And the place
fght next door, in-
i yourself to your
u.ij from there on
ig to collect Cries s and
ting the circle of friend-
President's
Message
By CARL ROSENBERG
With the coming of the new
year. I am delighted to express
my best wishes to every mem-
ber of the congregation. In my
first term as president I have
learned the importance of in-
volving more and more of our
members in the operation of
Temple Menorah. As our pres-
ent Board of Directors is con-
stituted, we have a more rep-
resentative group and, hope-
fully, a more active group which
will help to make this vear a
banner year for our temple.
Our temple eniovs a fine
renutV'on in our community, a
reputation well deserved be-
cause of the emphasis we place
on Jewish eduction for the
"onfh and on religious program-
ing for the community.
In my second term as your
prpsidnt. I welcome all sugges-
tions from the membership at
lare< an; eagerlv await your
pariicinwltan in a'l temple pro-
2"ams and projects.
In hhalf of mv wife, Mimi.
and in mv personal behalf I
express to von 1'shann tova tikah
jwm. Miv \v nil be inscribed
in the Book of Life.
RABBI ABRAMOWITZ
The synagogue is not only the
vehicle which preserves our
people's glorious past, but it is
the focal point where one's life
t+V be ennobled for the pres-
ent.
At Temple Menorah all of us
ought to be cognizant of the
immediate benefits available to
even' member of the Temnle
fa-nil". For the old and for the
yo"ng. for thj new and for the
veteran mermVr. thw"? beckons
a -^n meaningful life, a hap-
pier life.
Oor -"itfo should be Cha-
i.pr^T) Kol Yisroel. cerv Jew is
bound together in friendship.
A New Kind
Of P.T.A.
Th age of socialization has
come to the Temnle Menorah
PTA. The three divisions of oui
Religious School. Day School.
Hh-pw School *nd the .hidaica
Hie'i School w'll be represented
in v> newly formed PTA Pre-
idium.
Anita Buretvn, Jill Stern and
Meche Raknlchuk wil' "iak* u^
the Presidium and will head all
fb" PTA activities for the com-
ing year.
The first parents' function
will take nlace on Tuesday. Sept.
9th. at 1ft a.m. The annual pro-
R"am will be "'es^nted. and the
PTA hoard will be established.
Names erf th** ne.wlv establteh'-d
Bo-"-'! will appear in our next
bulletin.
TtMPLE MENORAH SCHOOLS
OPEN TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2nd
*v
Pre-School + Oey School Hebrew School
'.V

Trarnspci ration available through North Mismi, Miami Shores,
North Bay V-'age, Bay Harbor Islands, and Surfside.
A.

The first step is the hardest,
Wty the insular wall
1 ''" i-ipusons us in our own
" s in our own home. Ex-
' ng your hand to your
bor, tu!.ing a genuine in-
t in the welfare of others,
ivolving yourself in the
peed? / your own community
,s the only proscription to
te tlie symptoms and to
cure the disease of loneliness.
My the best area to ac-
I' "h all this is within the
" wh..... Kb* traditions
i. cilebrations of Jew-
l"ys, the mingling of
' and the meeting of new
Mends will inevitably cont.ib-
u" to a more meaningful life
and a more Pleasant existence.
ROSH HASHONAH EVENING SERVICES
FOR PARENTS AND CH IDRBN
On Friday evening, Sept. 5th, the inaugural services of
Rosh Hashonah will be held at 7:30 p.m. in tin: Main Sanc-
tuary. There will be no reserved scats. Parents are encojir-
0td to bring their children to share the inspiring religious
experience together. The Spiritual impact of parents and
ch.ildre.n playing together cannot be overestimated. Bring
your children to the evening services where the Rabbi,
Cantor, and Temple Choir will officiate. Services are brief,
lasting about an hour.
-:
TINY TOT SITTING SERVICE Will BE AVA'LABLE
DUR NG ROSH HASHONAH
Mrs. Ford Helps Destro) Moral
Fiber Of American Society
"Even thoueh she is our na-
tion's First Ladv. there a* cer-
tain aspects of Betty Ford's
private life which are, and
should not be. part of the public
domain."
And so. Rabbi Maver Abra-
mowitz will attack Betty Ford's
recent candid remarks during
his sermon Saturdav night at
midnight during Selichot serv-
ices at Temple Menorah.
"Revelations of her sexual
relationship with her husband,
and opinions on her daughter's
sexual activities, do not fit the
moral example that should be
set by the First Ladv." Rabbi
Abramowitz will preach.
Although her remarks were
in rcsnonsn to nointed auctions,
Mr- Ford should have remained
sient. Rabbi Abramowitz be-
lieves, "since that silence would
have better reflctd a sense of
moral responsibility on her
part.''
Bv answeri-ip. th.484 auestions,
she indicated a general weak-
ness found increasingly in
parent-child relationships where
the parent Ins rplinnuished the
iwtfe of estabiisHins etndelines
for moral and Pthical behavior,
Rabbi AHeamowitz explains.
"Her can remarks have aided the deterio-
ration of th? deriving moral
fiber of America." Rabbi Abra-
mowitz concludes.
SELICHOTH SERVICES
SATURDAY, AUGUST 30th, AT MIDNIGHT
COFFEE WILL BE SERVED
FROM 11:15 TO 11:45 P.M.
Temple Choir On TV Sunday
The Temple Mendrah Choir under the direction of
lieu (second from /.'. standing), will perform
along wtih Cantor Nice Feldman tn "the Jewish Wor-
st:.;- Hour" fhts Sunday morning ttt 9&0 a.m. on WPLG-
TV, Channel U>. Rubbi Mayer Abramowitz will host the
television s lecial on behalf oi Temple Menorah.

iddities to
SHELTER,
F00I and
CLOTHING
V
*
i
II ye* 'c 4 *Nm*H4
with a Tempi* .
7(Jc CKtACte you
TO JOIX
TEMPLE MENORAH
t.:.

SPIRITUAL
NOURISHMENT
fi
Lii-**
^
K* THE CH.lt
Sv- M,b.*- S<-ool
ta< & Sot M'l.oi C11
oiion
T#" Aft P'Ofom
POR TMl ADUIT
lp.i -9 ''Of*i
!"
->a MiCie>
PTA SooalOvfe
fOHAQ W0'"M
-


Page 16-A
* knist fork/tor
Friday, August 29,
V
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i
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in
|f you
.nextSOdoysJo-
ttrcs
wttWn
Ted to tot~~ m
houW
\bu are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
ic the hest 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
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Our engineers believe the I.R.I. All-Steel
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We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
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are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
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No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
1. BIAS 2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
V BIAS TIRES
Two, four or tometimes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the tire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewall
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3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
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Buying tires Is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
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The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
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An exclusive design and engineering process
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A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
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Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
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Improved steel cable design means extra
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The I R.I. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
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us Each cable is wound of seven strands of
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HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 49th St. 822-250*
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3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
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for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
three-filament wire. That's a total of 21 strong
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strength, the cable is as flexible as silk. The
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The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
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The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
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Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
I.R.I, is a relatively small company. We
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Because we had no conventional tire-making
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TOUR MOirrjETUNOEO |
BFGoodrich


# # # Community Chaplaincy Service
dfe\WVJL]hL F]LO]HLCll]L8L]tl Provides For Area's Shut-ins
Miami, Florida Friday, August 29, 1975
Section B
Federation Leaders Meet
Israel's Prime Minister
A reception and dinner with
Israel's PriTie Minister Yitzhak
Rabin culminated a verv special
study mission to Israel for more
than >00 American Jewish lead-
ers. including L. Jules Arkin,
Jack Chester, Robert Gruder
;nd Rafael Kravec.
THE MEN, all top leaders of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's Combined Jewish Ap-
peal-Israel Emergency Fund,
took part in an intensive three-
gtudy of the major issues,
economic and social problems
facing the people of Israel to-
day.
"The purpose of this mission,"
>-aid Mr. Arkin, Federation vice
president and CJA-IEF chair-
man, "was to allow top leaders
to obtain first-hand knowledge
of the current situation and re-
cent developments. We went to
see for ourselves the needs of
Israel's Deople, and to under-
stand the roles we can play in
helning them meet those needs."
MEMBERS of the Prime Min-
ister's Mission attended special
sessions with key Israeli offi-
cials including Finance Minister
Yehoshua Rabinowitz and Jew-
ish Agency Treasurer Leon Dul-
zin. Dulzin is also acting chair-
man of the Jewish Agency since
the untimely death of Pinhas
Sapir.
Highlights of the Mission in-
cluded a private meeting with
former Prime Minister Golda
Meir and a meeting with De-
fense Minister Shimon Peres.
PARTICIPANTS also heard a
panel discussion on Israel's
economy and studied develop-
ment and settlement plans for
the Galilee area.
Special attention was paid to
the importance of Jerusalem in
Jewish life. Mission members
visited with Jerusalem Mayor
Teddy Kolleck, attended a spe-
cial ceremony at the Western
Wall and a special program in
Yad Vashem.
Edith Jacobson Instructor For
CAJE Courses At Two Temples
E. Albert Pallot of Miami,
who recently completed
two terms as a chairman
of B'nai B'rith's commis-
sion on community volun-
teer services, presents a
silver-covered Bible to Wal-
ter Reed Army Medical
Center during the commis-
sion's annual meeting there.
Accepting is Col. Paul Mar-
shall, chief of staff of the
medical center. The Bible
is now on display in the
main corridor of the hos-
pital.
For Jews confined to over 30
nursing homes and hospitals,
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's Community Chaplaincy
Service will bring a special High
Holy Day message.
According to David Schaec-
ter, Chairman of Federation's
Chaplaincy Advisory Commit-
tee, "the Community Chaplaincy
Service serves the spiritual
needs of over 10.000 persons a
year who are unaffiliated with
a synagogue and who are con-
fined to hospitals, nursing
homes, correctional institutions,
or homes for the retarded."
Since its creation, the CCS.
which is sponsored by Federa-
tion in association with the
Rabbinical Association of Great-
er Miami, has sought to create
an atmosphere of "Tzedakah"
of caringon a community-wide
basis. Through the program,
chaplains offer pastoral care,
counseling, friendly visits, and
religious material to those in
need.
The nine-year-old Community
Chaplaincy Service, in addition
to serving the religious needs of
institutionalized Jews, "also
serves as a referral agency for
other Federation services as
well as social welfare agencies
of the state and county," said
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. director.
Assisting Rabbi Schiff in this
year's religious services for the
holidays of Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur will be Rabbis Max-
well Berger, Temple Beth Samu-
Kl in Miami; Joseph A. Gorfin-
kel, Rabbi Emeritus of Temple
Beth Moshe in North Miami;
Allan Mirvis, United States V.A.
Hospital in Miami, and Charles
Rubel, Temple Beth Tov in Mi-
ami.
In addition, special holiday
food treats will be distributed
to shut-ins by the Community
Chaplaincy Service in coopera-
tion with the South Beach Ac-
tivities Center.
Biblical and Modern Jewish
Thought and their relevance to
current societal issues facing
the Jewish community will be
theme of two courses being
red in Miami Beach and
North Miami Beach bv Edith
Jacobson. popular community
lecturer in cooperation with the
Institute for Jewish Studies of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
first, entitled "Biblical
us and Their Relevancy
Twentieth Century Jewry"
v ill be conducted each Tuesdav
ling at Temple Ner Tamid.
^902 Carlyle Ave., Miami Beach.
10 a.m. to noon, beginning
day. Sept. 9, and continuing
ight weekly sessions.
Mrs, Jacobson will utilize an
y method to examine the
central concepts of the Book ot
and analvzo their rela-
tiio to problems facing Jew-
ry today.
The second course, "Modern
h Thought." will be Riven
at Temple Sinai. 18801 NE 22nd
Ave., North Miv-m Beach,
days from 12:30 to 2:30
beginning Sept. 11 and con-
tinuing for eight weekly ses-
sions.
In this program the group will
examine the basic philosophical
position of such thinkers as
Abraham Joshua Heschel, Mor-
decai Kaplan. Franz Rosenzweig.
and Martin Buber. and will re-
late them to basic approaches
in the Jewish community today.
Mrs. Jacobson has develoned
a wide following among Hadas-
sah women where she serves as
education chairman, and con-
ducted a study tour to Israel in
the summer of 1974.
In addition to holding an R.N.
degree. Mrs. Jacobson is a grad-
uate of the University of Miami
and has participated in special
seminars and workshops in the
study of Bible and Hebrew lan-
guage. She is the author of a
pamphlet on the study of the
Book of Genesis and is complet-
ing another monograph on Mod-
ern Jewish Thought.
The classes are planned to
continue throughout the year
with three 8-week sessions
under consideration. Th
courses are open to the public:
registration and information can
be secured by calling the CAJE.
Judge Completes Four-Week Course
RENO, Nev. Circuit Court
Judge Arden M. Siegendorf, of
Miami recently completed an
intensive four-week judicial edu-
cation course at the National
College of the State Judiciary,
University of Nevada, Reno
campus.
The in-depth course of study
for general jurisdiction state
trial judges in which Judge
Siegendorf participated included
lectures, workshops and organ-
ized discussion groups.
One feature of this session
was a series of elective courses
offered two times a week in
addition to the regular six hours
a day of classes. The electives
allowed the judge to select sub-
ject matter of special interest.
Lectures Feature
Role Of Jew In
U.S. Bicentennial
Emphasis on the role of the
Jew in the Bicentennial period
of the United States will feature
the annual Greenfield Sunday
morning lecture series this year
at Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami. The 20-week series will be-
gin its 10th year Oct. 12.
The lecturers for the balance
of 1975 will include Consul Gen-
eral MHr Romen, former CIA
agent Mike Ackerman, feminist
Ramona Rirth. Cantor Jacob
Bornstein, Dr. Leonard Kravitz,
Rabbi James Wax, Rabbi David
Polish. Dr. Joseph Narot and
Joel Schenker.
In addition to the scholars
who will project a sense of his-
tory as it relates to American
Jews in many fields, there will
be several unique speakers on
the schedule: Simon Wiesenthal,
the man who tracked down
Adolf Eichmann and other Nazi
criminals, and Father John Paw-
likowski who will strike an
ecumenical note in relating to
worn in religion and Jewish-
Christian relations.
Series tickets for non-mem-
bers are available, inquiries
should be made at the Temple
Israel office.
Gerald Engel Elected President Of
Florida-Israel Chamber Of Commerce
til accountant Gerald En-
gel has been elected president
of the Florida-Israel Chamber of
Commerce. He succeeds rug
company executive Harry Rich
who becomes chairman of the
board.
Engel. a member of the firm
of Alexander Grant & Co. CPA,
heads a slate of new officers
approved at the private, non-
profit organization's annual
meeting.
Included are Milton Hecker
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, who was reappoint-
ed executive director, and I.
Arthur Goldberg, a member of
the law firm of Hannock, Weis-
man. Stern & Besser, who was
elected treasurer.
Menachium Benbasset of the
Israel Discount Bank is the
Chamber's new treasurer, with
Robert Stone, also of the Alexan-
der Grant firm, assistant treas-
urer.
Named consultants for the
coming year were Prof. Edward
Fox and Arthur Rosichan of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion.
In addition, five vice presi-
dents were approved by the
membership; Ms. Aliza Brenner,
Brenner Travel; Gus Jacobson,
Vanleigh Furniture: Herbert S.
Gruber, Walter F.. Heller & Co.
Southeast; Joel Karp, a member
of the law firm of Sparber, Ze-
mel. Roskin & Heilbronner: and
Samuel B. Topf, Jordan Indus-
tries.
Florida Israel Chamber of
Commerce, dedicated to the
promotion of stronger trade ties
between Florida and Israeli
businessmen and industrialists,
is headauartered at 420 Bis-
cayne Blvd., Miami.
Beth Moshe Lecture
On Justice. Mercy
A Wednesday evening lecture
series featuring Dr. Daniel J.
Fingerer, Rabbi of Temple Beth
Moshe, dealing with the theme
of justice and mercy in the High
Holiday liturgy is now in its
third week.
The program, which will cul-
minate with a musical selection
of Kol Nidre and other prayers
by the late Richard Tucker, be-
gins at 8 p.m. at 2225 NE 121st
St., North Miami.
Canada Dry
a better tonic water.
^tttto-


Page 2-B
vjenisr fkricfi&r
Friday, August 29,
Special Selichot Services For
Students Planned By Emanu-El
-Moonlight With God" will be
the theme of special Selichot
services for collage and high
school students which will be
held by Temple Emanu-El of
Miami Beach Saturday night.
The services, which begin at
10 p.m. in Sirkin Hall, 1701
Washington Ave., are open to
all local and \isiting students,
according to Juug; Frederick
Is'. Barad, president of the tem-
ple.
Israeli folk dancing, led by
Shira Baumgarl of Florida In-
ternational University, will be
featured in e 75-minute pro-
gram, with students both re-
ceiving instruction and taking
part in dances celebrating the
advent of the Jewish New Year.
Refreshments will be served
and the students will take part
in a half-hour dialogue with Dr.
Irving Lehrman. rabbi of Tem-
rle Emanu-El. before joining
the congregation in the main
sanctuary for Selichot service
at midnight.
There. Dr. Lehrman will
speak and will be assisted by
Ontor Z' i Adler and by the
Temple Emani-El Choir. The
choir, under the direction of
Shmu^l Fershko, will make its
first appearance of the season.
Sandy K'lttler. new youth di-
rector of Temple Emanu-El. is
co >rdinating the Selichot ob-
senanc for students. Dr. Lehr-
man noted that this year, be-
cause of the early dates of the
High Holy Days on the English
calendar, most university stu-
dents are at home. Generally,
the holidays fall shoitly after
the start of the college academ-
ic yars.
Kuttler, who also will servi
as principal of the Sunda\
school department of Temple
Emanu-El. comes here from
Potomac. Md.. and has been in-
volved in Jewish education and
United Synagogue Youth activi-
ties for 10 vears.
ftkalcsait Olstrtbuton
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
VKMMn and excort-n
1 the finest U.S. Govt. intaectM
0$.4tR MCATS and POUUIV
1717 NW 7th Ava
Miami, Fla.
boi.,.- 324-1855
Torah Academy
To Be[in Classes
Next Tuesday
"The Torah Academy of South
Florida, as reconstituted, will
offer its students a totally
unique and refreshing approach
to orthooox Jewish eduction."
snvs attorney Martin Hoffman,
president.
The Torah Academy will be
the second Yeshiva in the
United States, and the first in
the South to adopt the Montes-
sori Method to teaching Nursery
*nd Kindergarten children He-
brew subjects.
In addition to conventional
Montessori equipment. Torah
Academv has manufactured and
produced Montesson eouiDment
socially suited to Torah educa-
tion.
The Hebrew Studies Depart-
ment of the Torah Academy
comprises :) stiff of Jewish edu-
cators, fully accredited and
licensed, following the curricu-
lum of Torah U-Mesorah.
The physical plant of the old
Yeshiva Day School at 990 NE
171st St. has been altered and
refurbished, the library has
been relocated and enlarged,
and new playground and athletic
equiprvnt has been installed.
Registration for Nursery Kin-
dergarten and Second Grade will
remain open until the first day
of classes. ..Bus service is avail-
able.
Torah Academv officers in-
clude Dr. Norman Bloom. Jo-
s'uia Galitzer, Irving Seidel,
Barrv Schreib?r. Norvin Dear-
son, Dr. Morion Freiman. Judy
PiHnik and Mollv Rosenberg.
Ill
KOSHER HOTEL
3 STRICTLY KOSHER MEALS
( Special Diets Observed )
Planned
Entertainment
Card Room Color
TV Lounge
24 Hour Phone
Service
Maid Service
Mashgiach & Syna-
gogue on Premises
Lincoln Road
Oceanview Rooms
Reserve Now Cor
High Holy Days
YEARLY RATE
$220
IMCIU0IS 3 HOSMI* MUIS frj%akW DOUSK CCOlPN(T
SIASONAl SATIS *VAItABlf UPON IHMJ
for Additional Information Coil 538- 8 I I
800 WASHINGTON AVE., MIA VI .ACK
Dr. Besvinick
Named Bvl-M
Dr. Sidney I- Besvinick. as-
sociate dean of the faculties
and director of ar-.-Henijc plan-
ning and eval-
uation at the
University of
Miami since
1972. has been
named acting
vice president
for academic
affairs and
acting dean of
A^B H!*v the faculties
eflkV ^i effective Sept.
Dr. Besvinick '
Dr. Besvin-
ick joined the
university :n 1956 ---s protessor
of education. He served as as-
sociate dean *or research coor-
dination from 1967 to 1970.
was director of the U-M Com-
mission on Academic Goals in
1970-71 and director of Plan-
ning and Evaluation, 1971-72.
During 1966-67. Dr. Besvin-
ick. who holds a Ph.D. in edu-
cation from The Ohio State Uni-
versity and Bachelor's and Mas-
ter's degrees in chemical engi-
neering from the University of
Florida, was on leave from the
University of Miami as an
American Council on Education
Fellow in Academic Adminis-
tration at the University of
Pennsylvania.
IVnai B'rith Council Names
1975-76 Committee Chairmen
The 1975-76 chairmen for 14
committees of the B'nai B'rith
Council of South Florida Lodges
have been announced by Ranw
T. Gurjand of North Miami
P-ach. president of the govern-
ing bodv of Dade County's 38
B'nai B'rith lodges.
Named ,r> chair the Adult
joWi*h F.di'"1*'m ct""!'"" is
Maurice Y-.'hlman of North
V'vm P."i~h. r:."v-f>. Kotin of
^tinj Rp^c-h will >>"od the com-
mittee working with t*n vnti-
P-'""nation League of B'nai
B'rith.
Other committee chin*n an-
pointed bv Gurland during the
summer months are: Awards:
Liu's Hvmson No'-t*! Mhmi
Bf-ach: Blood Donors: Max Ma-
rin. Miami Beach; B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization: Fred Sny-
der. No-th Miami Beach: Com-
munity Projects: Bert S. Brown.
South Miami: Hillel: Samuel
Pascoe. Miami Beach.
Also Fun.'.-Raising: Sid Ritter.
North Miami Beach: Israel:
Gerald Schwartz. Miami Beach;
Lo<*g; Development: Robert
Feingold. North Miami Beach,
and Seth Krebs. Kendall; Mem-
bership: Loui-i Bonchick. North
Miami Reach: Liaison: Richard
Zimmerman. Kendall: P-oerai
.l--k i.evin and Henry Ilo\va
Miami Beach.
Mel Feigeles of North Mia
Beach is warden and (
The B'nai B'rith t
Smith Fl't-i la Lodges S
some 7.000 members in Da
County.
U-M Offering
Religion Course |
An exploratory course
"Religion as It Relates to Whole
ness and Illness" will be effen
bv the department of religior*
at the University of Miami du
in" th* fall semester.
Dr. W. Ivan Hoy, departme
chairman, will be the leader fj
the seminar which will be
fered Tues lav and Thursdj
evenings from 7 to 8:40 p.m.
Experts in various fields i
the community who have
cepted invitatioiv to speak
chide Rev. George Canzon
cHapl-Mn at the Flnridi Stan
Hospital. Rabbi Richard Davii
U-M Hillel Jewish Student Ce
i ". Dr. Leonard Em^ifralii
U-M Rosenstiel professor of I
and professor of familv
cine, psychologist Dr. Paul
son and John Che*", mortuaij
sciences teacher. Miami-I
Community College North
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! bravol bravlssimo! Italian-style!
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
s
BITE SIZE MACARONI PIES FILLED WITH CHEESE
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THAT'S READY TO
HEAT 'N' EAT!
For your family, your guesti... for your
very next dairy lunch or supper... famed
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee has captured a teal
Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravi3
feast! Just heat...and here's wnat 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 treat to serve...tastier and
asier than the frozen kind. And so much
thriftier, too. Costs only about J8c a serv-
ing. Each can servs* two. Buy several cast
Maft


r, August 29, 1975
+J&% isti Morid/far
Page 3-B
DESIGNED BY SOUTH FLORIDA CONFERENCE
Greeting Cards Will Show
Solidarity With Soviet Jews
ilerrtbers of the Miami Jew-
community will have an op-
[ this Sew Year to ex-
I : solidarity with So-
[ vvs through a special
of the South Florida
. ice on Soviet Jewry.
r project will offer attrac-
|o greeting cards designed by
lorida Conference on
Jewry, to congregants
i with addresses of Soviet
activists. Prisoners of
Inscience, and families of pris-
, -o encourage these in-
I Is and notify Soviet au-
Lrities that they are the sub-
fts of great concern by Jews
[the West.
The Miami Jewish commu-
together with other com-
tnities who will be sending
lular cards, hone to flood the
' Union with this show of
Idarity.
s and white, depicting a
kdal flag as a symbol of the
oirations of Soviet Jewry, the
[B'NAI ISRAEL* "-
10 Miami Youth Syn. (orthed.)
Hohdtf Stnkti will bi tmtvtlti by.
tabbi Ralph Z. Glixmon
Club d Lai Amaricot
(formerly YM-YWHA)
8500 S.W. 8th St.
|r'( r MtflMtttJI New Year greeting cards feature
a -; Jewish calendar in
Russian, the Russian and He-
brew alphabet and the message:
' <> v, tings from the Jews of the
United States of America and
Canada to the Jews of the Union
of Strict Socialist Republics" in
English and Russian. "We have
not forgotten you'" Space for a
personal message is included on
the cards.
Among those rabbis indicating
that their synagogues will par-
ticipate in this program are Rab-
bi Victor Zwelling. Congregation
B'nai Raphael; Rabbi Harry E.
Schwartz, Hallanda'.e Jewish
Center; Rabbi Abraham I. Jacob-
son. Temole B'nai Zion; Rabbi
Shimon Azulay. Central Agency
for Jewish Education: Rabbi
Solomon Schiff, Community
Chaplaincy Service; Rabbi Max
A. Lipschitz, Beth Torah Con-
gregation; Rabbi Simcha Freed-
man. Temple Adath Yeshurun;
Rabbi Solomon Waldenberg of
Israelite Center Temple and
Temple Beth Ahm of Hollywood.
Those who are interested in
participating in the mit/vah are
encouraged to contact their lo-
cal svnagogue or the South Flor-
ida Conference on Soviet Jewry,
a committee of the GMJF's
Community Relations Commit-
tee. Youth grouos and other
Jewish organizations as well as
individuals are encouraged to
avail themselves of this oppor-
tunity.
Miami Achiever
Wins Third Place
In The Nation
Hank Sprint.', a l~-vear-old
graduate of Miami Palmetto,
High School, was selected as the
third pV.ce winner of the Junior
Achievement National \
President of Marketing Contest,
held at the National Junior
Achievers Conference at Indiana
University.
Sprintz was one of 7,400 high
schopl students across the coun-
try who served as Vice Presi-
dent of Marketing during the
past year. In the Miami J.A.
Program, he was a member of
"Bright I deas." sponsored by
Florida Power & Light Com-
pany.
Competitors for the national!
marking executive title and |
scholarship award were judged
Oil their general understanding I
of business principles, knowl-
edge of the marketing field and'
familiarity with Junior Achieve-,
ment.
The final selection was based
on a written examination, per-
sonal interviews with current
marketing executives represent-!
ing Sales & Marketing Execu-
tions Intsrnational (SMEI), and
a practical test based on an ac-
tual company's operations.
Hank, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sanford Sprintz, 6501 SVV 118th
St., will enter Duke University
in September.
FINE ANTIQUES BOUGHT AND SOLD
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RAINBOW COOKIES Pound 2.75
TAIGLACH 10 Oz. 1.50
RASPBERRY TORTE ... 3.25
NUT CAKE .... 2.10
SPONGE CAKE 1.00
HONEY CAKE (Plain) .......... 1.35
(Fruit) 1.55
(Nut).............. 1.55
MARBLE CHIFFON Pound 1.75
PLAIN CHALLAH (Large) _____ 1.10
(Small) ...............65
RAISIN CHALLAH (Large) ...... 1.35
(Small) ...............90
BERTRAMS
261-1351
7879 West Flagler Street
on the Mall
Celebrate the New Year with a leek inte the past
BY ESTHER FEINBERG
The High Holy Days are full of beautiful customs. Wearing the color white is one of them. Eating traditional foods
is another. These delicious recipes, and wishes for a Happy New Year, are brought to you by
He!imann's"/Best Foods'-' Real Mayonnaise."

WALDORF DESSERT
6 tart cooking apples, cored, pared
and thinly sliced (about 8 cups)
1 /4 cup golden seedless raisins
1 /4 cup chopped pecans
1/2 Cup HELLMANNS/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 cup corn Hakes, crushed
1 /4 cup firmly packed light brown
sugar
2 tablespoons lemon juice
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
Whipped topping
Grease a 9 x 9 x 2-inch baking pan. In
large bowl, gently toss together apples,
raisins, pecans and 1 /4 cup of the Real
Mayonnaise. Turn mixture into pre-
pared pan. Stir together cereal, sugar,
lemon juice, cinnamon and remaining
1/4 cup Real Mayonnaise. Spread mix-
ture evenly over apples. Bake uncov-
ered in 375"F oven 50 minutes or until
apples are tender. Serve warm with
whipped topping.
Submitted by:
Mrs. Henrietta Elson
Chattanooga. TN
BORSCHT SALAD
2 cups sliced, cooked potatoes
1 1/2 cups shredded cooked cabbage
(3 cups, uncookeo)
1 can (16 oz) sliced beets, drained
3 hard cooked eggs, chopped
3/4 cup dairy sour cream
112 cup HELLMANN S/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
2 tablespoons lemon juice
1 teaspoon salt
1 !2 teaspoon caraway seed (optional)
Lettuce
112 cup finely chopped parsley
In large bowl toss together potatoes,
cabbage, beets and eggs. Stir together
sour cream, Real Mayonnaise, lemon
juice, salt and caraway seed. Pour
dressing over vegetables; toss gently.
Cover and chill. Serve on lettuce; gar-
nish with parsley. Makes 6 (1 cup)
servings. ,,
Submitted by:
Grace Kirschenbaum
Los Angeles, CA
GEFILTE FISH PATTIES
1 jar (24 oz) gefilte fish in liquid
broth (6 pieces fish)
1/2 cup matzo meal
1 /4 cup finely shredded carrot
1/4 cup HELLMANNS/BEST FOODS
Real Mayonnaise
1 egg
1/2 teaspoon salt
1 /4 teaspoon dried dill weed
1/8 teaspoon pepper
2 tablespoons Mazola" corn oil
Drain fish In large bowl, break fish Into
small pieces; mash with a fork Stir m
next 7 ingredients. Using about 1/2
cupful for each, shape mixture into 4 or
5 patties. In large skillet heat corn oil
over medium heat. Add patties; fry
15 to 20 minutes, turning once, or until
golden brown. Makes 4 to 5 servings.
Submitted by:
Sharon Demb
Baltimore. MD
mH3N*
HELLMANNS
SAYONNAlSi-
.. .: it's BEST FOOD ; 3, r nan
Irw same !iie Rm
PLEASE-send us your recipes
We'd be delighted if you'd share more
of your favorite Kosner mayonnaise
recipes with us We'll print your name
and send you $10 00 for any recipe we
use in our advertising. Just serd your
special uses for HELLMANM'S/BEST
FOODS Real Mayonnaise to me:
Esther Feinberg, Consumer Service Dept.
Best Foods Div of CPC Irtt'L Inc.
Englewood Cliffs. XJ 07632.
Be sure to include your name and ad-
dress All recipes become tne property
of Best Foods, and may be aa,j$:ed or
edited before publication.
THE
COLOR
WHITE
had an important role
in the High Holy /)i/v.s'
celebration. The Torah,
rabbis, women, children, and
even the holiday table were
all dressed in white. This
tymbolizkd the freshness and
purity thai t< en' la be ear~
ried into the Neu Year,


Page 4-B
+Jeist Fkrk&r
Friday, August 29,1975
Selichot Services
In Area Synagogues
Selichot, (also spelled Slichos. Selichos, SeJichoth and
Selicoth) is the name given to the evening services on the
Saturday night prior WRoSfiTTaShaftah. Indeed, the Selichot
prayers include almost the entire section of the service
which is chanted that Saturday evening. The idea of the
midnight service is based on Psalm 119:02, ". at midnight
I rise to praise Thee ."
Selichot means forgiveness, and the concept of forgive-
ness is an overriding theme of the High Holidays. One is
expected to begin getting one's mind in order, in prepara-
tion for the High Holiday season, during the Selichot serv-
ices. The penitential prayer is a prayer for pardon in the
strict sense of the term.
A number of Dade and Brew-
ard Countv synagogues have an-
nounced plans for Selichot serv-
ices; most are preceded by a
social hour.
Temple Beth Am "ill hold an
experimental servioe without
prayerbooks at 11:30 p.m. Sat-
urday.
Temple Beth Tov's 11:30 pm
Selicbot will be preceded
by a social hour. Cantor Louis
Hershman who recently moved
to South Florida fr itts-
town. Pa., will chant the litu
Temple Samu-El *\'.\ hold its
Selichot services in th? sanc-
tuary, with a 10 p.m. social gath-
ering preceding the midnight
service. Cantor Joseph Malek.
former Vice Mayor and Miami
Beach City. Councilman, will be
making his first appearance as
cantor.
A 10 p.m collation, social and
discussion ho'ir will n,-e<~de the
midnieht service it The Israelite
Center Temple: Rabbi Solomon
Waldenb^ro will dHivr n ser-
mon entitled ".Awakening."
Tempi" Or Ol^m will feal
"Israel. Foremost of Our Jovi
a pr ...-;.-
of many of the conereeation's
T.--. ] -.- I
com
Miami Hieh ^-honl at Beit Be-1.
af 10:30 p.m. in th social hall.
Selirvot services will follow at
11:45 p.m.
Th Sjsterhood of Temnle Ti-
fereth Jacob is soonsorine a
eames nartv at the temole be-
ginning at R p.m. Satnrdav. Late
supper will be served at 11 p.m.:
Selichot services will begin at
midnight.
For the first time in its his-
tory, a snecial Selichot Peniten-
tial Sen-ice will be held at Tem-
ple Beth Solomon Saturdav at
11:30 p.m. Rabbi Dr. David
Raab will conduct the service
and preach on "An* You Pre-
pared For The High Holv
Days?"
Selichot service at Jacob C.
Cohen Community Synagogue
will begin at midnight with Rab-
bi Tibor H. Stern delivering a
sermon on "Do We Know How
to Pray?"
Selichot service for members
of Congregation Beth El and the
Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami will be held in the Acad-
emy's auditorium at 1?:30 a.m.
Sunday (30 minutes after mid-
night) with Rabbis Alexander
S. Gross and Solomon Schiff
presiding.
Rabbi Phin**as A. Weberman
will conduct Ohev Shalom Con-
gregation's first Selichot serv-
ices Sunday, Aug. 31. at 1 a.m.
and the second Friday, Sept. 5,
(Erev Rosh Hashanahj at 6 a.m.
The first Selichot of the year
at the Sephardic Jewish Center
of Greater Miami will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Sadi Is. Nah-
mias at 10 p.m. Saturday.
Temple Ner Taaud Seliofaot
services will begin at 11:30 p.m.
in the main sanctuary-
Rabbi Abraham Dubia will
address the North Bay Village
Jewish Center congreeants at
11:30 p.m. Saturday. The Sc
chot service will begin at m:J-
night.
Alan Render, executive direc-
tor of Temple Adath Yeshurun.
has announced a special Seli-
chot preeram for Saturday eve-
ning. Abe Gittleson. assistant di-
rector of the Central Bureau of
ish Education will sneak on
the plight of Soviet Jewry at
10:4> p m Mr Gittleson visited
Russia wife last sum-
mer and will tell of his personal
experiences and show slides
from behind the Iron Curtain.
There will also be time for re-
freshments before the Selichot
services.
The Soutv Florida conference
on Soviet Jewry, a committee of
Federation'? CRC. has provided
even* synaeogue with packers
of New Year greeting cards,
which will be mailed to Jewish
activists and prisoners in the
U.S.S.R. Rabbi Simcha Freed-
man has requested that these
cards be distributed to all con-
gregants, who will address and
return them.
Selichot services will be hld
Safrdav at midnight i" t*"
main sanctuary of Beth Torah
Congregation.
Conereg-i'ion B'p-m RannP
- will be hld at
. 'light Saturday. Rabbi Victo*
Zwelling will how slides and
speak aboMt his recent experi-
ences in the Soviet Union Sat-
urday night at 10 p.m. The pub-
lic is invited to attend (hi*
unique presentation. A social
hour will follow at which re-
freshments will be served
Temole Sinai of North Dade
will usher in the New Year sea-
son Saturdav at midnight Light
refreshments and a n^oeram
suitable to the mood of the eve-
ning will precede the Selichot
service.
Temple Judea of Coral C.iMpS
will precede its 10:30 p.m. Seli-
chot service, which sets the
mood for the High Holv Davs.
with a 10 p.m. social eathering.
Temple ZamoraST 10 p.m. so-
cial hour will include refresh-
ments. Th midnight Selichot
services will be conducted by
Rabbi Maurice Klein.
Temple Beth Israel, Fort
I^>idrdale will fcnM'ji "win
and ch**ese reception" at 10:30
p.m.. followed bv a unique cele-
bration *nfitU A Soul Rallv" with Rabhi Philio
tabowitz and Cantor Maurice
Nei conducting a songfest; the
rabbi will also offer a series of
readings from the worVs of Rab-
bi Abraham Josh"a Hesc*l. A
children's "Soul Rally" will h
h*ld simultaneously in the
Youth Trailer unoVr tr> di-c-
rioti of Cantor Abe flnttntin
Miles P. Bunder and Mrs. Mi-
riam P. Schmirler.
The annual Selichot or Peni-
tortial Service will be held at,
r"*nigr Hallan^ale Jewish Center, with
Rabbi Httv E. S^Hwartr and
Cntor Jacob Danziger officiat-
ing
A 11 p.m. reception will pre-
cede the midnight Selichot Serv-
ices at Temple Sinai, Hollywood
day.
Miami Lakes B.B.
Lodge Elects Its
First Officers
Some 62 local residents at-
tended the first regular meeting
of Miami Lakes B'nai B'-it1-
Lodge of Country Club of Mi-
ami in the Miami Lakes Ath-
letic Club Aug 12 and elected
the officers for the lodge's first
formative vear.
Committees and their chair-
men will be appointed before
the next meetinc
Among th" officers el*fted
were Bemie Berkow rre^ ; snt
Lou Sadowskie. president-elect:
Michel Jaul. internal vice presi-
dent: Dr. Martin Glazer. exter-
nal vice president: Dr. Ben Cen-
ter, membership rice president;
Robert Shaw, recording secre-
tary: Lou Gerevitz. correspond-
ing secretary: William Steiner.
-ial secretary; Harvey
Schwartz, treasurer; Ron Seitz.
chaplain: Sheldon Olitsky. ward-
en, and Harold Leen. Morris
Greenste-n -".nd Richard Wa
man. trustees.
The
e will coi
8. at 9 n.m in Palhi
So'incs Lanes, "SO '.'.' 49tb St
A..... tail partv an.: 10-
cial are planned in the coining
months.
MM. JtNNIl SUTUN
wishes to thank all her friends tor their many vi$jfS/
gifts, flowers and cards received during her recent
illne All these acts of kindness helped to speed her
recovery.
| COUPON
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MARIO CHUY
HAIR CUTTERS
715 N.E. 167th St.
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Greet the New Year with an old friend!
Max wel 1 House
Coffee...
good to the
last drop

There's no better way to say "L'Shanah
Tovah" than with the traditional favor-
ites. Your own homemade holiday honey
cake, and a delicious pot of Maxwell House.
Maxwell House is the coffee that's been a
tradition in Jewish homes for over 50 years.
And for good reason. The flavor of Maxwell
House has never been equalled, always "good
to the last drop."
Serve Maxwell House Instant or Regular
this Rosh Hashanah and all through 5736.
You'll enjoy!
'good to the last drop
.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Max*- "t4 t'idtmark > Cewj. foods Cormoem
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE


Lay, August 29, 1975
+Je*lsti fhrkttan
Page 5-B
nited Synagogue Movement
Plans Week Of Activities
United Synagogue Conserva-
Jjv. Movement Week, pet. 12-
|S will honor -the 20 Conserva-
|ve Congregations in South
Jlorida affiliated with ihe
J'nifd Svnnsogue of America,
loseph Golden of Beth Torah
ton^iig:tion, North Miami
nresident of the South-
i :oinn United Synagogue,
Lnrn,inces.
\ week of exciting events and
Activities is planned, involving
he United Synagogue Youth and
ICatiiniah Youth Groups. Wom-
t,<\ League for Conservative
Judaism. National Federation of
Jewish Men's Clubs, Rabbinical
f ibly, Cantors Assembly,
I .n Hebrew Schools, Solo-
hion Schechter Day Schools and
Jffiliated member, synagogues.
Motion Grebelsky of Temple
Emanu-El, Miami Beach, who is
chairman of this action-
liiied week, said. "The purpose
If this s"iies of events is to In-
form and mike known to South
Florida Jewry the contribution
Ind progress of the United Syna-
gogue and the Conservative
Movement in our areaas well
Js throughout the Jewish world.
The week will also provide
Jn opportunity to give recogni-
pon. by the presentation of Cer-
pficates of Appreciation to all
jffiliated synagogues and their
professional staff, including the
abbi. cantor, educational direc-
Br, executive director as well as
synagogue presidents and
ids of the constituent arms of
he Conservative Movement, for
heir part in making the United
Synagogue and the Conservative
Movement in South Florida an
jffective force," Grebelsky
Idded.
Eugene Lipman of Beth To-
ah Congregation is the chair-
man of the North Miami Beach-
lollywood Area Conference
(rhich will be held Monday, Oct.
at Temple Beth Moshe,
Corth Miami.
I st Late Services Friday
As in previous years. Temple
9er Tamid will hold one late
Friday evening service prior to
High Holidays, Louis Such-
lan. president, has announced.
\n Oneg Shabbat will follow the
3:15 p.m. services in the main
anctuary. The general commu-
nity is invited.
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
ind us your favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsalted
Mazola
i
Margarine
end recipe and proof of pvr-
tase (green flag with words
fcontains liquid com if from
ont panel) with your name,
odress and phone number to:
JEWISH FLORIDLAN
Box 012973|, Miami 33101
I MAZOLA CONTEST
contestants must be 18 year*
or older.
SPECIAL CONTEST
FOR OUR READERS
[he winner off our special
[ontest will win $100.00
[nd all entries will be elig-
Me for the grand prize -
"P to Puerto Rico.
ENTER NOW!
Participating syrr-gogues will
b~ Beth Torah Congregation.
Congregation B'nai Raphael,
Temple Beth Moshe, Temple
Fimi, Hollywood; TemM^Betff
Shalom. Hollywood; and Temple
in the Pines. Pembroke Pines.
Tuesday evening a similar
meeting will be held in Miami
Beach for tV> affiliated svna-
gogues in Miami and Miami
Beach. They are Temple Emanu-
El, Temple Menorah. Temple
Ner Tamid. B-th David ConE-e-
gation, Temple Or Olom and
Temple Zion.
Affiliated Conservative <"on-
gregitions Temnle Sholom. Pom-
pano Re i Temnle Beth Is-
rael. Ft. Lauderdale; B'nai To-
rah Congregation, Boca Raton;
and Temple Bth El. West Palm
Beach, will hold their Area Con-
ference Wednesday, Oct. 16. at
Temple Sholom, Pompano
Beach.
Ms. Ruth Wagner of B'nai
Raphael Congregation, president
of South Florida USY. is USY
chairperson for this event. Dr.
Siegel will keynote the evening
and Certificates of Appreciation
will be awarded to USY presi-
dents, regional officers, youth
committee chairmen and youth
directors.
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, ex-
ecutive director of the United
Synagogue of America, South-
east Region, is coordinating all
these events with the assistance
of Harry J. Silverman. regional
director of youth activities.
Emigres Among
The 700 Students
At The Academy
Ten Russian Jewish immi-
grants are among the more than
700 pupils who began studies \
this week at the Greater Miami'
Hebrew Academy. "
Each of the recent arrivals
from the Soviet Union will re-
ceive a full or partial academic
and or geners>l scholarship, ac-
cording to I. H. Abrams, chair-
man nf xb" Hbw Academy's
executive committee
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal, nifd that the families
of t*'- b-ogM to South Florida
tVn'ioh the efforts of the Great-
pr Miami Jewish Federation and
'<; r7v*in'rt .T"wih Appal-
Israel Emergency Fund cam-
paien. ^h" Hebrew Academy is
a beneficiary agency of the Fed-'
eration.
/Ilr-sms n'^i rnn-f->(j fhot fn '.
p?ohr-oW. A-adniv's board of ad-
missions has been meeting daily
for the past few weeks with the
parents of m^nv nrosnTti'"*
students from all areas of South
Florida.
H not"'' a " In the number of applications
this vear.
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
J
ELECTEDJames R. Branan.
Jr. has been elected senior vice
president of Jefferson National
Bank at Kendall. A career bank-
er, Branan attended the Univer-
sity of Miami and is a graduate
of the Banking School of the
South at Louisiana State Univer-
sity.
LANDOW LUBAVITCH
YESHIVA THRIFT STORE
OHOLEI TORAH BOYS
BETH CHANA GIRLS
YESHIVA GEDOLA GRADUATES
Needs Your Good, Used Furniture,
Clothing, Appliances
Dishes, Pots and Pans, Bric-A-Brac
and What Have You!
FOR FREE PICK UP CALL
653-2270 -:- 653-2271
All Donations Tax Deductible
Good Night!
And good tasting. Spread that famous
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese flavor all over your favorite cracker for
a midnight snack. One bite will tell you-it's fresh and creamy and smooth.
Satisfaction is guaranteed, or your money back from Kraft.
K CERTIFIED KOSHER


Pase fi-B
+Jelst fhrHtar
Friday, August 29
Landow Yesliiva Center Offers
Complete Pre-School Program
*abbi Sholom D. Lipskar.
dean of the Landow Yeshiva
Center, has announced that the
In the Secular Studies Depart-
ment many new staff members
have been hired who are spe-
cialists in the various fields of
study. A special audio-visual
procram has been launched and
the library five days a week in
thelibrary five days a week in
the new fully-equipped library.
The science program which
has been broadened this year to
include chemistry and physics,
has been supplemented by a
brand new f2f),()on laboratory.
Besides the regular in-school
program the Landow Yeshiva
Center offers a "Live and
Learn*' program where the stu-
dents are invited to spend a
Shabbos at the homes of their
teachers and experience a true
Jewish environment.
Boys from the 6th grade and
ud participate in a special study
program with the young men
from the Yeshiva Gedolah Rab-
JACK BURSTEIN
bimcal College. The students
study with the rabbinical stu-
dents after the regular school
session to help them with their
studies and prepare them for
their future work.
The physical education pro-
gram will be headed by Larry
Kuczynski and will be conduct-
ed at Flamingo Park, which is
directlv across from the school.
Accordir.cr to Jack Burstein,
president of the institution, the
coming school vear premises to
b rn of the t-iosT outstanding
school vears the school has ever
had.
"'We will offer the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish community the op-
portunity to give children not
only an excellent Jewish educa-
tion, but a feeling of Jewishness
and an opportunity for close
identitv and expression." Mr.
Burstein said. "In response to
the latest call by the Lubavit-
cher Rebbe. Rabbi Menachem
M. Schneerson. shlita. to give
every child a Jewish education,
the Landow Yeshiva Center is
opening its doors for new regis-
trants. Limited space U stil!
available: additional space, how-
ever, will be provided for any
child that desires a Jewish edu-
cation."
Interested persons are invited
to visit the school at 1140 Alton
Rd.. Miami Beach.
First Florida AJCongress
Convention Set Oct. 19-20
The first Florida convention
of the American Jewish Con-
has been scheduled for
19-20 in the Seville H itel
under the chairmanship of Mrs.
belle Friedman.
Guest speakers will include
Ms. Naomi I.wine, national ex-
ecutive director, and Leona
Ch, -in. national vice president
ot the AJCongress: State Rep.
Elaiir? Bloom. Abe Gitti
associate executive director of
the CAJE. Prof. Seymour Lieb-
man. Phil Baum. director of the
AJC's Commission on Interna-
tional Affairs and Ms. Soia
Mentschikoff.
Prizes For 1776 Costun
To Be Awarded At Picnk
Prizes for the most orb
individually-made costurnal
the 1776 Revolutionary rJ
worn by man, woman and?
will be awarded at the
Labor Day Picnic honoring]
gressman Dante Fascell
working men anci wome
America Monday at Tai
Park, 10901 SW 24th St I
Way). The 10 a.m. to 3,
event is dedicated to the i
tion's 200th birthday.
As an economy measure i
public is invited to bring |
own lunch. Free ice cold
melon, lemonade, popcorn, i
ton candy and sno-v
be provided, as well .
ous Country-Western
visits by guest celebrities.
Menorah Choir To Be On 1
Cantor N'ico Fuldman
the Temple Menorah Choir,
der the direction c? H.q
Neu, will perform Sunday ajJ
a.m. on "the Jewish \Yoa
Hour" on WPLG-TV. Ch.
Rabbi Mayer Abrami
itual leader of the t<
host the program.
school will offer a complete pre-
school program, including nurs-
erv. kindergarten and pre-lA.
this term, to give the children
in the pre-school department the
opportunity to advance in areas
of reading and math.
In grades 1 through 6 a full
Hebrew curriculum is studied
on the level of the better Yeshi-
vos in New York and Israel.
Rabbi Lipskar said. During this
time the child studies in depth
the entire Five Books of Moses,
together with certain portions
of the Prophets and Scriptures.
Hebrew is studied extensively in
these grades, while at the same
time touching on other subjects,
including culture, history, Mish-
na and Talmud.
In the 7th through 10th
grades voung men are well into
the study of Talmud and are de-
veloping their personal study
skills in more mature iashion /
areas of Bible, Code of Jewish
Law and Talmud on a much
deeper level.
The 10th grade will see many
new changes this year, with the
departmentalization of studies
and the addition of many local
community educators as teach-
ers, including Rabbi Phineas
Weberman of Ohev Shalom Con-
gregation, Rabbi Yehuda Leib
Schapiro, Rosh Yeshiva of the
Yeshiva Gedolah of Greater Mi-
ami, teaching Jewish philo-
sophy, Rabbi Zalmen Wilschan-
ski. principal of Hebrew studies
at the Landow Yeshiva Center,
and Rabbi Sholom D. Lipskar
dean of the center, teaching
Bible.
In the Hebrew Department for
girls as well the subjects will
be departmentalized. Classes
will be taught by expert teach-
ers who have had varied experi-
ences in teachers' seminaries in
New York and Europe.
"The direction of the Hebrew
Department is not onlv to pro-
duce people who will be knowl-
edgeable in their Hebrew
studies, but people who will feel
a real responsibility to their
community and fellow Jews."
said Rabbi Lipskar. "Part of
their educational experience in-
cludes working with Jews in the
Jewish communal life. Head of
the Hebrew Department is Rab-
bi Zalmen Wilschanski. who has
spent the summer developing an
even greater curriculum by
integrating curriculums from
other weil known yeshivos."
The Secular Studies Depart
ment will this year be under the
direction of Mrs. Lana Goldberg
whose experience includes a
position as dean of students of
a famous New York high school,
and Mrs. Sheila Weiss, assistant
principal of Secular Studies,
who will be concerned with the
daily curriculum of the depart-
ment, Rabbi Lipskar announced.
Reynolds Wrap wishes you
a good Newfear!
And gives you all the wraps you'll ever need for wrapping,
freezing and cooking. All Kosher and Parve.
25 ft. Reynolds Wrap"
Wraps, molds and seals
tightly. Protects food
best in the refngeiator.
Our Economy s;ze-
your economy buy 75 feet
of tear-resistar.t foil icr
al! your household
needs.
200-ft Giant A big
bargain 8 regular rciis
for about the price of 6.
Almost like getting 2
rolls free.
Broiling Foil The only 14"
wide heavy duty foil on the
market lust the right size for
your broiler pan.
Heavy Duiy Reynolds
Wrap Nothing's better for
freezing food, for indoor
and outdoor ccoking.
100-sq. ft. Giant Heavy
Duty a lot of foil for
the money. And you won't
run out in a hurry.
Extra Heavy Reynolds Wrap.
5CC, thicker, stionger than
any other heavy duty foil.
Ideal for extra tough jobs.
Reynolds Wrap.The Best Wraps Around.


Say
August 29, 1975
*-Jenist IFIhridf/ain
Page 7-B
Drexler Chairing Israel Bonds
ivnagogue, High Holiday Drive
Joseph M. Drexler, a North
|d' resident and Jewish corn-
leader.. ha6, been named
jirrnan of High Holidays and
,_'oues for the 1975-76
iter Miami Israel Bonds
Ripaisn, according to Robert
Sieael, general campaign
iirman.
)rexler, president of the nw-
-qani/ed Tfrnn'" B'nai Zion
l"*in"ii Reach, vill be on of
high level c^^inaign cabinet
ers that will formulate and
in motion an intensive nine-
| :' drive throughout th
>" ^OO.OOO in State of Israel
feids.
e initial nhas of the drive
underway with W
^ncl'ine of "Operation Early
when more than 26 Mi-
area congregations will hold
teal Israel Bond efforts in
nnection with the observance
I K (Memorial e on Yom Kippur.
rtive in Israel Bond pro-
since its inc^tion n~>---
onzanized the first Temple
lai Zion Israel Bond Dinn*r
at the Diplomat Hotel
! more than $300,000 was
Iged.
orr.mitted to helping h's r 1-
man in all walks of life.
is an associate life
vber of Hadassah. member
in Friends of Hebrew
'ersitv, Technion Societv.
nv Isles Lodae B'nai B'rith
North Miami Beach and
Jvm Solomon Lodge B'nai
[' Miami Beach.
fefhon On Ch. 6 Sunday
Jerry Lewis Labor Day
lethon. which benefits the
(iscular Dystrophy Associa-
will be broadcast Sunday
19 p.m. on WCIX-TV, Ch. 6.
national portion of the tele-
^n emanates from Las Vegas,
and will feature Johnny
rson as well as Jerry Lewis.
JOSEPH M. DREXLER
Originally from New York
City, where he was a practicing
accountant for 35 years, Drex-
ler was a vice president of (he
Bay Ridge Jewish Center of
Brooklyn, a member of the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged at River-
dale, and of the advisory coun
cil of Wall Street Synagogue.
Drexler's support of the State
of Israel is confirmed by his 14
visits to that country. He and
his wife are members of the
Prime Ministers Club, and both
have held numerous leadership
and chairmen positions for Is-
rael Bond and United Jewish
Appeal programs in the United
States and Israel.
An alumnus of Yeshiva Chaim
Berlin of Brooklyn as well as a
lifetime supporter of its de-
velopment. Drexler is Florida
chairman of the National Patron
Societv of the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary.
In accepting the chairmanship
Drexler urged all of the con-
greaations representing all three
branches of JudaismOrthodox,
Conservative and Reformto be
in the forefront of this year's
aincnacjtnooocicjcnoo
V
E
L
E
|L
Easy. and so thoughtful!
TH
FTO-INTCKFLORA
W/YTOSAY
MAPPY
NCW YCAR
WiTM FLOWCR5
TO FAMILY AND FRINDS
IN I5RACL
AND LSWHR OVRSAS
This Rosh Hashana remember your family and
friends overseas with a gift of flowers or plants. You
can send them to Israel and many other countries
via Interflora, the worldwide floral delivery network.
Just call or visit your nearby FTD-lnterflora -Jiiri.
flonst. 40,000 florists in 130 countries are
ready to serve you.

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D
a
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a
c
D
a
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a
drive to strengthen the eco-
nomic foundations of the State
of.Israel and in memory of the
3,000 Israeli heroes who fell in
battle two years ago.
A Torah Shield symbolizing
Israel's freedom as an eternal
flame and commemorating the '
martyred defenders of Israel, i
will be presented to those syna-
gogues who hold efforts on be-
half of Israel Bonds.
Milton M. Parson is the execu-
tive director of the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond Organization.
I
"l.'Shanah Tovah"
Happy New Year to you--
The greeting echoes
Ever old,
Ever new...
"L'Shanah Tovah"
May you always be blessed
With joy,
contentment, and happiness.
$
KOSHER ZiON
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO
5511 North Kediie Avenue Chicaio. Illinois 60625 Ptione: (312) 738-2208
.aara###jgnr#^iT
NOW... 7 DAYS MATINEE & EVENING
ALL STAR
vaudeville'
MUSIC COMIOY SINGING DANCING
5 BIG ACTS LIVE BIG BAND
COMPUTl NfW SHOW IVY FRIDAY
i
Sweetness and light
tor the new year.
f
I
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I
I
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I
2 (1 pound each) fresh water trout, cleaned
Viteaspoon salt '^cupwater
'A teaspoon pepper V* cup honey
3 tablespoons flour 3 tablespoons pine nuts
'2cup Planters Oil 3 tablespoons raisins
l-l'/iteaspoonsrose- 3 tablespoons lemon juice
mary leaves 1 dove garlic, crushed
Sprinkle the inner cavity of each trout with salt and pepper.
Coat fish with flour.
Heat Planters Oil in large skillet; add rosemary leaves.
Fry trout about 10 minutes on each side, or until cooked and
golden brown.
Remove trout to a 2 inch deep heal proof dish.
Combine water, honey pine nuts, raisins, lemon juice and
garlic in a saucepan. Bring to a boil. Pour over trout and simmer
gently for 5 minutes. Makes 2 servings.
Sweet honey trout is especially appropriate for your
Rosh Hashanah table. The honey expresses the wish
that your new year be sweet. And the fish itself is symbolic
of the hope that your good deeds for the new year be
as many as the fish in the sea!
Light Planters Oil is the secret of this and many other
tasty delicate dishes. Planters 100% pure peanut oil is
Kosher and Parve, and it's perfect for everything from
blintzes and latkes to plain old french fries.
So usher in a delicious 5736 with the sweetness of
honey and the lightness of Planters Oil!
Another !ii product of .VKr^rttr /Jffxrmrt


Page 8-B
+Jmlstincrkmn
Friday, August 29
Karen Aronovitz And Brian Shonson
United In Marriage Sunday Aug. 17
Karen May Aronovitz and Brian Neal
Shonson were united in marriage Sunday, Aug.
17, at the Four Ambassadors Hotel. Rabbi
Norman N. Shapiro officiated at the candle-
light ceremony which was followed by a recep-
tion and dinner in honor of the newlyweds in
the Grand Ballroom.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney M.
Aronovitz, Miami, the new Mrs. Shonson is a
gradual,; of Coral Gables High School. She is
currently attending the University of Georgia
where she will graduate with a degree in Ele-
mentary Education in December. A member
of Sigma Delta Tau, she has served as its pres-
ident.
Her husband, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Shonson, Atlanta, Georgia, graduated
from the University of Georgia with a degree
in Accounting, and was a member of Alpha
Epsilon Pi. He is currently associated with
Zim Chemical Company, Inc., Atlanta.
For her wedding, the bride selected an
Empire style gown of pure silk organza and
Alencon lace featuring a high neckline with
point-on-hand sleeves. Her Camelot headpiece
held a floor-length veil which formed the train.
Mrs Gene Glasser served as her sister's
matron of honor. Bridesmaids included the
bridegroom's sisters. Mrs. Melvin Tillem and
Mrs. Emil Baumrind, and Mrs. Tod Aronovitz,
Kathy Blau, Mrs. Bruce Gadlin, Elaine Galan-
ti, Jill Sims and Mrs. Stanley Stein. The bride-
MRS. BRIAN N. SHONSON
groom's niece, Mitzi Tillem, served as flower
girl.
Samuel Shonson was his son's best man.
Ushers were the bride's brother. Tod Arono-
vitz; Emil Baumrind. Jeffrey Baumrini. Rich-
ard Bogeslov, Bruce Gadlin, Gene Glasser,
Ronald Merlin and Melvin Tillem.
After their return from a honeymoon in
the Bahamas, the newlyweds will live in At-
lanta.
Barbara Plotkin Becomes Bride Of Randy Bellows
Barbara Plotkin became the
bride of Randy Bellows Sunday.
Aug. 24, in Coral Gables. Rabbi
Basser of Winnipeg, Canada,
conducted the noon ceremony.
The new Mrs. Bellows, who
was attended by her sister, Mrs.
Karen VVetmore, is a graduate
of Southwest High Sehool, and
the University of Florida. The
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Plotkin. 60S0 SW 63rd Ct., South
Miami, she is presently attend-
ing the University of Ohio
School of Education, where she
is a candidate for the-Master's
KOL SIMCHA ORCHESTRA
MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WEDDINGS *BARMITZVAH *SOC!ALS
Now Accepting Bookings For September
FREILACH AND POPULAR MUSIC
4&
EVENING:
(305) 264-9326
degree and associated with the
Teacher Corps.
Mi-. Bellows, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin Bellows, 1072
isL. 17oth Terr., North Miami
Beach, graduated from Norland
Senior High School and the
University of Florida School of
Journalism and is currently en-
rolled at Harvard Law School.
Dr. John Bellows, his brother,
served as his best man.
Mr. and Mrs. Bellows will
make their home in Cambridge.
Mass.

FORT LAUDERDALE WEST
5100 N. STATE RO. 7 (U.S. 441)
AT EXIT 20 SUNSHINE STATE PKWY.
(30 MIN. FROM MIAMI)
FOR RESERVATIONS: PHONE (305) 739 4000
Galil Chapter of AxMW
Begins Season Sept. 3
Galil Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women, will hold its
first meeting of the season .it
noon Wednesday in the Wash-
ington Federal Bank, 633 NE
167th St.
The film "Holidays in Israel"
will start the season in the
proper mood. Members and
guests are invited. Refreshments
will be served. Anne Stern is
program chairman. Bess Kurz-
ban and Eva Fuchs comprise
the presidium.
Caribbean Hotel Scene Of Aug. 24
Linda Berman-Jack Field Weddi
The Caribbean Hotel, Miami
Beach, was the setting for the
marriage of Linda Berman and
Jack R. Field Sunday, Aug. 24,
at 6 p.m. Rabbi Zev Leff con-
ducted the ceremonies, which
were followed by a reception
and dinner honoring the newly-
weds in the hotel.
The bride, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Erwin Berman. 535 NE
157th Terr., North Miami Beach, ,
graduated from North Miami
Senior High School and Miami-
Dade Community College and is
now emploved as a secretary. A
member of Phi Theta Kappa add
Hamagshimim, she was a leader
in B'nei Akiva and Young Ju-
dea.
The b^ideproom. a graduate
of T'o""-h-i T'mimim I.u'bavit-
cher Yeshiva in Montreal, and
nn advisor in NCSY. is current-
1" employed as a travel agent.
His rarents are Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Field. 17335 NE 12th
Ave.. North Miami Beach.
The bride was it'ended by her
sister. Tern' Sue Berman. maid
of honor; her brother. Norman
Berman, served as b<-st man.
lor her wedding, the new
Mrs. Field selected a Victo
style gown of white crepe \
lace trim and a long train.
MRS. JACK R. FIELD
bouquet was a nosegay o: ca I
nations and daisies
Mr. and Mrs. Fi >ld v
their home in Miami Beach.
Gina Scheaffer. Richard P. Russ
I'nited In Double-Ring Ceremony
Mr. an I Mrs. Edward 3.
Scheaffer of Miami Beach an-
nounce the marriage of their
MRS. RICHARD P. RUSS
daughter. Gina Patrice, to Rich-
ard Pearce Russ, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Norman Russ of Miami
Beach.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz of
Temple Menorah and Rabbi
Leon Krorvsh of Temple
Sholom officiated in a doublej
ring ceremony which took place!
in the Mediterranean Room oil
the Doral Beach Hotel Sunday.!
Aug. 10. A reception and din-1
nT honoring the neulywedjj
followed.
The new Mrs. Russ is a sen-l
ior at Brown University, prow
Hence, R. I., majoring in]
Political Science. Her husband.!
a Eraduate of the University of]
Alabama, is president of Pier-I
cing Paaoda, Inc. a chain oil
stores in shonning mails!
throuehout Florida.
Lori Mishkin. the brije-
g-oom's sister, served as "latroo
of honor; Ellen Lang. Chickie]
Blumber. Debra Soicehandler.
Amy Sauber and Susan Man-
ning were bridesmaids.
Denis Russ served as hi'l
brother's best man; Stepher |
Scheaffer, Stuart Mishkin, RoM
ert Flam, Robert Slewett an!|
Lee Fruman ushered.
Prior to the weddina.
bridal party and out-nf-toil
guests were entertnirvd at i]
dinner party at the WestvieH
Country Club hosted by the 1
bridegroom's parents.
The newlyweds arc honey-
mooning in Mexico and will re-j
side in Miami on their return.
*
SEPTEMBER WEEKEND SPECIAL
INCLUDING LABOR DAY WEEKEND
AUG. 29 THRU SEPT. 28
Reloi in o luxurious "home away from home" atmosphere. The Itopicol cho'm of our Bamboo
Porch Restaurant ... The seoworld fantasy of our laughing fish Pub with enteftoinment
nightly, or on our Tropical Potio by the pool.
3 DAYS S 2 NIGHTS
FREE TENNIS (fftr own lighted courts)
FREE GOLF GREENS FEES (..1,2mm....,)
FREE PRIVATE BEACH FACILITIES
(at our Pompano Beach laa the ocean)
INClUDfNG: ? Breofcfasti. & 2 Dinners or lunches of your choice in our beoutiM Bamboo
Porch Dining room.
Alii V $0 195 Per person Dbl. Dec.
WILT O I Excluding tax V tips
Children under 12 only $3.95 plus tax per day
(dining from children's menu)
Children over 12, $7.95 plus tax per day.
(Prices based on occupying same room as parents.)
S & W KOSHER MEATS
SUPERVISED
Distributor of
Glatt Kosher Meat
UNDER RABBI SHUNME TWERSKI
10% Off On All Glatt Kosher Meat
SPECIALS FOR SEPTEMBER
999 SALAMI, BOLOGNA
and FRANKS.....L29
1255 WASHINGTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
Phone 534-8863
Wishing The Entire Community
A Very Havvy New Year


Friday, August 29, 1975
+Jewish ImMkUin
Page 9-B
Deborah Buchwald And Robert Friedman
Married Sunday At Temple Emanu-El
The marriage of Deborah Buchwald to
Robert Friedman took place in the main sanc-
tuary of Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach, at
^
MRS. ROBERT FRIEDMAN
6:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 24, and was witnessed
by more than 200 relatives and friends.
Bo'ii the sanctuary and ballroom were
magically transformed into a pastoral garden
by symbolic olive trees and a plethora of flow-
ers and ferns. The ballroom was illuminated
by hundreds of flickering candles and the air
was Riled with wait/ melodies.
At the reception, following the traditional
exchange of vows conducted by Rabbi Irving
Lehrman and Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, the
Ktuba was signed and witnessed by each of
the wedding guests.
A formal document of Jewish Civil Law
since ancient times, the Ktuba is the Jewish
wedding contract. Frequently, it has been the
subject of inspired artistry and decorative
hand printing the world over. In this instance,
the Ktuba was specially prepared on a lamb-
parchment scroll with Hebrew text and gold
ornamental border, hand-inscribed. The docu-
ment will be treasured and housed in a re-
plousse sterling case a gift of the bride's
parents.
The wedding party included Mrs. Arthur
Berkowitz, matron of honor; Diane and Linda
Buchwald, sisters of the bride, and Olivia Le-
\in, Karen Cawn and Susan Pasternak, served
as bridesmaids.
Michael Friedman, brother of the bride-
Ki'iom, was the best man. The head usher, Ira
Buchwald, brother of the bride, was assisted
by Stuart and Dennis Friedman, brothers of
tiie bridegroom, and Neal Gilson. Jan Paster-
nak and Keith Pasternak served the bridal
couple as flower girl and ringbcarer.
The pleasure of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Buchwald, and the parents
of the bridegroom, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Fried-
man, was shared by the proud grandparents of
the bride, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pasternak and
Mr. and Mrs. Adalbert Buchwald, and the
bridegroom's grandmother, Mrs. Pearl Schayer.
Debbie's bridal gown of French lace and
silk organza was crowned with an illusion
veil and train of tulle. The matron of honor
was attired in a sashed gown of coral chiffon,
which was complemented by the delicately
pinted silk organza gowns, au capulette, of
the bridesmaids. The gentlemen of the wedding
party displayed the elegance of black tie and
tails.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin Chairing
Technion's National Conclave
Mrs. Milton Sirkin of Miami
Beach *^s been named the
South Florida chairman for the
Ann Spector And William Lieff Married Sunday
Ann Spector and William Lieff
were married Sunday, Aug. 24,
at noon. Dr. Joseph R- Narot
perforv-d the ceremony in the
Gumenick Chapel of Temple Is-
rael.
Ann is the daughter of Mr.
an.; Mrs. Martin Spector and
William is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Lieff.
The bride was attended by
her sister, Rosalind Spector, and
her sister-in-law, Beverly Birn-
holz. Standford Birnholz was
best man and ushers were
Michael and Bayard Spector.
MRS. MILTON SIRKIN
National Convention of the
Worn s Division of the Amer-
ican Society for Technion, Israel
Institute of "Technology, Haifa.
The convention will be held
at the Americana Hotel in Bal
Harbour Oct. 26-29.
The meetings will bring to-
gether delegates from all over
the country and will feature
many prominent Israeli and
American personalities.
Prominent in local and na-
tional affairs for many years,
Mrs. Sirkin has just been re-
elected to her second two year
term as president of the South
Florida Region of the Women's
Division of the Technion.
Mrs. Sirkin has served as
president of the Women's Divi-
sion of Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Centers, and
was first president of Greater
Miami Chapter of Hadassah. A
member of the board of trustee*
of the United Fund, she is pre-
sently residential unit chairman
of the United Way for Dado
Coimiy, as well as vice chair-
man of the Auditorium and Con-
vention Hall advisory committee
for the City of Miami Beach.
Mrs. Sirkin s.ys she is con-
fident that the five South Flor-
ida chapters, who are hosting
the convention and are on the
working committees and the na-
tional organization will produce
"a most exciting and stimulat-
ing four days."
Assisting the chairman are the
presidents of the five chanters
involved: Mrs. Joseph Lieber-
man, Miami: Mrs. Belle Stein,
Miami Beach; Mrs. Joseph Rayl-
son, North Dade; Mrs. Louis
Bernstein, Sarasota; and Mrs.
Louis Lavin. South Broward.
The Technion, which cele-
brated its 50th anniversary last
year, is the only engineering
university in the Middle East
and is known as bHng on a par
with M.I.T. in the United States.
The new medical school at-
tached to the university makes
it one of the verv few in the
world to have medicine and en-
gineering working together in
a joint curriculum.
Cantor Abraham Lantos
Appearing At Beth Tfilah
Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935
Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach, has
arranged for the participation
of Cantor Abraham Lantos in
its High Holy Days services,
which will be conducted by
Rabbi I. M. Tropper.
Cantor Lantos has lived in
Israel for many years and has
conducted services in some of
that nation's largest congrega-
tions, according to Rev. J.
Krantz, president of the con-
gregation.

UNDA SHAPIRO
Linda Shapiro,
Alan S. Richard
Plan To Marry
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Shapiro of
Miami announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Linda
Gaye. to Alan Sanders Richard,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Rich-
ard of Miami.
A June wedding is planned.
Miss Shapiro, an honor grad-
uate of Coral Park High School
and Northwestern University, is
now teaching drama and dance
at the Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Florida. Her father
is the editor of publisher of
Panorama Newspaper; her moth-
er is the director of the Com-
munity Club Awards in this
area.
Mr. Richard was graduated
from Coral Gables High School
and is a pre-med student at the
University of Miami, where he
served two years in the Student
Senate and was elected Speaker.
He plans a career in medical re-
search. His father is president
of Richard Waterproofing; his
mother is employed at Gibraltar
Tr
MRS.
othe
tie.
Hebrew For Pre Schoolers
Offered At Adoth Yeshurun
",'f ialom Yeladim, Shalom Mo-
rah" will be heard in the class-;
rooms of Temple Adath Yeshu-j
run kindergarten and nursery'
school, North Miami Beach.
Mrs. Sheila Weiner, under the
guidance of Rabbi Simcha
Freedman, is instituting a pro-
gram of Hebrew as a second lan-
guage for pre-schoolers. For
further information contact Mrs.
Weiner, nursery school director.
APPOINTEDThomas R. Bo-
mar, president of American Sav-
ing and Loan Association of
Flryida, has announced the ap-
pointment of Dr. Harris C
Friedman as vice president of
corporate development. Dr.
Friedman, former director. Of-
fice of Economic Research, as-
sumed his new position at the
Miami Beach based, nine-office
Savings and Loan Association
Aug. IS.
liliiij
Treat ymr family & guests to tlie
traditional tea for I tosh I lasliaiiah
TETLEY
Favored in Jewish homes for almost a century, Tetlcy is tea at its Lest.
Thauks to Tetley's tiny tea leaf flavor, it's the tea that tastes pot brewed-
whether you brew it in a cup, glass or pot.
X
on the package
means certified Kosher
Buy a fresh new package for flie holidays


Page 10-B
lf**i*t nprirfaifi
Friday, August 29, 1975
. Jeanne Wolf Recruiting Volunteers Chase Federal To Launch Special Account Campaign
For 1975 Breath Of Life Campaign
< Jeanne Wolf is recruiting
[ volunteers for the campaign
< against cystic fibrosis and other
<
These programs include sup-
port for over 100 Cystic Fibrosis
Centers across the nation which
provide diagnosis, treatment
and referral to children suffer-
ing from lung-damaging dis-
eases aiul gastrointestinal dis-
orders related to cystic fibrosis.
Two aims of Foundation re-
search, she pointed out, are a
test to detect carriers of the
gene for cystic fibrosis, which
is a hereditary disease, and a
method of diagnosis at birth.
"The true goal, of course, is to
find a cure or control for cystic
fibrosis." Mrs. Wolf said.
Volunteers for the Breath of
Life campaign are asked to con-
tact South Florida Chapter
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, 1330
Coral Way, No. 200. Miami.
"Flan Ahead U.S.A., Discover
I.R.A." is the Bicentennial slo-
gan for a special two-week pro-
motional campaign on Individ-
ual Retirement Accounts being
presented bv Chase Federal Sav-
ings and Loan.
The short-term campaign
which is slated to bgin in nud-
Sentemberwill promote Indi-
vidual Retirement Accounts for
hoth new and old customers, re-
ports Stephen J. Waters Jr.,
executive vice president sav-
ings. .
Part of our Bicentennial ef-
forts for the upcoming year will
be in educating the customer on
how to plan for his own finan-
cial security." says Waters. "We
want everyone to celebrate our
nation's independence by plan-
ning for their own financial in-
denendence."

5736!
A year like that deserves something special.
JEANNE WOLF
lung-damaging disease.
Mrs. Wolf is chairman of the
1975 Breath of Life Campaign
of the South Florida Chapter of
the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation.
These volunteers will parti-
cipate in a variety of activities
aimed at raising funds to sup-
port care, research and educa-
tion programs benefitting chil-
dren who have asthma, chronic
bronchitis, childhood emphy-
sema, recurrent pneumonia or
cvstic fibrosis.
Lebedikcr Branch
Meeting Sept. 4
The first meeting of the new
season held by the Lebediker
Branch of Farband will feature
the members of the Zimrah
Chorus, the mandolin group,
Thursdav, Sept. 4. at 7:30 p.m.
in the Washington Federal, 1234
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
The evening's agenda will in-
clude a reading from the pre-
face of his new book by Joseph
P. Zuckerman. president, and
reports from Hilda Glot cultural
chairman who visited Russia re-
cently, and Fanny Gibson, vice
president, on her visit to Hono-
lulu, Hawaii.
Members of the Cuban branch
are invited to attend; New Year
refreshments will be served.
North Dade BBW Meeting
North Dade Chapter No. 809,
B'nai B'rith Women, will hold
its regular meeting at 8 p.m.
Tuesday. Sept. 9. in the Sand-
piper Room of the First Federal
Bank Building, 18301 Biscayne
Blvd. A program on Transcen-
dental Meditation will be pre-
sented, and refreshments will be
served.
Miami Beach
Hadassah
Groups Meet
Miami Beach Chapter of Ha-
dassah groups are resuming
their activities in the coming
weeks. Among those which have
announced meetings are the foi-
lowins:
The first meeting of *V>e Han-
nah Scnesch Group wiii be held
Mondnv noon at the Delano Ho-
H. The High Holidays will be
highlighted by song and story;
snack luncheon will be available
Inez Townsend, presiding.
Haim Yassky C.roun will hold
its opening meeting Wednesday
at Byron Hall. 1401 69th St. Mrs.
Gus Mentz. immediate past
president of the chapter, will
speak about the national con-
vention and the bond rally on
Oct. 9.
Forte Towers Group will hold
its opening meeting of the sea-
son at 12:30 p.m. Mondav. Sept.
8, in the 1200 West Ave. Awdi-
torium. The program will con-
sist of "Mount Scopus Reborn,"
a story by Pauline Lessem and
a special candle-lighting cere-
mony.
Morton Towers Group will
hold its regular meeting at 11:30
a.m. Monday. Sept. 8, in the
American Savings Bank. 1200
Lincoln Rd. Mrs. Gus Mentz will
be the speaker.
The Plaza 800 Group will have
its first meeting for 1975-76 in
the social hall at 800 West Ave..
Monday. Sept. 8, at 12:15 p.m.
Mrs. Rose Miller, president, will
preside.
Kadimah Group will meet at
the Singapore Hotel, Collins and :
96th St. at noon Monday, Sept. i
8. Mrs. Debbie Wernick will be
guest speaker.
fftMb
rvml-W
*
Vita fish.
Have a feast of fish to celebrate
the New Year 5736.
Fish prepared by Vita.
For the herring eaters in your fam-
ily, Vita makes all these delicious
varieties:
Herring in cream sauce. Chopped
herring salad. Schmaltz and pickled
herring. Bismarck
herring. Rollmops.
Herring in wine
sauce.
For the smoked fish lovers, there's
Vita smoked kippers. Whitefish.
Sable. Chub. Nova salmon. Imported
sturgeon. And kippered salmon.
And for the connoisseuis, Vita has
a superb caviar, plus cherries and
olives they'll relish.
Vita fish. A delectable idea for the
holidays. Or any
time of the year.
(vj)
WHO CAN DO MORE
WITH FISH
Vila Food Product*. Inc., New Yo'k Div Hums Point Distribution Center. New York. NY 10474. Phone (212) 378-1000
In a recent survey of
Sunsweef Prune Juice
users, 74%said
they drink
Sunsweet to help
keep regular*
1974 Dufly-Mott Company, Inc. 370 Lexington Avwiue, N.Y., N.Y. 10017


Friday, August 25, 1975
U-ni*t nprirttor
Page 11-B
SAYS ADMINISTRATOR OF MIAMI BEACH HOME FOR THE AGED
Seniors Need 'Tender Loving Care''
"When we grow old, cast us
not away, and when we grow
feeble, let us not be lonely."
THIS QUOTATION from the
High Holy Day prayers occupies
a prominent place on the wall
above Sidney Siegcl's crowded
desk in his office at the Miami
Beach Hebrew Home for the
Aged.
"Caring for th? aged is a
complicated administrative,
: edical, nursing and rehabilita-
tive problem," say? Siegel, "but
beyond any of these obvious
problems, which care for our
residents' physical well-being,
is the much more intangible
problem of their mental well-
being/'
Kinneret Chapter
Of Pioneer Women
Installation Set
Kymeret Chanter of Pioneer
YVor"..n will celebrate its fifth
anniversary Monday with an in-
stallation luncheon meeting at
noon at the Tarleton Hotel, Mi-
ami Beach
Harriet (Mrs. Miltonl Green.
president of the Pioneer Women
Council of South Florida and
president of the South Florida
Zionist Federation, will be guest
speaker and installing officer.
Mrs. Leah Nanarst. president,
said the session is open to the
public but that advance reserva-
tions must be made at the Pio-
neer Women office.
Mrs. Green will report on
plans for the national Golden
Jubilee Convention of Pioneer
Women. Women's Labor Zionist
Organization of America, to be
held Oct. 19-22 at the Deauville
Hotel in Miami Beach.
Chai Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold its first month-
ly meeting Tuesday in the audi-
torium of American Savings and
Loan Association, 1200 Lincoln
Road, at 12:30 p.m.
Mrs. Ida Kovalsky, president,
said the meeting is free and
open to the public, with refresh-
ments to be served.
Religious School Teachers
Also Music and Dance.
TEMPLE BETH EL,
HOLLYWOOD.
Phone 944-7773 (Miami Line)
HEBREW TEACHER,
part time. All grades.
Bar Mitzvah preparation.
Hollywood Temple.
Call Evenings
966-7767 or 983-3552
WELL ESTABLISHED
HEALTH FOOD STORE in busy
shopping area. Good income-
Low RentReasonably Priced.
Call Daly 7 P.M. 672-2908
CASTLE HOME Lauderhill 2/2,
Panelled Florida Room, Custom Mir-
rored Wall, Karastan Carpeting,
Garage, Sprinklers, Landscaping,
Custom Drapes, Awnings, Washer,
Dryer, Fantastic Recreation Center.
1-735-9417.
ISRAEL STUDENT
(Here on Scholarship)
Needs used furniture. Call
S38-417S after 6 p.m.; ask for
Sam Sharrow.
Sidney Siegel. a big man witi;
an easy smile and ready word
of cheer for his elderly patients,
interprets the sentence to mean
that each one in the Jewish com-
munity, through the words of
the prayer, expresses his con-
cern and identification with all
the people of the community
who "grow old and feebk."
THE SOLUTION, according to
Siegel, is tender, loving ca.r.
Personal attention, each day.
to the patient's problems, both
real and imagined goes a long
way towards nrovhlins a sick
<:nd elderly person with a much-
needed filing of security.
The director's door is always
onen to admit a constant stream
of those who seek counseling or
iust "lain friendship in a lonely
world.
"THE HOME is a naturally
protective environment, yet at
the same time, it must house
many different personalities."
SIDNEY SIEGEL
remarks the veteran of geriatric
administrative positions with
the Brooklyn Hebrew Home and
Hospital for the Aged, and the
Governor"? Committee on Asing
Commission of the State of New
jersey.
Mr. Siegel, former all-star
athelete who attended Lincoln
High School in Jersey City, was
the first football coach at Sny-
der High School in Jersey City.
AFTER World War II, Siegel
was the first official coach of
the National Champions Para-
plegic Wheelchair Basketball
Team, at Hallornn VA Hospital,
Staten Island. N.Y.. and took his
team on a nation-wide tour.
It is important tnat residents
have compatible roommates
with which to form friendships.
Efforts are made by Mr. Siegel
and his staff of thus feed the
spirit, as well as the body.
A major accomplishment of
Mr. Siegel. during his tenure
with the Miami Beach Hebrew
for the Aged, was the con-
struction of the new 100-bed
facility, which was completed in
1967.
Sports Lodge To
See Ping Pong
Exhibition Game
B'nai B'rith Sports l-odge will
hold its first meeting of the
"T975-76 year Thursday evening,
Sept. 4, at the Jefferson Nation-
al Bank Building, Miami Beach,
Die first of Dade County's 38
B'nai B'rith lodges to inaugurate
the New Year.
A special table tennis exhibi
ti->n will be presented as part
of the program.
ts l mi!! president Joe
^ koloff five-time Florida state
cbj n t silver medal win-
- the l0" Maccabiah
Games in Israel, will play eight-
ne u^."Kl table tennis cham-
pion Laszlo Bellack, a native of
Hungary now living in Miami
She
cured as guesl speaker at
n '"l Thursday's S p.m. meeting
will be Alfred Golden, national
commissiner of the Anti-
Dofmnation League of B'nai
B'rith.

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4000 S. Ocean Drive (Just Off Hallandale Beach Blvd.)
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Or
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Friday, August 29, 1975
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Religious Services
miAMi
NORTH MIAMI BIACH
uv,at SHALOM- CONGREGA- ADATH YESHURUN (Temple). 1,
*tl*V*I.. Itlf.f.K A Orthodox. N.E. Miami Gardens Dr. Con.ery,.
tToN 996 SW 67tb AvJ. Orthodox
Rabbi Zvi Raphaaly. Cantor Aron
Ben Aron.
tive. Rabbi Simcha Freedman. Can.
tor Ian Alpern. 3J
,NcHE EMES 2533 SW 19th Awe. AGUDATH ACHIM. Srd Ave. Hrr--v
Conservative C.rUor Sol P.kowi.f ^'a^Je^orhodo^.0"'"- *
P. Bakalchuk
Michael Chabrow Shawn Olinick
SHAWN OLINICK
Shawn, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Olinick, will be called to
the Torah during 11:15 a.m.
services at Temple Beth Am
Saturday, Aug. 30. on the occa-
sion of his Bar Mitzvah.
The celebrant will be enter-
ing the eighth grade at Glades
Junior High School this fall.
Shawn's parents will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat Friday eve-
ning and a reception and lunch-
eon in Shawn's honor will be
held at the temple following
Saturday morning services.
Special guests will include
grandparents, Vi and Dave Oli-
nick, Pearl and Har/ld Lowen-
thal and great-grandparents Phil
and Gussie Lowenthal.
ti ti ti
ERIC LIPSON
Eric Steven, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Lipson, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Aug. 30, at
Beth Torah Congregation. He
will conduct a portion of the
Shabbat services and read a
part of the Torah selection.
The celebrant is a member of
the Hebrew High School class at
Beth Torah's Harold Wolk Reli-
gious School and will enter the
WE CATER
to the
BAR MITZVAH
YOUNG MAN
eighth grade at John F. Ken-
nedy Junior High School this
fall. He formerly attended Hillel
Community Day School, where
he was a member of the Student
Council.
Eric's parents will sponsor the
Kiddush following the services
in his honor. The guests will in-
clude his great^grandmother,
Mrs. Pauline Soector, and his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Lipson.
ti ti ti
MICHAEL CHABROW
Michael Penn, son of Sheila
and Penn Chabrow of Miami,
will be called to the Torah at
Beth David Congregation Satur-
day, Aug. 30, in celebration of
his Bar Mitzvah. His parents
and other members of the fami-
ly will participate in and con-
duct portions of the service.
Michael is an eighth grade
student at Palmetto Junior High
School. He received his Hebrew
education at Congregation Olam
Tikvah, in Fairfax, Va., and at
Beth David Congregation here.
A Kiddush will follow the
services at Beth David; a recep-
tion and dinner will be held that
evening at Temple Emanu-El.
Miami Beach.
Michael's grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin P. Chabrow
of Philadelphia, Pa., and Mrs.
Florence Steinberg of Miami,
will be in attendance as well as
out of town guests from Virginia
Pennsylvania, New York and
Illinois.
ti ti ti
MICHAEL SIEGEL
Michael Warren, son of Mr.
and Mrs. David Siegel, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah Monday,
Sept. 1, at Temple Adath Yeshu-
run.
The celebrant is a student at
the Hebrew Academy of Greater
Miami and a member of the Na-
tional Honor Society.
Michael will be honored at a
reception and luncheon imme-
diately following the services.
ti ti ti
LISHKA BENES
Lishka Benes, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Bernardo Benes, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah Sat-
urday, Aug. 30, at Temple Betfi
Sholom.
Lishka is a student of the
Confirmation Class of 5737.
ti ti ti
& J?
RICHARD BEDRIN
Richard, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald Bedrin of North
Miami Beach, will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday, Aug. 30 at Temple Sinai
of North Dade.
ti ti ti
DEAN ADLER
Dean, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Adler of North Miami
Beach, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Sinai of
North Dade during the Saturday
morning services Aug. 30.
ti ti PHILLIP BAKALCHUK
Phillip, the son of Mr. .ind
Mrs. Ramon Bakalchuk. will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning, Aug. 30, at Temple
Menorah.
Phillip is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
There will be a kiddush after
services in the Crimson Room
-ah
Lishka Benes Michael Siegel
of Temple Menorah and a lunch-
eon will be held at the Doral
Hotel Sunday in honor of Phil-
lip's Bar Mitzvah.
ti ti ti
SCOTT HARRIS
Scott Moshe, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Elliott Harris, will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Aug. 30,
at Temple Emanu-El.
Scott is an eighth grade stu-
dent at the Lehruian Day School
of Temple Emanu-El.
The celebrant's grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fox and Mrs.
Gussie Harris, and his sister and
her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Gammon from North Dakota,
will attend.
Neil Littauer
Forms PR,
Ad Agency
Neil D. Littauer has an-
nounced the formation of a pub-
lic relations and advertising
counseling firm bearing his
name in South Miami. He pre-
viously w.as director of public
relations in South Florida for
State of Israel Bonds.
Littauer is a member of the
Public Relations Society of
America, South Florida chapter,
and is one Florida's members of
the national group's Counselors
Section. In addition, he is a
member of the National Public
Relations Council and the Amer-
ican-Jewish Public Relations So-
ciety in New York.
A graduate of Ithaca College
(N.Y.), Littauer also is affiliated
with the National Academy of
Television Arts and Sciences,
Miami chapter, and the Florida
Mc;ion Picture and TV Associa-
tion.
Littauer noted that among his
initial clients are the Florida
State Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges, Temple Menorah and
Caravans, a national shopping
mall promotion concern based
in Fort Lauderdale.
3ETH AM (--mple).J59&_V Kendall
Dr.. So. Miami. RetWm.-Rabbi Her-
bert M Baomoard. Associate Rabbi
Barry Altman. *
CONGREGATION BET BREIRA. 107-
55 SW. 112th St. Liberal. Rabm
Barry Tabachnikoff. 3-A
SETH DAVID. 225 SW Srd Av*.
Conservative. Rabbi Sol Landau
Cantor William Lipson. 4-A
BETH DAvTd SOUTH. 7500 SW
120th St. Conservative. Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipson. 4 B
JETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro. Cantor Leon Sepal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mendel Cutterman. 5
BETH TOV (Tempi*!. 6438 SW Pin
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru-
bel._____________8
I'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI YOUTH SYNAGOGUE. 9600
Sunset Drive. Orthodox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixman. 8-A
6RAEL (Templet OF GREATER
MIAMI 137 NE !:. SL Reform.
Rabbi ./oseph R. Narot. 10
ISRAELITE ENTER. 3175 SW 23th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidonbere- Cantor Nathan Parnasa
11
OR OLOM (Tempi*) S755 SW 1th
St. Conservative Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Stanley Rich. 13
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) 90?5 Sunset Dr. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. 13-A
lA"UfL, (Temnle) 89C0 SW 107th
Ave,. Suit* 306. Rabbi Maxwell
Berper t
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple!. 6500
N. Miami Av*. Conaarvativ*. 14
--------
'ION (Temple). 8000 Miller Rd. Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman SMaplro.
Cantor Errol Herfman. 1*.
HIAltAH
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 951 E.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zolondek. 15
NOfflH MIAMI
BETH MOSHE CONGREGATION.
2225 N.E. 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Dr. Daniel J. Finperer. Can-
tor Yehuda Binyamin. 35
MIAMI BIACH
VGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle Ava.
Orthodox Rabbi Sheldon N. Ever. 17
3ETH EL.
Orthodox.
*4o0 Pin* Tree
1r.
6
1ETH RAPHAEL (Temple). 1545 J*f.
ferson Av*. Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd. Cantor Saul Breeh.
______ 20
9ETH SHO'.OM (Temple). 4144 Chat*
Av*. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronith.
Cantor David Conviser. 21
Sisterhood's New
Officers Elected
The Sisterhood of Young Is-
rael of Greater Miami has an-
nounced the election of its of-
ficers for the coming year.
Rene Gruen was reelected
president. Serving with her will
be Joyce Frand, Devorah Gott-
lieb and Arlene Leibowitz,
membership vice presidents;
Geraldine Brody, Maxine Shu-
man and Doris Baumel, ways
and means vice presidents;
Marci Hoffmann program vice
president; Lillian Labell and
Bea Hersh, Thrift Shop vice
presidents, and Lillian Labell
and Ruth Weinstein, Kiddishim
vice presidents.
Dorothy Gartner and Libby
Sidersky were elected treasur-
ers; Lillian Hochfelsen, finan-
cial secretary; Elaine Leff, re-
cording secretary; Josephine
Minkoff, corresponding secre-
tary, and Rebitzen Rivkah Leff,
chaplain.
Jaycee Roadblock For M-D
Jaycees from District 20 will
hold a 24-hour Roadblock for
Muscular Dystrophy to coincide
with the Jerry Lewis Labor Day
Telethon. Donations will be
solicited at the Snapper Creek
Rest Stop on the Turnpike from
4 p.m. Aug. 31 to 6 p.m. Sept.
fCMPLT BETH SOLOMON. 1081
Lincoln Rd. Modern Conservative..
Rabbi David Raab. Cantor Merd*
cai Yardeini. 21-A
a>
CONGREGATION BETH TFILAH.
935 Euclid Ava. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Trooper. jj
ETH YOSEPH CHAIM CONORS.
GATION. S4S Merirtien Av*. 22-A
TEMPLE BNAI ZIOM. 200 178th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Dr. Abraham I.
Jacobson. 22-B
CUBAN HEBREW CONGHFOATION
1242 Washington Ava. Orthodox.
Rabbi Dow Rozencwaig. 23
CUBAN 8EPHARDIC HEBREW CON-
GREGATION 715 Washington Ava.
Rabbi Mair Masliah Melamad. 23-A
IMANU-Ik (Tampte). 1701 Washing-
ton Ava. Ooneervativa. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Zvi Adlar. 24
HEBREW ACADEMY. 2400 Pin* Traa
Dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Gross. 28
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE. 1532 Washington Ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi Tlbor H. Stern.
Cantor Mayer En pel. ?a
KNESETH ISRAKL. 1416 Euclid Av*.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self. Zf
MENORAH (Temple). 620 75th St.
Conservative. Raoel Mayer Abram-
owltz. Cantor Nico Feldman. 24
NER TAMID (Temple). T9th St. and
Carlyle Av*. Conservative. Rabbi
Eugen* Labnvitx. Cantor Edward
Klein. 29
OHEV SHALOM. 7065 Bonita Dr.
Orthodox. Raboi Khineas A. Weber-
mam. J
EPHARDIC JEWISH CENTER. 646
Collins Av*. Rabbi Sadi Nahmiaa. 31
a
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 1542
44 Washington Ava. S3
a>-----------------
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER. 1720 79th 8t. Causeway.
North Bay Village. Conaarvativ*.
Cantor Murray Yavneh S2-A
*.y,SA.i.A.CH,M NUBACH SBr-ARO
CONGREGATION 707 6th St
Orthod**. Rabbi M*ntocai Chaimo-
BETH .TOHAh. 1051 N. Miami Bf>c
Blvd. Cshservat ve Rshhi Mux l d.
schitz. Cantor Jamb B. Mendel*. n.
as
B'NAI RATHAE.- 1401 NW 183rd Rt,
Conservative. Rabbi Victor D. Zw i.
ing. Cantor Jark Ler.ier. |
SEPHAROIC JEWiSH CENTER 571
N E. 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi Ne-
sim Gambach. Cantor Joseph \i.
houm. 36.a
SINAI (Temple) OF NORTH DAOe
18801 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irvma
Shulkes. 37
SKY LAKE SYNAGOGUE 18151 NE
19th Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Doy
Bidnick. j)
r
YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER V
AMI 990 NE 171st St Orthodox
Rabbi Zev Left .,
CORAl CARLES
JL'PEA (Temple). 5550 Granada B'vd.
Reform Rabb-' Michael B. Eisen.
stat. Cantor R'ta Shore. ji)
ZAMORA iTempie.. 44 7mo- Ave.
Conserv tvive. Habbi Maurice Klein,
MNtfSHM
MOGAN DWID CONGREGATION
9348 Nardmq Ave Orthodox. Rabbi
Isaac D Vin*. 50
tort itmmutM
BETH ISRAEL (Temple) 7100 TV.
Oak'and Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A,
Labcwitz Cantor Maurice New. *i
------*--------
EMANU-EL. 324? W. Oakland Park
Bl\d. Reform. Cantor Jerome Kle.
ment. 43
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 910*,
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Milton J. Gross. 44.A
YOUNG ISRAEL of HOLLYWOOD
(O.thodox). 389* Stirling Rd. St
"OMPANO UACH
MARGATF JEWISH CENTER. 61T
JW 9th nt. t4 a
SHOLOM (Temple). 1J2 SE 11th Av*.
Conservative Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Yaacov Rrniar. 41
HAUANDAlt
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER,
Conservative. 416 NE 8th Av*. Rabbi
Harry E Schwartz. Cantor Jacob
Danzigsr. u
HOLLYWOOD
BETH Ik. (Tempi-). 1351 S. 14th Av*.
Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. Assist*
ant Rabbi Harvey M. Rusenfelc- 4|
BETH fHALOM (Tempi*). 4601 Ar.
thur St. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky C.ntrr Irving GcHrt. *t
3ETH ISRAEL. 770 40th 8t Orthodox.
Rabbi Mordecai Shapiro. 18
3ETH JACUB. 301 Washington Ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi Bhmaryahu T.
Swirsky. Cantor Maurice Mamchaa.
19
S I N A I (Temple). 12CI Johnson St
Conservative. Rabbi David Shaoiro.
Associate Rabbi Chain- S. Listfield.
TEMPLE BETH AHM. Conaarvativ*.
310 SW 62nd Ave.. Hollywood. Rabbi
David Rosenfield. .17. S
TEMPLE SOLEL (Liberal) 5100 Sher.
idan St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 41. j
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd.. Plan.
tation. Rabbi Arthur S. Abrams.
MIKAMAH
ISRAEL (Tempi*). 6*20 SW S6th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Avron. Drum.
Cantor Abraham Kester. 49
MOMtSTEAD
H00MESTEAD JEWISH CENTER.
183 Ne tth St. Conservetlva. II
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
UJ
22 ELUL 7:25
m
Schooling Races
At Biscayne Set
Greyhound schooling races
will be held at Biscayne Dog
Track through Monday with
first post at 6:30. Admission is
free for adults and children.
As usual, Biscayne continues
its policy of free parking and
programs and a gratis hot dog
and soft drink for all those at-
tending the races.
Biscayne opens its 49th an-
nual regular season Friday,
Sept. 5, and will run the first
half of its split 1975-76 meet-
ing through Thursday, Nov. 6.
The second half of the meeting
is slated for July 3 Sept. 4,
1976.
Dr. Stephen Mack To Speak
"Friends Unlimited," Tem-
ple Beth Am's singles group for
persons from 30-50, is plan-
ning a program featuring Dr.
Stephen Mack, psychologist,
Friday at 9:30 p.m. in the chap-
el. Dr. Mack will speak on
"Emotional Freedom"; a discus-
sion will follow. Donations are
accepted at the door.


Friday, August 29, 1975
+3elsrJhoridinri
Page 13-B
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT LOCAL RABBINICAL SUPERVISION Of RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
FOOD
FAIR
-



KH5HER MARKETS
In Observance Of Rosh Hashfinah Oar Kosher Markets Will Be
___________Closed Saturday and Sunday Sept. 6 and 7
DISCOUNT
KOSHER MARKETS
Store Hours for Both Stores:
MON. TUES. WED 9 to 6 THURS. 9 to 7
FRIDAY 9 to 5 CLOSED SAT. & SUN.
QUEEN ESTHER FRESH KIUED
Roasters-Broilers-
Fryers
BEEF CHUCK
BLADE STEAK
These Specials Effective thru Friday Sept. 5 at Food Lane and
Food Fair Kosher Markets
We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities. All Clerical, Typographic, Photographic And Printing Errors Are Subject To Correction.
hi
-
Ts^m-----------'-----
u .
sept. 6-7 -onon roita nsen ^w, 1-2
1975 11HANA TOYA TIKATEYU YITACHASTEMU D/SO
\Tlianhs Jo our for their patronage, may we wish you and your family
contentment, good health, and the fulfillment of your
deepest wish in life.


Page 14-B
+Jenist fkridlatr
Friday, August 29, 1975
LEGAL NOTKl
LEGAL MOTKI
LEGAL NOTICE
Miami Beach campaign leaders met with Rabbi Leon
Kronish (left) spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom,
national campaign cochairman and chairman of the Rab-
binic Cabinet, at Miami Beach campaign headquarters
to help launch "Operation Early Start," the initial phase
of the 1975-76 Israel Bond Organization campaign for
S.20,000,000 in Southeast Florida. Pledging their support
are (from left) James Knopke, president of Temple Beth
Sholom; Judge Herbert S. Shapiro, vice chairman of
Temple Emanu-El, and Moe Levin, president of the Mi-
ami Beach Histadrut Foundation.
Obituaries
BU< UMAX. Meyer. 17, if Miami
B. .u I. Blasberg
DEI.MAN. Philip. 66, of Hallandale.
Riverside.
GROSB, Arthur. 19, Of Mum:
Levitt.
HA'KNER, Leo. 80. of Miami.
Riverside.
Riverside.
SHAPIRO, Bess, of Bal Harboi
Rivers Ida
MAHGGLIS. Louis, 68, of Miami
LEVY, Charles. '.. of M.ami
SAN] tone, H ale.! lord
TAJEN, R| Ni rtl M iml
doe
WAI.ii IN Anna C, >'. Miami.
FEI'ERSTEIN, H u
y, ami Beach. Lev.
Laura, 7*. of Miami Bea
rdon
JACOBSON. Samuel, 61. of N .rth
Miajnl Riverside. Intermei I
tvld Memoi
NI-.ss H-rman A of Sunns-
R ve i
PBIA Hilda F -. f roral Q.
.....*ount Nebc
' 'tU.ii of North Mm**
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Seising (be Jewish Community since 19311
ORTHODOX
CONSERVATIVE
^^____ REFORM SERVICES
Eminuel Coicon (19461 Ike Cortfg* .
HirryCwdonl 19641 limes 8 Gorde* |
Telephone 858-5566__
tfawTvlVfapel
ax. M n>n
AUUHC M THI I
865-2353
720 Snry Fircf Strti
f Imtan OmI Dnrt)
mm Miami fcWri
4 DUftATIOMl or su/id
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
PALMER'S .
ftilAMl MONUMENT COMPANY/1 k
m
ELKIN liiiR-i
FtlttON/.UZED ME*40FtIAL
CUSTOM CHATTED
mowwoRKMor
4444921-4444922
3279 SW th ST MIAMI
NOTICE UN3ER
=-!CTiTiOL5 NAME L
GIVEN that
jndei s-age
PA1NT1N
I
U
EM
. .-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
soTici 'i:: -5;
rase
with
uu Court f
When a loss occurs
away from home.
mm BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
949-1656 In Hr.IK wood:
i335 West D

Nev York: 21
* _

IN THE C'RCU'T COURT O^ THE
EwEvEN'" JUDIC -- C tCU
OF -i-CP'D- IN A.ND FOR
OADE CPLN*V
PROBATE O V S OS
PROBATE NO 75.8217 B mtor)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
of
: K KATTEN
.

...
'.. I
t&tc .: >SE R KA "TEN :
il Dade i >u- "-he
' ult Judges of Dadi
h. same in
led in Seel
.-- in
;
..ill.:. :. U r i ill
of the first '- '
ime will bi
d at Miami, i -
Aiucu \ i '
MANFRED BUCHSBA .''.
Ai Bx< tftor
Fll
Augu-t.
HENRY NORTI )N
for Ex utor
Bui li ng
Ml iml, Florida Zi'.i'i

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. 75-27036
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN lit:: The Marriage of.
SANDOR Al.KX SKLAR.
Petitioner,
BERTHA 8KLAR.
Respondent.
To: HEKTHA SKLAR
Apartment J_>
60.Rnd S'roel
Brooklyn. New York. 112!4
Y'H ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage baa been filed against you and
roll are required to 6erve a roDy of
sour written defenses. If any. to It on
HYMAN P QAJ BUT, Em., attorney
for Petitioner, whose address Is 721
I ington Avenue, Miami Beach.
Florida. .1313!' and file the original
with the clerk of 'he ab ive styled
i ourt on or befor. SePt 1975:
i -" '......Ill '....."tered
against you for the relief demanded
( in tne i omolaint or Detition.
Thi notice shall be published once
etai :: e/eek f,ir four :':ve weeks
I in THE JEWISH KI-ORIDIAN
W'iriiess m\ hand and the seal of
ourt it Miami. Florida on thi"
I I -i.-nv: i'.7s
RICHARD P BRINKER.
A i 'lei Clrcuil I 'ourt
li '' ..... '
Bv B J POY
As Ii.iiu'% <"erk
(ClrPUll Court -
GAJJBUT AND GAL-BUT
Tl'1 Washington Avi
tllaml Beach. Fla. JJ139 (672-3100)
Attorneys for :
9/5-12-19
NOTICE TO DEFEND
, 'N THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(WITH PROPERTY)
No 71-22640 (Thomas E. Lee)
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF MOTION FOR
ENFORCEMENT OF FINAL
i JUDGMENT AND JUDGMENT FOR
PAST DUE CHILD SUPPORT.
ATTORNEY'S FEES AND COSTS
IN RE: THK MARRIAGE l IK
KONAUD HOWARD TKMPFER,
Hu band
anrf
JANICE CAROL TEMPFER. Wife
TO: KONAli) HOU AnD TEMPFER:
Ri ildem a I 'nknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai a Motion For Enforcement of
Final Judgment And Judgment For
Past Im.- Child Bunnort. Attorney's
I s< And Coats and Suit to Proceed
Aga nsl Property has been filed and
menced In this court and you are
red to serve >:>v vour
written defenses, if in] on
\ I.KXANHK.K. Attornej for p -
Ce whose address Is I I W
Suite -17. Miami. Flor-
ida. 3S130, and file il.....rlginal with
lerit of the above styled urt, on
or before OctobeY i 197S: otherwise i
lefault will I., enl red against vou
for the relief onayed for In the mm-
or petition Fn al H. ai nig Is
Hi Ocl IT,. : : p.ni
YOU AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED
the Petltloi Wife JANICE
CAROl TEMPFER Inl or -
ogalnal the following nronertv
" ".I i | ii d her '.. wit:
Block 3.1 nf IVES KS-
TATEH SEC irS-
ti the Plat thei
: the
of ll.nl. I -. u
. ...
furniture and furnlanli i
n
..,o it Mini

RICH MiU I
i
I I
' I
f
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
..- niCIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR OADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Ci.SE NO 5-27070
NOTICE OF A-CTtON
IN" RE

ARIi LEWIS.
,1S
:>iu
jjo N I coin
TC2
on,!
:;':.;:
.,.,.. IRQE
ittorney for i
, ,,i with the lert
.
, default
u for the
- molaint or
... ,.: .. :,,.. -. i
.., .... utive wi
-:: FLORIDIAJ.
-
. M .mi Florida or.
' August, 1978
HARD P BRINKER
rcult C .ur;
| I i- i -..u:.-- Floi la
Si F M'SVoKKLLA
; >ei u-> Clerk
. >ROE BUAS. .II'. P A.
, rn Build
Florida S3131
Attorney for Bi r g ._,2.19
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni n l< i: IS HER! -hat
v
ui uer minus 1
: N i:
:
Is to rear!

. i, i '., d i
DAVID P KA?
I: David

i



NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Xi rTICE IS HEht.il ilVE:

IUS
of JE I
Ui Soi li .. >

urt uf |
Ji ISZEF MAI
ELAINE H \i.i-.!l
______________ -
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN tl .t
understgni -'.ib
In busine under the fictitious name
tml o ai ) 880 x\ ashington
nue, Miami Beach, Florida intend to
. U lib the i
of the Circuit Court o( Dade County,
Florida.
PH'o INC.
Henri N n tot
... ne Bldg Miami
\- ...
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
d-. ..-!
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pen
Having Claims or Demands Againsl
Said Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
quired to present u \ a mi n d di
mands which you may have against
the hoRIS O. KNAKE
if Dade County. Flor-
t. the i'ir. u". Judges of Dade
County, and fil- 'he same in duoli-
\nd as provided in Section 733.16.
ida Statutes, in their offices In
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of 'he first
publication hereof or the same will
i,.- barred
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 15th
day of Augu.-t. AD. 1975.
ANDREW .1 TOTH
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 22nd day of August. 173
Andrew J To'.h
Attorney for 'he Estate
' r\ I >r:\- Suite E
Ml .mi.Shores. Fl. 33138
3 22-26
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA SN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-5156
In RE Est its if
SAM JHERSON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All 'Yeli tors and All Persons
Ing Claims or Demands Against
S d Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and re-
mands whi.-h you may have against
estate of SAM CHERSON
di .-! late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dunll-
and a.s provided In Section 733.16.
Florida Statutes, in their office* 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 b irred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 18th
d ij if AukumL AD 1H75.
ARNOl n CHEMSON
As K\e*"utor
First publication of this notice on
ad day of August. 1975.
ROBERT L. BELL. Esouire
\" irney for Estate of Sam Cherson.
I'.-. eased
169 10 Flagler St.. Miami. Fla 33131
S J2-29
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-1455
In It!-: Estate of
JETTIE DAVTJSS
i<- .ised
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All I reditora and All Persons
Claims or DemandH Against
Said ti
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you niav have against
late of JETTIE DAVTE8
of Dad< Countv. Flor-
Ih -uu Judges of i..,.!.
County, and ale tbe same In dunll-
di ii tii ~.-. ir,
uti s, In their offiet
the i tourthouse In Dade i "oun-
ivlthln four lendai
thi time i I
hereof, or n il
i
18 th
ist. A D i
ION
As GXicutor
First i itii M no| .-,. on
i in
.-. -
'! W Flai
' '
---.J
STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
I hereby i erl II G ,v B O IN -
STRUCTION CO INC the
9th day of January l'.'T". in. ortv.-
Uiider th*- laws "t the State of Flor-
t.ia. with Its principal place of busi-
ai Miami i Dadi i 'ounti i Florida
I further certify that the above ,.,r-
'1 ill this ofin .
21nd d:,v of AUgUSt, 1975. Notice of
Intent to Voluntarily Dissolve u
se,-i:"ii M.127. Florida Statutes.
GIVEN under mv hand and the.
<;r at Seal of the state of Florida.
,,: Tallahassee, the Capital, this
the -- "I daj of August. 1975.
(Stale ol Florida Seal)
BRUCE A SMATHERS
Set ret: i-v of State
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF DISSOLUTION
8/29/75
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 MARRIAGE OF
GILBERTO ALONZo.
Petitioner,
and
MARIA D. ALONZO,
Res|M.talent.
TO: Maria D. Aronzo
S"2n Broadway
Elmhursl. Queens. NY
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed airainst you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to It on
GLADYS 0ER8ON, ESQ., attorney
for Petitioner, wh.se address Is 101
N W 12th Av.nue Miami. Dade Coun-
ty. Florida Saitt, and file the original
with the clerk of (he above styled
court on or before Sept li. 1975;
otherwise a default will be entered
against vou for the relief demanded
ir. the cojQpianlt or petll >n
This notice shall be published once
week for tour consecutive weeks
In THE Jewish FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS mi hand and the seal of
M court at Miami. Florida on this
3ist daj of .luiv
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit '""ourt
Pad.. Countv, Florida
By nkd Rosenberg
As Deuutv Clerk
fCircuit Court Seal.
GLADYS GBR80N, esq
(Stone. Sostchtn Ml N W lath Avenue
Miami, Florida :,.,\. 24-4555)
Attorney for Petitioner
8/S-1R-22-28
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. 75-24965
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF
BERNARD MOTKOWSKY.
Petitioner,
DOLORBfl BOTKOWSKT,
Respondent.
TO: Dolores Holkowsky
476 Bedell Street
Baldwin. Nev. York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
cnat an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has bean filed against you and
you are reuuii. d I ... opy of
your written defenses. ,f any, to II on
Samuel M. Peartman. attorney for
i etitlom r v. hoi iddr | \,\n-
coin Road, 8ulte-7-K, .Miami M.
V ."'':, i:-". '' f'l' the original
1"1 tn* cler i of u ibovi tyled
eourt on o, befoi
"""'U|-' entered
lemanded
con
. ";" be published once
eai h week for four ul
"HR JEWISH i IA.RIDM
S lx| s sal of
this
\u
11 nv H IHtiNKJja
D li
By] \i;i,
V- I DUt\ i
; '" in I Si ill
''' M PEAHI.MAN
: .
AI n.\ |. | or
. j -


Friday, August 29, 1975
fJenlsfi FkrkUan
Page 15-B
'Roy Rogers' And 'Dale Evans'
Met At Rossmoor Coconut Creek
Rossmoor Coconut Creek, the
adult condominium community
being developed at Florida
Turnpike exit 24 (Pompano
Beach), is very attractive, but
it bears little resemblance to a
Western movie set. Nonetheless,
it's where Roy Rogers and Da!i:
Evan* ""** lit weekfor the
very first time.
Roy Rogers is the lean, hand-
some golf course architect and
director of landscaping at Ross-
moor C oconut Creek. He's a
gooc horseman, but has never
made a movie, doesn't know a
guitar's fret from its tail, and
his singing voice is, to say the
MOST, limited.
Dile Evans is a vivacious, at-
tractive mother of two, who
wo*i* as a claims servic? id-
juster for Allstate Insurance's
new Coconut Creek office, di-
rectly opposite Rossmoor's 600-
ac.rp site, at .3700 Coconut Creek
Pkwy.
gho's h-*n at the Coconut
(veek office for over three
months, but had no idea a Rov
Rog>rs was anywhere around
until she visited the adult com-
munity.
A Rossmoor secretary. Col
1 tt" Hanson. heann that "Dale
Kvims" wa% visiting the condo-
minium community's model
apartments, arranged a surprise
nwri"? b*twe*n Rov- and iMh
. and another Rossmoor staff-
( thn'iu'n it aonrooriate to
rh-tsten R" liding Toyota "Trigger."
Moth wt" startled by the
"coincid -Ptal" meeting, and
then tot-illy delighted by the
ion
R"ers is ac;ustom"d to sur-
rHsd reactions to his name,
Roy Rogers met Dale Evans
for the first time last week
at Rossmoor Coconut
Creek, the adult community
being developed near Pom-
pano.
particularly since it's also his
father's name, and one of his
three sons is also a Roy Rogers.
He likes the name and the at-
tendant situations it creaies, and
h'i's an admirer of the two West-
ern stars.
"Thev've done som- r^allv
wonderful things for kids," he
says, "ana on the two occasions
I've met Rov Rows, he has
jv^o,! verv wvm *n* n*,,"*Hl,"
the Rossmoor executive said.
Allstate's Dale Evans was
born Hoffman. 79 "ars ago m
Long Island. She became "fa-
mous" through her marriage to
Richard Evans, and thoroughly
AMERICAN FRIENDS OF HEBREW UNIVERSITY
Herbert Buchwald President
Of Greater Miami Chapter
Herbert Buchwald of Miami
Beach, develoner of Bucklv
Tower and Burleigh House con-
dominiums and Mansions of
Tamarac, has been named presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Chap-
ter of The Anwican Friends of
the Hebrew University it was
announced jointly by Dr. Max
M Kamnelman, national presi-
dent, and Morris M. Messing,
state chairman.
In announcing th^ appoint-
nt. Dr. Kamnelman told Mr.
Buchwald that he would find the
'experience gratifying and the
* pportunttiss for service im-
e.'
Avraham Harman, president
of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, sent Buchwald a
rhl sprouting his delight on
learning of his acceptance and
sain, ".viy colleagues join me in
expressing appreciation of your
assumption of leadership."
Mr. Buchwald suceeds Harry
A. "Hap" Levy, who took over
t!ie position of chairman of the
boa-d of directors. Mr. Levy had
served three vears in the ca-
pacity of president.
Puchwald, a resident of the
Miami area since 1942, is an at-
t'ornsv an'' O^-tifieH P**V Ac-
countant. He is a graduate of
the University of Miami Law
I School, receiving the degree of
Juris Doctor, Cum Laude and
[has written a number of articles
for the Miami Law Review.
Puchwild's earlier education
pas at the Miami Beach High
School and the University of
ji. n.. js n veteran of the
brited States Navy.
[Buchwald has a long history
public service in the Miami
f*. is an officer and member
I the board of Temple Emanu-
El, Founder of Mt. Sinai Hospi-
tal. Pacesetter of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and a
HERBERT BUCHWALD
member of its beard on Commu-
nity Services.
A charter member of the
Synagogue Council of America
and of B'nai B'rith, Buchwald
is president of Ml -nw.iH r.nf -
n-isna. Inc., and 'he Buchwald
Charitable Foundation. He is a
member of the Bayshore Ex-
change Club. Westview Country
Club and the Opera Guild of
Greater Miami.
The Hebrew University of
Jerusalem has just completed
observances commemorating 50
years of continuous service.
Honorary chairman of the Flor-
ida Golden Jubilee Committee
is Florida's Governor Reubin
O'D. Askew.
enjoys her name.
"It's very easy for people to
remember," she laughs, "and
even if thev forget the Dale
Evans, they'll always remember
to ask for me, at Allstate, as
'Roy Rogers' wife'and the
switchboard operator rings right
through to me. It's always good
for a laugh, and I like laughing
people."
Dale has never met Dale, but
she too, is a singer. For a time
she was a professional, teaming
with her brother. His stage;
name is Phil James; they work-
ed together as a singing duo in
some ton Florida supper clubs
and lounges. He's now owner of
a sunner club and lounge of his
own "Your Place" in Lan-
tana. Occasionally, when Dale
visits, thev'll still do a number
or two together for the audi-
ence.
TEMPLE TIFERETII ISRAEL
CONSERVATIVE
6500 North Miami Avenue, Miami, Florida 33150
Membership $100 annually, includes 2 seats for
High Holy Days
All facilities are Centrally Air-Conditioned.
For appointment call the Temple Office (751-6791)
WE INViTE YOU TO JOIN US
The Family of
Sylvia Seitlin
wish to express their deepest appreciation to all
for the kindness and sympathy received during
their recent bereavement.
LEGAL NOTICE
"Would vou believe that, after
all these years, Rov Rogers and
Dale Evans are returning to TV
with their own show? People
are going to be asking me FOR-
EVER'where's good old Rov
Rogers? Only, now. I'll be able V^i'i'i'^*'^V'"'
to tell them he's right across the
stre t riding the Rossmoor
range!" she laughs.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
Hi,- undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under thf fictitious name
of MANNEQUIN SCHOOL OF MOD-
i:m.\i; IXC. :ii ~s~-" Coral Way. Mi-
ami. Florida 13165 intend* to register
ald name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Courl "i Dade County. Florida
MHIA MI I NES
: R-12-19
Hanny trails. "Roy" and
"Dale" and. of course, "Trig-
ger" You know. Trigger, Roy's
TOYOTA?
Blood Pressure
Check Is Free
Flagler Federal Savings and
Loan Association and the Hart
Association of Greater Miami
will snonsor a free blood pres-
sure check Wednesday, Sent. 8.
At Flagler Federal's Miami
R-^ch nffle*. 1050 Alton Rd..
Miami Beach.
Units will be set up in the
office lobby from 10 a.m. t"> 3
p.m. The free Mrntrninff will b"
offered to individuals 16 years
and older.
There will b a fnllnw-un on
those with high readings, urg-
ing them to see a doctor. This
serening is a free service that
could save your life, Flagler
spokesmen point out.
Happenings
ELECTEDFlora S. Aranson
has been elected assistant vice
m mi lent at Chase Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association, ac-
cording to an announcement
m ide by Stephen J. Waters Jr..
executive vice president / sav-
ings. A seven-vear employee at
Chase Federal, Mrs. Aranson is
also office manager of the As-
seci >ti location.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIT. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-5406
In RE Estate of
ANNE SHERMAN
(It aM'il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. ,: ... i ., ~ and All P< r.-i Hav-
i ., in I i. in:.mis AgS lisl Said
Estate:
Vou Hi e herebs notlfii >i and outr-
,i ... |,,. ., ,,n\ lalms and d< uuuidK
.. null vou may have against the es-
tate "i ANNE ShEUMAN de-
l-used late of Dade County. Florida.
.. ,. i i. iin Judges i'i Dade County.
fill iii' same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 738. 16. Florid I
., in,. ,i their offices In the Countv
. urihouix In I'a.i. County. Florida,
niii four calendar months irons
the urn. "i tin' first publication here-
,i. or ii" same will I"- barred
Filed .it Miami, Florida, this 22nd
,1.,% August. A.I). 11'TT.
SAMCEL M. BHBHIMAN
a> Executor
First publication <>i this notice on
iii. 29th day of August, 1875.
, hi NCE. FINK & FORMAN
Attorneys im BxecuUu
.M.ij i 'ongri -- Bide. Miami. Kin.
33132
s its : .,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELi"FUTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3307
s \ | ilK 111 IFFMAN
,1,., .'
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
.. \................... Hav
i" nn- or Demands Agalnsl Said
... bv notified and reoulr-
ii,. roaenl anv claims and d< mandti
which Mm mas lii<\ against the --
SADIE HOFFMAN de-
,.,l nte nl l >ad< County, Florida,
I i ..-mi Judges "I Dade i 'mintv.
the -.urn iii dun| :..,i in Section 13 16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices In 111.- -.-.>
urthouse In Dade Countv Flor
vi iiiiin four alendai mot tl from
in ii......I the Itrsi pultlic i '. h,i '
i .... \> ill i hai i ed
.,: i !';. this
daj of Aiimi V.D ''
>!AN Kl'STEIN
Ai Executor
,..-.. -i m. tlii
.,... i ,
I.Mil A P v
m ,,, ii K cuti '. Mi I
7 i" Bis ai in Blvd Su
Corth M ml, Floi d
UbAL riv/i.Ct
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (JIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i" en*
in business under the flctiUous name
f fjTDIA'S RESTAURANT at 18827
Ntt tj Avenue. i'nr,,l City. Fla., in-
i. mi.s in register said name with the
clerk "i the Ircult <'"urt ( Dade
County, Florida
REG1XO FE1 ICIANt I
v 22-29 9 5 Iii
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVEN that
ii. undersigned, rti nuaite
in business undei the fli Itious names
f MRS HAROI D'S FLOWER SHOP
MRS MAIM U.li S ORCHID PATH I :il
I'75 N E 79th Street, .Miami. Florida
intendt to refcl with'
Iih i llerk "f the Cin all C iurl of I'ade
t'nunl.v. Florida.
MICDAVE CORP' "RATION
by: Mildred I'aiilan, President
: iJ-19
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PHOBATE NO. 75-3946
In RE: Balati i '
I.IS.' JAMIN WII.I.NER
deceased
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
,, All redltorn and All Personii Hav-
iil. I'ianu- ot Demands al.mui>i Said
Estati
k'ou are hereby npl II ed ind r.-uuir-
, ,1 ',. urestuil an cla m- and demands
Ii ,,.u may have against the es-
tati "i BENJAMIN IVILI NER de-
ed late of Dade Countv. Florida.
in the Circuit Judge* "i Dade Countv.
. mi file the same In duplicate and as
provided in tiocUon 738 11 Florida
Statutes, In then offices In Ihe I'nuntv
C urthouse in Dade Countv, Florida.
mi four calendar month* fenm
the time of tbi first pubUcatton here-
,m- SHUle v. .....I ".
Filed .it Miami, Florida, this 22nd
ill,, ..( Aimu-i A I) 1855
SADIE WII l-N'KIt
As Executrix
Flrsl publication nf this notice on
the 8th das of August, 1875.
BSTHBR : BCHIFF
Attorney for Executrix
i1 7 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach. Fla
> 29
I I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, di siring to engage
in business undei the fictitious name
of SAtTJ S JEW Bl Hi al -"" NE, 1
Avenue, Miami, Fls Intends to regis-
ter said nami a tl the Clerk of t'ie
i ir, mi Court ol l ladi i' >untj. Fl.....I a-
JOROE SAl'D
- ., 9 5-12-19
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-3219
Iii RE: Estate of
YMTTA RYNOWBOER
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i redltors and All Persoai Hav-
ne i"i:,in> ,ir Demands Agalnsl Said
Estate
Vi,n are hereby notUled and rtuulr-
-.1 to present any claims and demands
'.hirh \aii may have agalnsl tii.....-
of VKTTA RY NOWECER. de-
uBasad !' of Dade I'onnjiv. Florida.
.. ihe Circuit Judges 'i Dad* Countv,
and fil,' the same In dunticate and as
nrovlded In Section 733 16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Countv
" urthouse In Dade County, Florida,
wilhln four calendar months from
'h., linn nf iii. flrsl publication here-
of, or ii'* Bane wUJ be barred
FHed ai Miami Florida, this Wth
das i i a- gust, a !' ":'
SOI RYNOVt ECER
I Kxecutoi
Flrsl publication of ilus notice on
In "ii das i '-iii. I97S.
DAVID M Gl NSHAK
Alton es i". tati
14! 7 N W. T;h Stn t
IN THE C'RCI'IT COURT OF THE
ELF.VENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AMD FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIV'S'ON
FRANK B DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 76-41^7
In RE: r>t n(
MKIiHKKT M, UPMAN.
1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'.. mi i redltoi h ami All Pel '
i"g ("lii'lns or Mcmalals Agalnsl Saul
Bi lata:
You are herebs notified ami nuiiir-
i-.l to present any claim.* ami 'Innaii'ls
wh'rh you mav have aga'nsl the
tat- of HERBERT M l IPMAN, de-
Dadi County, Florida,
,ini file the same In duollcate and as
nri tided Ii Beet'on 733 It Florida
Statutei in Ihe'i olfli ph in the I tounts
' urthouse in Dade Countv. Florida.
n-HiiMi foir calendar months from
he in Dubi ., i ,,ii here-
of or the -.im. v ill l>.' barred
Filed ai Miami Flor d thli !fth
iai ol An..... n """
KITA I FPMAN
Hi IBERT S I IPMAN"
A I".'- Exi culoi -
Kirs' mil lion nf Ihl' "otlci on
\" mat, 1875.
\ui-u \|.-- I'l.-I I""
py for
' 7 in.nIii Road, Miami Beach. Fla
33189
NCT1CL \?ER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NtiTICI i BBY GM EN 11 at
Ii. in i, '
business under the fid ui name
Mi. K.VI /. i.KAl ':A al
v k stieH in K ':' '"
..nil tlic
ult i "Hurl "i Dade
, '. ;, I'M.
PA I ''IV.
t)\Vl
.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT OUS NAME LAvV
NOTICE IS HEREBY Cl VEN
In undersigned, desirina In engage in
i, ss under the fictitioui Mam.' of
p a N INVESTMENTS al number
i iKi I'i" In i1 City
of Hlaieah, Florida, intend to reais-
.i ,i,i w n :.. 'lerk f
iii, i ircull Courl of Dade County,
Florida.
....... ai Ali.un Floi Ida, this 22nd
rlii. 1 August, l!'7.1
it vs i ; s ypi
It STEVEN Mlssill.lil'TIC
IIEl VIN B W KlXSI'KiN
Attorney for Applicant
' l-.i-l ii FRl IMBERG &
ROTH, P \
West Flagler Street
Suite .'i 103
. Florida
i 9 5 12-11
NOTICE UNDER
F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
m ith i: IS I GIVEN that
ihi undersigned, de-slrlna ts engage
n |,i|- iiii-l. r Ihe flctlilous name
, EVE \\ ui'' l> DIVISION "f
i [NO, al ''"'' N W S7th
Street, itlami, Flo da Intends to re-
i, m itli he i u ol
" ii.i i 'oui t oi i lade 'ounty.
Florida
l VE MARTIN, k DIVISION
m H k\. IXC
Geoi P in if K 'i
Attori Fl ILEN. INC,
- 21 9 6 i:-19


Page 16-B
vJewlsti ncrkflnn
Friday, August 29, 1975
Our Buyers Select!.. You Too Can Select!
Our produce is not only Top Quality, selected by our
experienced buyers ... but it also comes loose, so that you
too, may select your own ... They care enough to see that you ^VTj
get the very best and at prices to make them a real value!
You'll find money-saving buys thru-out Food Fair stores ...
Get set for the weekend with Big Savings on all your Holiday needs
SHOP EARLY... ALL STORES WILL BE CLOSED LABOR DAY
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SUN., AUGUST 31 AT ALL FOOD FAIR STORES, EXCLUDING FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS
RICH IN COLOR AND TASTE
Harriett Pears
c
Jce Oranges
VALENCIA
LB.
DELICIOUS CASTLEMAN
Sweet Red Plums........ 39c
ADO ZIP A NIP U.S. NO. 1 Wgk* YOUNG AND TINDM
Yellow Onions............... lab 55T Green Beans...........................i. 19
NOT1D FOR VITAMIN A ^ #* GA1DIN FIISH CRISP 4 ftfc
California Carrots 2i 33' Red Radishes...............2tSh 19*
SUCING CRUNCHYFRtSH _-
Firm Ripe Tomatoes............*. 39 Green Peppers.......................u. c\
LB.
BAG
LIMIT ONE 4.lft oas* -
[NG CIGARPTtcc
FLORIDA OR
SHIPPED
FRESH ICED
rz
PKG
OF I
DELICIOUS
Manischewitz Borschf ...mroz
GLASS CANDLELIGHT
Memorial Candles ...
ADLERS PIKE AND WHITE
Gefilte Fish............
REGULAR
Adler's Gefilte Fish.
49'
29
Mogen
David
24-OZ $449
JAR I
34-OZ.
.JAR
129
FRESH SEAFOOD DEPARTMENT
* v AH A 1:1 AT STOtfSMNTH StCVICI COUNHtS
No. 1 Carp
39
GREAT
LAKES
GREAT LAKES
Whitefish
FLORIDA CAUGHT
LB.
LI.
$119
1
Fresh Mackerel.............LB 55c
IN MOST OF OUR SEAFOOD SERVICE DEPARTMENTS
WE WILL CARRY A FULL VARIETY
OF FRESH WATER FISH, YELLOW PIKE
JUMBO CARP, WINTER CARP,
SLICED CARP AND GROUND FISH
PARTY SNACK OR m
Vita Creamed Herring 'ft1 $135
Midget Liverwurst g 63c
LIGHT N LIVELY All FLAVORS _
Sealtesl Yogurt 3 3 87c
DILICIOUS _
Friendship Sour Treat cos' 43
SIALTFST LIGHT N LIVELY _
Cottage Cheese "? 89c
ORDEN S COLORED {CHHSi FOOD) _
American Cheese 2 89c
TRADITIONAL CaiT BOHLE
BLACK*""* /* H
CHERRY OR CONCORD ?o0 PURCHASE
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 10
P. P. BRAND
COFFEE
T9e
LB.
1-lB.
BAG
REGULAR
OR
ELEC.PERK
LIMIT TWO BAGS. PLEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
WHI$ SPECIAL! SAVE 12
CORONET
Floral Napkins
JUMBO
PKG
Fry __
Quarters
GRADE
A'
LEGS
BREASTS
FLA. OR SHIPPED FRESH ICED GRADE '^^_ ^^^
Fryer Parts 99e
WMOll ICGS THICMS DUMSTICKS WMOll HEASU U.S. CHOICE-WESTERN BEEF CHUCK
Pot Roasts*"9
Fresh Ground
Beef Chuck
$|19
OF 180
LIMIT ONE PKG. PLEASE WITH A S7 00 PURCHASE
.OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
BONUS SWtAU SAVE 3V
COLO POV*E"
Detergent
*1
LB.
P.P. BRAND HAMBURGER OR
Hot Dog Rolls
PKGS.
OF 8
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPT.
vnil OMIT 1 ITOtit having fflVKI CObNtfll
All M(l UNO CHIItf tlKIO TO OIMI
FLO-SUN FRESHLY SQUEEZED
Orange Juice
FOR YOUR
LAUNDRY e H A $7.00 PURCHASE
*" Sre BKBSBS qq^il
Kippered Salmon
59c
IN OUR
DAIRY
CASE
39 84-OZ.
PKG.
"quarter
LB.
HYGRADE S BLACK EOtlST GERMAN A
Wide Bologna "IBB" IT 85'
WISCONSIN FINEST SWilT
Munchee Cheese...............MtV 89*
RICH'S CATERING
Turkey Breast r.' 89
WE RESERVE THE R'GHT TO LIMIT QUANTISES. All CIERICa:. TYPOGRAPHIC. PHOTOGRAPHIC AND PRINTING ERRORS ARE SUBJECT TO CORRECT On nCnE SOLD TO DEALERS.
SPARKY
QUART
CONTS.
Charcoal Briquets 10.ag $1
li SI 09
P.P. IRAND
Pretzel "C?"......................^ 65


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