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:
AA00010090:02435

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridlian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
,'olume 48 Number 40
Miami, Florida Friday, October 3, 1975
No by Man Two Sections Price 25 cents
.S. Blood May Be Shed, Israeli Warns
SOVIETS RESPOND FAVORABLY
Gromyko, A lion
Meet for Talks
On Middle East
Geneva Again 8-A
Accord Debate Still Heated .
15-A
Bj MURRAY ZUCKOFF
And YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK(JTA)Israeli
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
and Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko met for three
hours at the Soviet Mission to
me Lnited Nations here. The
meeting took place at the initia-
tive of Allon, and all aspects of
the Mideast situation were dis-
cussed by the two leaders.
The nueting between the two
officials was kept a closely-
puarded secret after it was ar-
ranged earlier in the day.
ACCORDING TO an Israeli
snokes-iian. Israeli Ambassador
Chain) Herzog had arranged the
meeting. Herzog approached the
Soviet Mission and suggested
that since both Allon and Gro-
myko were here for the General
Asscmblv the opportunity
shoulu be used for them to
meet.
The Soviets responded favor-
ably. Accompanying Allon at
the meeting were Herzog and
ANDREI GROMYKO
guarded secret
Elivahu Chasin, Alton's political
advisor.
This was the first prearrang-
Continued on Page 15-A
7 POUNDS TO U.S. DOLLAR
New Pound Devaluation
Moved in Dead of Night
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet decreed a 10
percent devaluation of the
Pound and imposed a series
of new taxes and levies dur-
ing a six-hour special ses-
sion devoted to the nation's
economic plight.
The measures, intended to
reduce Israel's huge budget
deficit and combat inflation
OPTIMISM VS. PESSIMISM
by absorbing excess spend-
ing power, were announced
before dawn Sunday while
most of the nation was asleep
and banks and shops were
closed.
THE POUND now stands at
IL 7-S1 compared to the IL 6.36-
$1 ratio of barely three weeks
ago when the Pound was re-
Continued on Page 12-A
Two Views of War and Peace
PERES
SHARON

NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli De-
icnse Alinister Shimon Peres believes that
"time is in favor of peace, not war."
Speaking to a group of 200 Israel Bond
leaders at a reception at the Waldorf-
Astoria, where $2.3 million in Israel Bonds
was sold, Peres predicted that "in ten to
f'ilteen years peace will come" in the
Middle East.
Peres cautioned that Israel must have
"the strength to negotiate, and we should
negotiate from strength. The stronger Is-
rael becomes, the more Israel has been
able to be forthcoming in negotiations."
PERES SAID he based his belief that
time worked for peace because "war is so
Continued on Page 5-A
JERUSALEM General Ariel (Arik)
Sharon, military advisor to the Prime Min-
ister, who was to address the opening
session of the 78th ZOA national conven-
tion in Chicago on Thursday, said in an
interview tljat he categorically opposes
the interim agreement with Egypt which
he regards as a serious danger to Israel's
security.
Sharon declared that Israel is no
closer to real peace, indeed may be on
the threshold of a new war.
IT IS for this reason that he stays at
his post as military advisor to the Prime
Minister in order to be able to make his
contribution to the defense of the country.
Continued on Page S-A
Letter to Legislator
Causes Knesset Furor
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Knesset voted 46-33
Sunday to reject a Likud motion that Israel renounce
its agreement to an American presence in Sinai under
the terms of the Israeli-Egyptian interim accord.
The vote followed a vigorous debate on the issue
between Defense Minister Shimon Peres and Likud's
Shmuel Tamir during which Peres revealed that a Likud
official had written privately to a prominent American
congressman contending that the American presence
meant that American blood might be shed to protect
Israel.
THE DRAMATIC disclosure obviously shocked many
MKs as they listened in silence to the text on the letter
Peres said was sent by David Nor, chairman of the
"Young Guard" of Likud's Herut faction, to a congress-
man the Defense Minister declined to name.
The letter claimed that "most Israelis oppose the
interim agreement which has been forced upon us by
Dr. Kissinger."
It went on to allege that Kissinger was offering
Continued on Page 8-A
Egypt to Enter Rodeis
Oil Fields on Sunday
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Egypt will send its first
group of technicians into the
Abu Rodeis oilfields on the
Gulf of Suez on Oct. 5 under
the terms of the protocol
signed at Geneva Sept. 23,
it was reliably learned here.
The Egyptian technicians
will take an inventory of in-
stallations and facilities at
the field. Israeli troops will
remain there until Nov. 15,
when they will transfer the
area to the United Nations
Emergency Force.
A DAY later, UNEF will hand
it over to Egyptian civilian con-
trol. The protocol, it is learned,
contains six articles and detail-
ed maps. The articles are: re-
deployment of forces, arrange-
ments in the southern coastal
strip, arrangements in the north
(buffer, limited forces zones
and U.S. presence), the Israel-
Egypt joint commission, aerial
reconnaissance, a general pro-
vision stating that the protocol
forms an integrated part of the
interim agreement which comes
Continued on Page 2-A
TOWARD ARABS
Ex Nazis
Nudging
Germany
NEW YORK Efforts to
pull West Germany toward
the Arab world are being led
by two ex-Nazis, it was
charged here by Beate Klars-
feld, a young German Chris-
tian woman who has made a
career of tracking down
former members of the Hit-
ler regime.
In a news conference at
the national offices of the
American Jewish Committee,
Continued on Page 6-A
Pioneer Women's Confab Due Here
Newly strengthened ties
between Israel and the
Lnited States will be the
subject of major addresses
by Sens. Lloyd Bentsen and
Birch Bayh and Israel's Am-
bassador to the United States
Simcha Dinitz at the 50th
anniversary convention of
Pioneer Women at Miami
Beach Oct. 19 to 22.
More than 1,000 delegates
are expected to attend.
OTHER MAJOR addresses
will be given by Leah Rabin,
wife of Israel's Prime Minister,
and Tamar Eshel, secretary
general of Moetzet Hapoalot,
Pioneer Women's Working
Council of Israel.
A panel honoring the Inter-
for a decision will help fos-
moderated by Dr. Marie Syrkin,
author and editor, and will in-
clude Elinor Guggenheimer,
New York City Commissioner
of Consumer Affairs; Joyce
Miller, of the Coalition of La-
bor Union Women (CLUW) and
the Amalgamated Clothing
Workers of America (ACWA),
and Dr. Sara Feder, early wom-
an's rights activist.
Drs. Judah Shapiro and Al-
len Pollack, along with I. L.
Kenen, honorary chairman of
the American-Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee, are also sched-
uled to address the convention.

BEATE KLARSFELD
new book unveiled


Page 2-A
*tei*t fkrHi^r
Friday, October
3. 197!
Club Bias Here Ruled Violation
ed its o-raership of bay bottom-
land here, the dub began pay-
It
Roetta-r
ruled
' U
basis
?m7&2 ** '* K SLS!* 7 fel
romtend its docks
' fortndd:r:
-inati
- .
of Appeals rated bj ; 2-1
hat treei tha ;yne Bay
Yachi h no ha
BBBBberf.-:- M the IMS
la in .--. ear-iocs I M
the c_ r has act ad
angle Jewish or Bk.
In bii z-.i. the
>:i::r conn be -
r.z7- I _
:.: -. s 25
yacht ctab. denied thai
was guihy f djscrmunataa-
"Bl'T \VE tfaooela
- s COB
rtjrv aad aerer had a Black or
Jewish ntentber s:nce 1ST
aad Maurice Roue, attorney
ad Harold 5 G
ed b thai
She ch ??-;-
ca&or aal :j*c thai nt.-n:-
aaBarahh;

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Beau Faftera I
Jadge Naraaa C Raett-
: ElS-
HQBM E: Cur
The c.astnnn*: vote lt.
InSgi bases P -
judge*
ACCORDING K
- bsen 3
silent : I
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a-ni ii said fostered the club !
ataaaad existence and
aj araviaaaj
? i operation
The club bough: ha own land
at 2540 5 Bays.io.-e Dr
Thirn years iatr: in 1962.
u-ben Miami officially announc-
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Egypt Goe? into Rodeis Sunday
Ceatwaed from Pare 1-A
Of
d chief
dechai Gant. sd a: the cere-
mtmy m Geneva that Israei was
mraatng the documents for
: -
THEY WILL be signec a
aaa das C 5
ea the Aaarha
S:na: passes, he said
jer.txnor..
Beiii ..- the Bai Sadar area
Oct 5 ( fnel
jaaeat in the Tosses
*re& Feb 22 exactly ; [
months ahea the atataaol aw
been signed.
Tl. area betaji B asta!
strip and the Mediterranean M
the son zy.ztz ;.~t:
s:x sections, front ahich Israei
dhanraw a:
: (n ah
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Friday, October 3, 1975
^Jenisl fhrkHaai
Page 3-A
BICENTENNIAL BIOGRAPHY SERIES TO MARK NATION'S THIRD CENTURY
First Jewish Settler Wrested Rights from Stuyvesant
& America's B:c-:--.- n al Year.
t, 1976, the United States w>U
- 200th am ry of in'de-
tce.
'his hist) ion, T'.j
in herewith b g ns a >
story
". }am .' 12 16
,;. h h
so)
i the
- .- ion,
cr contribut id
JACOB BARSIMSON
TlfARK TWAIN had a m of [come
for the struggling m s of
:- tmnMgrants who had passed tlvnijgh
It *''e turn of the 20th Centwv.
. If-ft&istica are right. Jews constit'tt" one
r fceifl d the human race." the grei: anthoi
. Property the Jew ought hardl" to be
I ioi (Yet) He is as prominent on the
* any other people. His contributions
- world's list of great names in Bte^tnre,
ice, art music, finance, medicine and ib-
Timing are out of proporti-" to
- ess of his numbers."
THESE WORDS were based on TV ill's
ge of what Jewish peonle had acbi 'ed
different lands during two mi" "da
, wide Diaspora, and especially ; the
li nd of America, dating from Aug '2,
f n the first known Jewish settle- id-
i, wins l -:, :- .'
from t, governor of New
a New Arristt *dam (then Dutch), later New
York (British).
The settler was Jacob Barsimson. a na-
i of Holland. He was followed in September
by -'> other Jews who came by way of Brazil.
Barsimson was soon recognized as the Jewish
community leader. Thev had their problems.
Under Governor Peter Stuyvesant. the New
Amsterdam Jews enjoyed practically no citi-
ztnship rights.
THEY COULD not engage in retail trade
or practice a handicraft, for instance. They
could not hold a public post or serve militia
duty, practice "their religion in a synagogue
or gathering."
Yet their tax bills were disproportionately
And when they first petitioned for the
: to purchase a burial plot, the request
denied on the ground that "as yet there
ii no need."
THROUGH THE pen ce and deter-
tion of such pioneers as Jacob Barsimson,
. Levy. Abraham deLucena, Jacob Cohen
icques, Sal ador D Joseph d'A-
nnd David Frera, full citiz< ghts
. in due -

>utch
rl.
It m tiny
- li id the foundai il
i h the
n th 2,01 li this
had been earth.
AT THAT time, there some 300 Jews
in ?i; of North America. During next 122
years until 1776. their I had grown
. ght or nine times to | 2,700 in all
1 colonies with organized Jewish communities
in New York. Pennsylvania. Rhode Island,
North and South Carolina and Georgia.
The Jewish increase was small, of course,
compared with the 80 fold growth of the gen-
eral population. But like the exiles to Babylon
in 586 BCE, the Jewish Americans from the
very beginning made great contributions to
their new home land.
; ;. MaXWI I!
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IS '' "r'"'
;, iwi II H> uti the
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READEPS 'N'ERESTED eceivlng I "'I'V.
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Arthur Levine Participant
In Anniversary Celebration
j. Levine, interne-
president of the Unite
ol America, will par-
Temole Beth Israel
ort Lniderdale's 10th An-
celebration Oct. 19.
me. who is now in his
second ye.Hr as the President of
th-. Synagogue Organization of
the Conservative Movement.
senting some 800 congre
Rations in the Up;td States ana
around the world, will be the
honoree at a private cocktail
party prior to the dinner and
"I! :.lso be the center of a
special presentation during the
dinner.
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Page 4-A
vjmishfkridliiain
Friday, October 3,
Personal Tribute:
To Stanley C. Myers
It is a rare occasion when this publisher uses these
columns to acknowledge a personal friendship. The oc-
casion is the 70th birthday of our friend, Stanley C.
Myers.
With an outstanding record of national, Israel and
local community achievements, his score card lists
Stanley as a founder and first president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, United Way chairman, leader-
ship posts with synagogue, Family Service, hospital, Bar,
United Jewish Appeal, Joint Distribution Committee,
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, city
and county and other civic, professional and philan-
thropic organizations and activities just too numerous
to mention.
The Bible seems to have established a pattern for
the three-score-and-ten birthday as the big one. And so
accolades and tributes from organizations and friends
have begun to pour in to congratulate Stanley and wish
him well.
We note the occasion as but marking the stepping
stone to a continued life of productivity to the satisfac-
tion of his family and fellow man.
Adding our own voice to this occasion, we say to
Stanley we are grateful for your advice, your guidance,
your counsel and, above all, your valued and true friend-
ship.
If the Bible makes much of three-score-and-ten, it
also tells us something about Moses and longevity. And
in the tradition of Jewish best wishes for a happy birth-
day, we say: May you live to be 120.
FRED K. SHOCHET
ORT's Membership Drive
Southeastern Florida Region of Women's American
ORT has played a major role in building the economic
and social development of nations through vocational
education. Its goals will not be reached until every man
can help himself.
Over 5,000 women of the Southeastern Florida Re-
gion of the organization are dedicating themselves to-
ward the achievement of this end.
And they are taking note of the 23rd biennial con-
vention of ORT scheduled for New York on Oct. 26 to 30,
by which time their ranks must be enlarged by 600
new members.
Because of the urgent needs of Jewish people every-
where, and the growing demands of the ORT global net-
work, the organization's ongoing membership drive must
not cease.
In the belief that "every woman in our society is a
potential member," the Southeast Florida Region hopes
to achieve its new membership goal by convention time.
Overlooking the Facts
Israel has in the last several weeks been castigated
by some in the Pentagon and elsewhere for seeking
ultra-sophisticated weapons from the United States,
even at the expense of America's own military capabil-
ity. The controversy has centered around Israel's re-
quest for the Pershing long-range ground-to-ground mis-
siles.
Critics have charged that to give Israel the Pershing
could tip the balance of power in the Middle East since
Israel could then hit Egyptian cities. Some have claimed
that there is a danger of Israel triggering a war since
the Pershings are capable of carrying nuclear warheads
and Israel reportedly has the ability to build nuclear
weapons.
This overlooks both Israeli Defense Minister Shimon
Peres' statement in Washington that Israel will provide
a guarantee not to use nuclear warheads and the Israeli
government's oft-repeated policy that it will not be the
first to introduce nuclear weapons in the Mideast.
Even more important, it overlooks the fact that the
Soviet Union has heavily armed Egypt, and more recent-
ly Syria, including missiles capable of reaching all of
Israel's population centers.
~dTewsfli Flojridian
OFFICE AND PLANT 120 N.E. 6th STRKKT TKi.KI'H' >.\E 37.1-4606
.'.O. Box 01-2973, Miami, Florida 3VM
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
I.EO MINDI.IN
Assoclntu Kilitor
SEI.MA M. THOMPSON
Assistant to Publisher
Trie Jewish Florioran Does Not Guarantee The Kashrjth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Published every Friday slnT 1327 by The Jewish Flortd:nn
Second-Clam Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
The Jewish Florldian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewisn Weekly
Member of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndl.
eate, Worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American As-
ocistion of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One -rear 10.00 Two Years 18.0e
Out of Town Uoon Request
Bad Side of the Sirmi Coin
nno QUQTE TV tycoon Johnny
1 Carson's terpsichory of
twaddle, there is good news,
and there is bad news.
The good news is that Presi-
dent Ford has decided to limit
the freewheeling style of his
campaign for the presidency.
The bad news is no news
really, other than the observa-
tion that it is President Ford
who vetoed the Privacy Act of
1974.
IT IS President Ford who is
behind Secretary of Commerce
Rogers Morton's refusal to sup-
ply Congress with the documen-
tation of Arab boycott demands
that American industry discrim-
inate against Jewish business-
es, executives and employees.
It is President Ford who un-
derwrites Henry Kissinger's re-
,aajmrja"r1^
SjpmirmrlvmniML:.
fusal i > mal e public our secret
ag eements v ith Israel and
Egypt in ili.' interim Sinai ac-
Aod so the bad news is that
the good news is a lie. The Pres-
ident ; gret that he can no
come into close contact
PROF. HeNf^'S CDf^-ALL
^ ^O "{lot/shout'swallowingthispill?
with the American.pe0p,e .
merely an expression of 1"
that he can no longer caml
for the presidency" m *g**
sentimental style "'
BUT COMING into com*
with the American peop;eJ
has nothing to do with shS
their hands or kissing fi
babies. It has to do with teli-1
them the truth. ",
And on that score, it is ciM
he is no different from his nrf.
decessors Nixon. Johnson am
K.-nnody. His actions to guar
antee government in secret savs
a hell of a lot more about him
than his regret that he is hen.
forward going to have -o avoid
hi;,' crowds and the a-sassina-
tion-minded sickies who too fre.
quently gather in then:.
I mention this to e: hr;c
in the most dramatic way pos.
sible that there are i, ,J a-j
bad sides to any single piffle
coin.
AND JUST as the good -the
President's survival m this
casj does not tell us the storr
about his decision hencefor-
ward to limit his public appear-
ances in the same way that his
contiibutlons to covert govern-
; lent do tell us the story, nei-
ther do.s the {jood in th,: Sinai
accord tell us where we are go-
ins arid what to expect there.
It is the bad to which we
m""t look for that.
For example, it is a virtual
ce.icinty that congress will ap-
prove the U.S. role to which Dr.
Kissing jr has committed us in
the accord. Nevertheless, the
opposition to it is not unfound-
ed. The Kissinger commitments
do at least two unhappy things:
They are largely secret and
so raise the spectre of our past
history in Southeast Asia, which
we see in a worse light than
ever in the spin-off investiga-
tions into the covert activities
of the CIA and FBI;
Originally, the Kissinger
estimate of the U.S. role in the
accord emphasized a S2.3 bil-
Continued on Page 14-A
Our Revolving Door Judaism
Volume 48
Friday, October 3, 1975
Number 40
28 TISHRI 5736
Now th-'t thi in in"
Hashonah, out-on-Yom Kipp i
Jew has revolve i in >r
malcy, it may help nhed
light on the auesti on raissd in
a r-rent issu? of '" h'm b
Rabbi Seymour Si?g-el: W.iy <.!.)
so many J \vs rome to the '' gogue on the High Holy Djv?
This, of course, i-~ a quest! n
which makes the Days of Aw?
more of a fearsome experi ::'
for 'hose associat (d with a
synagogue than the awesome
soiritual one envisioned by on.-
forefathers.
IT IS not easv to confront a
miffing '->>nit"nt who rushes up
to the door and asks if Yizkor
"is on vet" and watch him dash
out aRain some moments later,
presumably content that his
nr3"ers have put the remem-
bered dead at ease in heaven.
What docs one say to the
lady who requests permission
to enter the guarded Rates for
the Kol Nidre, promising not
to take up more space in the
sanctuary anv loncer than it
ta!">s the closing echo of the
melody to fade away?
AS RABBI Siegel points out
in his essav, it certainlv can-
not be that the vast majoritv
have a thirst to Drav. For. if
prayer were really important to
the lives of most of our people
they would come during the
vear as well, not just during the
Yizkor service.
And the cantor is available
with just as haunting and mem-
orable chants as the Kol Nidre
at all the Sabbath and festival
services which, the studies of
Gallun and other sources reveal
if the empirical evidence did
ir^if***
Edward
Cohen
j' ;' overwhelming majority
of Jews ignore.
The'e are no reliable statis-
tics. Rabbi Si g 1 writes, on our
br-hnvjor patterns. I have been
involved for vears in debates
.-.'-nut th- h'gh cost of syna-
gogue affiliation but, of course,
that does not explain away those
who would find any dues hard
to meet, those Jewish males
hostile to Judaism -vho demand
the conversion of their non-
' v'sh mates, th: families who
insist upon Bar Mitzvah. rab-
binic marital bbssing. a Jewish
funeral, but have no use for
institutional i cligion"except
on the Hist, Holy Days when
tne simple problem of space re-
quires a ticket for all who would
enter the synagogue.
ONE CWNOTdenv there are
aspects of the synagogue scene
to which anv critic can point
with scorn. I came across this
in a synagogue Bulletin which
. find renulsive: "Once upon a
'"'',;'. a Tei'e member was
Walking ,n the forest when a
terrible, storm came up. He
looked for shelter but there was
nnpe ... so he crawled into t
ho log which tit snTgly
"When the store, wa8 over
Me flashed before him. especi-
ally his mistal- 's. Suddenly he
,-..,. -- -?d th.it lie had to*
p.-.id his T smple dues and school
tuition This ma ii'-1*1
s-ia'l lv was able to crawl*
of the lot without any difa-
cultv. He auickly rushed hoiK
to send a check to Temple for
this important duty."
After reading that, one hone
that th" author added it to his
list of sins o.n the Day of Atone
ment.
MY YEARS as a synagoe*
administrator, in touch m*
thousands of Jews rangfflj
th- f-Ov nious to someoftno*
(|oscrihor! above, have mclloweo
v," attitude toward the revol?-
ino drnr Jew. It has inclineo
1V, ntwe as it mnv seem, to
|r~fc n,ltiverv at Rabbi Sieeeis
..........t .n answer the Question
nf wfcAt it is that draws SO maff
,Twa to th- wnagogues on q
H'ch Holv Days: j
It (< th- need to svmboMj
1- affirm'tMt we are W v
t r-nmmunifv of Israel: thai *
|*4t tW times a WBjf-J
cUn"M HI ourselves ana >
rWtfe, and our friends. t
.,<* -Is- we do or do JJ
rio d'HlW the vear. we
.TpW, that i""how we wmk
b~ r.n^ of th- awesome a.*
ano off;, tr> mvstical tjeS
, that
hinH .!-' sna-*er, '
pnd to their
thev may undefttao
W. -nd to their. G*^
O"o"
Tt ^, not be "i^jS!
jaHafoetfTTV answer. ''"*- ^
...hn has p<-r been able to ,
+~ a -hfc^SjS
of th- i-ws and wh^ '? ru.rSist-H in being >"ch *
these millenia.



Friday, October 3, 1975
"fiJewisti ncridfiaiin
Page 5 A
Optimism Vs. Pessimism: Two Views of War and Peace
Continued from Page 1-A
SHIMON PERES
costly" and "there are social changes in
the Arab world, in the shift of national
and social priorities."
He said "Israel's problem is how to
pet throuph these ten to fifteen years and
rever to lose a war."
In reporting on his trip to Washington
: si week, the Defense Minister said: "We
would never have the strength to approach
the United States unless we turned first to
ourselves, to mobilize ourselves militarily
and financially.
PERES REPORTED that "American
friendshin always surprises us by its
depth, devotion and understanding."
He said that "We found Congress as
friendly and understanding as ever." He
s*d that Israel asked for more than $2
' -. -^ ..-'Jr* i*c prm" because of escala-
tion costs in modern weapons.
GEN. SHARON
Sharon repeatedly stressed that Is-
rael is now in a situation where the people
should be ready on a moment's notice for
the gravest of developments.
"I urge everyone to take advantage
of the short time which remains in order
to prepare for the very difficult ordeals
that await us," Sharon said.
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Page 6-A
* Jmist fkrktitor
Frida\
Octo^r

Ex-Nazis Lead Germany Toward Arab Fold
Continued from Page 1-A
sponsored jointly by the AJC
and the Anti Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Mrs.
Klarsfeld cited specifically
Dr. Hans Schirmer, now em-
ployed in the West German
Foreign Ministry, who is in
charge of preparations for a
future European-Arab con-
ference; and Dr. Ernst
Achenbach, a Free Demo-
cratic deputy in the Bundes-
tag, who is a key member of
the Parliamentary Associa-
tion for European Arab Co-
operation.
DR. SCHIRMER had been
deputy head of the Third
Reich's Foreign Ministry's de-
partment for international
broadcasts from 1939 to 1943.
Dr. Achenbach was head of the
political section of the German
Embassy in Paris from 1940 to
1943.
"It is inconceivable that the
German nation, which has so
much to atone for in relation
to the Jewish people, should
permit these known anti-Sem-
ites to conduct its dealings with
the enemies of the Jewish
State," Mrs. Klarsfeld declared.
The petite 36-year-old Nazi
hunter was born in Berlin. Her
marriage 12 years ago to a
French Jew whose father had
been put to death in Auschwitz
for his part in the French re-
sistance, led to her decision to
devote her life to exposing the
large numbers of former Nazis
who are still free and unpun-
ished, often leading comforta-
ble lives in Germany or in other
countries.
THE NEWS conference was
held to introduce Mrs I
book. "Wherever They
May Be," published b]
suard Press, an account of her
experiences in Germany and
Bolivia where she tracked down
former members of the Nazi
hierarchy, and in Poland.
Czechoslovakia. Syria. Lebanon
and Egypt where she denounc-
ed current manifestations of
anti-Semitism.
Among the most widely
known of these exploits were
the timt she publicly slapped
the face of German Chancellor
George Kiesinger. a former N'a/i
who had been elected to Ger-
many's highest office, and the
time she chained herself to a
bench on the main thoroughfare
in La Paz as a means of calling
attention to the fact that Klaus
Barbie, former Gestapo chi
Lyons, was living in Bolhia
under an assumed name.
ONE OF hei
' '. i]
ratil

France thai '
ts of
Nazi officials responsible for
the murders of thousands of
Jews in France, who have been
condemned in absentia by
French courts.
Ratification of the treaty.
Mrs. Klarsfeld maintained, had
been held up for several years
through the efforts of highly
placed ex-Nazis and Nazi sym-
pathizers who wished to fore-
stall such trials.
Although she h
zenship France (
many Mrs. KlanfeidSj
herself as a -,m^
German people, who J
their heritage the h *
heritage of Goethe Sohiiu
Beethoven, and ?he ^
heritage of Hitler, HiauS
Eichmann-and also th?'
al responsibilities. due '
death of millions caused!
Germans thirty years ago'
"ALTHOUGH Cent*
currently divided ;mo
Continued on Following |
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October 3, 1975
**i Page 7-A
Ex-Nazis and Arab Fold
It-nued from Preceding Page
the German people as
Ihofe have a collective his-
' anj moral responsibility
German, whatver his
jlogv and especially the
r*r 'generation, must carry
"she said.
he lisred three specific ac-
as inherent parrs of that
Sensibility:
To refuse to entrust the
Lpement of German politics
termer active Nazis;
"To refuse to permit the
agitation of Nazi criminals.
,, were among the worst, if
":he worst, in history;
To fight actively against
fc-Semitism. to help the Jew-
people wherever they are
Lecnted, and to stand always
[the side of the State of Is-
despite the economic and
political interests that the Arab
world represents for Germany."
MRS. KLARSFELD was espe-
cially vehement in her condem-
nation of those who claim they
are "anti-Zionist" but not "anti-
Semitic."
"Anti-Zionism today is the
main branch of the still strong
old tree of anti-Semitism." she
said.
"For centuries, during the
pogroms in Europe, the Jewish
people were told 'go back to
your country." But they had no
country. Then one day they
began to rebuild the Jewish na-
tional home in Israel.
"Even so. when the Nazis
began their systematic exter-
mination of the Jewish people,
with so much active coopera-
tion from most other European
countries, Jews were forbidden
to gi back to Palestine where
thir brothers were waiting to
welcome them.
"BOATLOADS OF Jews were
sunk rather than being allowe 1
entry into their own State. And
n >W, today, when the Jewish
people have a viable State that
protects them, anti Semitism
f'ehts infnsi"ply to destroy
that protection."
Genocidal activities against
Jews, such as were perpetrated
under Hitler, are not possible
today because of the existence
of Is^el, Mrs. Klarsfeld main-
tained.
"This is why the destruction
of Israel is and will be the num-
ber one objective of anti-Semi-
tism," she said.
"Auschwitz was the negation
of the Jewish people and Israel
is the negation of Auschwitz,"
she declared.
Terrorists Hit
Rabbi's Home
PARIS (JTA) Terrorists set off an explosion
of pressurized gas at the home of France's Chief Rabbi,
Jacob Kaplan. Several bottles of gas, triggered by a
wired explosive device, went off before the Chief Rab-
bi's home at about 8 p.m.
No one was hurt, and property damage was slight.
A threatening letter, sent to all Paris rabbis two weeks
ago, had announced the imminent attack on Rabbi
Kaplan.
"I DO not know who is responsible for this attack,"
Rabbi Kaplan told reporters. "It is obvious that, through
me, it is aimed at the entire community which I rep-
resent."
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Page 8 A
+ y>*lstfk)rktiar)
Friday, October
m
Israeli Letter Warns of Bloodletting
Continued from Page 1-A
Israel "compensation" in the form of a large aid package
and the American presence which was in fact "American
lives to defend our lives."
THE LETTER warned that American blood might
be needlessly shed.
"I do not know whether this letter was approved
by the authorized bodies of the Herut Party," Peres
declared. "Nevertheless, even inexperienced politicians
ought to know that this is no way to conduct a political
argument."
Peres' disclosure obviously caused acute embar-
rassment to Herut leader Menachem Beigin who left his
seat to consult in whispers with his party lieutenant,
Haim Landau. Other Herut MKs seemed genuinely
shamed by the revelation of the hitherto unpublished
letter.
IN HIS debate with Tamir, Peres strongly rejected
the Likud insinuation that the Government had asked
for the American presence because it wanted "American
boys" to defend Israei.
He said the idea of stationing American technicians
to man surveillance posts in Sinai was not an Israeli
idea to begin with and that the Egyptians too favored it
as a means of facilitating agreement on the new Sinai
lines and surveillance in the complex Sinai passes re-
gion.
T*n,ir .aid the impression had been created with
the 25aTpubhc ihJt Israel had asked for the tech-
BSSit^ ^SaSK defend her
Hut
and is not asking for them now American
The Defense Minister noted that the An^ncan
presence was less of an innovation than It appeared to
bC American officers have been part of the truce su-
pervfsoTyTrces s.nce 194* and in 1973 the^Security
Council voted to attach 36 American and 36 Soviet of-
ficers to the new United Nations Emergency Force
(UNEF) as observers.
The Americans moreover took an active role in
policing last year's disengagement accord through aerial
surveiHance, and this aerial role will nw be carried
out on the ground as well, Peres explained.
THE DEFENSE Minister quoted President Anwar
Sadat and high-ranking Egyptian officials to the effect
that the American presence was desired by Egypt, that
it facilitated the Sinai agreement and instilled confi-
dence in both sides that ihe agreement would be ob-
served.
Egyptian officials have rejected as spurious any
parallel between the American presence in Sinai and
the situation in Vietnam a decade ago, Peres said.
Gromyko Calls for Return to Geneva
orwn
Otto Kurz
Dead at 67
LONDON (JTA) \
Otto Kurz died here at the*!
of 67. Born in Vienna he 2
educated in the Humaniti^
Gymnasium and in the 39
sity of that city.
la 1933, ne qualified [.
membership in the Awtrk
Institute for Historical ResejjJ
and in the same year joined 4
Kulturwissenschaft Bibliotu
Warburg in Hamburg. rem
ing with it when Fritz. Saxl 3
the Warburg Institute (as j
became) to London. In 1943, t>
was made assistant hbpuia
and in 1949 librarian.
DURING THE 1960s he h*
also begun work in Jerusatea,
continuing the activities ot l
A. Mayer and serving as w
ing Lecturer at the Hetro
University. ,
In 1962, he was elected F4
low of the British Academv h
later life. Kurz" interests hi'mi
more to the Middle East, parti)
as a result of his coHaboratioi
with Prof. Richard Cittinghaus-
en, in establishing the L A
Mayer Memorial. He is sum*
ed by his wife. Hilde. and 1
married daughter.
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)
The Soviet Union stated that it
stands for reconvening the
Geneva peace conference on the
Middle East with the participa-
tion of all parties concerned,
including the Palestine Libera-
do Organization.
In a major policy speech at
the 30th session of the United
Nations General Assembly. So-
viet Foreign Minister Andrei A.
Gromyko declared that "to es-
tablish a just and lasting peace
in the Middle East in the in-
interests of all states of the area
and people inhabiting it. it is
necessary to withdraw Israeli
forces from all Arab territories
occupied by them in 1967; to in-
sure the legitimate rights of the
Arab people of Palestine, in-
cluding their right to establish
their own state; and to guaran-
tee the rights of all the coun-
tries of the Middle East to in-
dependent development."
GROMYKO SAID that as long
as those crucial problems are
left unsolved there will be no
headway in the Middle East.
His speech, moderate in tone,
criticized but did not attack
either the U.S. or Israel.
He referred to the new Is-
raeli-Egyptian Sinai accord
without mentioning it directly
but implied criticism of the pact
when he observed that "the
problem of the Middle East
must be free from an approach
based on momentary considera-
tions and publicity."
He claimed that "It can be
solved in the interests of the
security and independence of
all the countries of the region
only on condition of a serious
and responsible approach to its
solution."
GROMYKO CRITICIZED the
Israeli government in terms
that seemed almost mild com-
pared to previous Soviet blasts
against Israel. He said that "by
all appearances, the circles
which determine the political
course of Israel have not yet
come to the realization that it
is impossible to insure the se-
curity of their country while
trampling upon the legitimate
rights of other countries which
are its neighbors. That policy
naturally meets with broad con-
demnation."
Gromyko made several ref-
erences tn his speech to the
rights of all countries in the
region, but he emphasized that
the solution of the Palestinian
problem is "an integral part of
an overall settlement in the
Middle East."
MAJOR-GENERAL (Res.) AMOS HOREV
PRESIDENT
TECHNION-ISRAEL INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, HAIFA
will speak on
"Technion's Role in Israel's Development"
At These TWO Important Functions
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1975_____ TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28 1975 .
National Women's Division, ATS NEW Greater Miami Chapter, ATS
1975 National Biennial Convention First Annual Dinner-Dance
Opening Banquet and
Reception: 6:30 P.M. Charter Presentation
Dinner: 7:30 P.M Reception: 6:30 P.M.
Dinner: 7:30 P.M.
DORAL BEACH HOTEL, MIAMI BEACH
AMERICANA HOTEL, BAL HARBOUR
NO SOLICITATION OF FUNDS
For Reservations and Further Information Contact
Ronald G. Stark, Regional Director
1 Lincoln Road Building, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Telephone (305) 673-8221


jav.
October 3, 1975
Jewish Hcrkfton
Page 9-A
UN
By. YITZHAK'ftAfcl" *
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)
Liq' demanded Israel's evnu'-
j>om the United Nations
,.,.. 2C This was rtae first call
ir(. ;he Assembly session for
fcrasl's expulsion.
Dr. baadoon Ha**mndi, Iraq's
orjgTi Mini>t?r. insisted thit
l |S r ofljra T was the on'*
11) the international co-imun'-
ouiJ rectify the AsseTiblv\>
fcrror" in lq'7 wVn it voted
{H nartitnn of Pahstine.
1SPAEL DID not request th3
to reply durinR the As-
l -iv session b-Hiause it H
f,... ,n to "stoon to rwh'"
,: sccn-1 into the gutter."
f R4t in a tot9**nt to rennet.
|r$'H( noR said: "It lies not with
ictatorsbio such as Irao
whi^h indulges in public execu-
tions in the main square of
Baghdad to lecture a free
democracy such as Israel on
the subject of humanity. It is
relevant to recall that of Hi*
ancient Jewish comiunitv ;n
I-ao which numbered 161.000
hardly anyone remains today."
Also *Hd.-ss'ri2 the As;mhlv
Sent. 24 was the West German
Vnr icn Minister Hans. Diet.-ich
Onscher, who nbsv;rve<1 thtt
M* "ounf-v's attitude in t*l"
A i;' i East was in full ae"e>-
-nt with th* -<*st nf :V
K'l~>n"->*i '""T^nitV iti-'I"
that a 1 sti?v nq^- jn the r"-
respecting Intel's right to live
within sacure and recognised
bounds-i"** an 1 i-~.-i-..^.-..ifi-s.
the legitimate rights of the
Palestinian people.
HE S4ID the final agreement
must include the termination of
the occupation of Arab territory.
A similar policy toward the
M'ddle East was expressed in
the address of the Japanese
Foreign Minister, Kiichi Miya-
7wa, who dec'ared that the i
Arah*bra?li conflict would be
resolved only through negotia-
tions an' a s -ttlement achieved
rnly if Israel withdraws from
t'^e tenitories it occupied in
197.
He emoh48ized that "ail par-
ti s concerned, including Israel, j
h?' t^e riaht to live in peace
an this right must be respect-;
d." He aided, however, that a
legitimate rights of the Palestin-
ians be respected in accordance
with the UN Charter.
Britain called for an interim
agreement between Israel and
Syria on the Golan Heights as
the next step in the Middle
East "to provide the proof that
the latest agreement (between
Israel and Egypt) was not 0
end in itself but part of a (!jf-
tinuous process leading tc -a
comprehensive settlement."
BRITISH FOREIGN MinVi-.-
James Callaghan said that I
lowing an agreement with Syria
the question of the Palestir is
on the West Bank should Ko
next on the agenda.
He observed that these prob-
lems should be resolved "> a
comprehensive forum suc>. ..s
Geneva provides."
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____ ......................,................... .......nwiiiw^^ .............. iiiiMiumii; iu^
Pinlias Sapir: He Was an Extraordinary Mixture of love and Humor
ISRAEL WILL miss Pinhas Sapir. He was kncwn
affectionately as the "bulldozer.'' He had a kind
of rough quality on the outside but was tender with-
in. Much of the work he did was inconspicuous ;o
the outsider. Probably more than anyone else, he
was responsible for Golda Meir being Premier.
He had r good sense of humor. On one of his
visits to this country while Minister of Finance,
he did not include Washington on his itinerary. He
explained he was afraid the U.S. government would
ask Israel for a loan.
PERHAPS AT the bottom, the chief difference
between Israel and the Arabs is the matter of a sense
of humor. An American correspondent in Israel tells
of all the jokes being told in Israel about their pres-
ent, not too happy situation.
Herbert Mitgang in the New York limes, quotes
aw
JHX-vv'^'f-_
Amos Oz. an Israeli novelist as saying: "If someone
introduced a resolution in the United Nations de-
claring that 'he earth was flat, it would be passed
by a two-thirds majority of the Arabs and the
Third World bloc, with France abstaining."
This, we think is very good and the fact is. we
believe it wo.ild come as a great surprise to many
cf the envoy* of the so-called Third World countries
to learn that the earth is not flat.
THE UNITED Nations might save its'elf "from
l^te of the League of Nations which preceded
.: .: it had a bit of a sense of humor. Perhaps th
new Israel envoy to the United States. Chaim Her-
.-ug. may be able to implant some of this sense in
it. Herzog is .a son of the one-time Chief Rabbi oi
Ireland. He was born in Ireland, so he has both the
Jewish and fvish humor. That ought to be an un-
beatable combination.
If we cannot have humor, let us have love, it
was more cheering to hear that Elizabeth Taylor
was going to Israel than to hear of Dr. Kissinger's
trip there. We know that Elizabeth plans to giVe
her arms anew to Richard Burton, which is much
better than 'jiving arms to the Arabs. If the Arabs
want defeat. I am ready to give them that, but r.c
arms, please.
''

Jews Opt For
Aniiv Careers
HTHE SLUMP in the American economy has' been listed as
one of the factors which has led Jewish men and women to
choose careers in military sen-ice, a field generally shunned by
Jews in the past.
Another factor cited by Mrs. Diana B. Goran, director of
Women's Organizations Services of the National Jewish Wel-
fare Board, was the "sense of pride in military achievements"
given Jews everywhere by Israel's military prowess.
A THIRD factor, she declared, has been the change in the
nature of military service brought about by a high degree of
mechanization which has created a need for a variety of well
educated and highly skilled technical specialists. Mrs. Coran
reported on the development in an issue of the "JWB Circle"
and in an amplifying letter to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
In asserting that military service provides an area in
which college graduates can earn a living during a time of
economic stress. Mrs. Coran reported that "many of the Jewish
men now in military service doctors, lawyers, hospital ad-
ministrators, engineers, technicians of all kinds would prob-
ably be working in a civilian community were the economy
different. However, they find today they can pursue their
careers and support their families adequately only in the
military."
MRS. CORAN, asked if the JWB had data on the number
oi Jews currently in military service careers, said figures were
not available. She said it was known that hospital managers in
the military now include many Jews, which was not the situa-
tion previously, and that there are more Jewish doctors and
more Jewish lawyers in the military. She said there are also
more Jewish engineers and electrical experts, "probably be-
cause of fewer openings in civilian life."
Mrs. Coran described the Jewish professional soldier as
"a well educated young man, often with one or more graduate
degrees. He is married and has a wife and children living
with him at the military installation. He earns a reasonably
good living" and he and his family "live in attractive quarters
despite the fact that they move from post to post every few
years."
WHILE INFORMATION on numbers is unavailable, the
JWB said it was known that few of the Jewish professional
military men are singles. As many as 75 to 80 percent are be-
lieved to have families.
As Jews, Mrs. Coran reported, they have the need for a
Jewish atmosphere in their homes, facilities for worship. Jew-
ish education for themselves and their children, contact with
established Jewish communities, and a sense of being part of
the mainstream of Jewish life.
She said these needs are generally met at posts where
there is a full-time Jewish chaplain but the number of such
chaplains is small only 60, according to Robert L. Adler,
director of the JWB Armed Forces and Veterans Service. Most
Jewish military personnel "must depend for advice and leader-
ship on a part-time Jew'sh chaplain," who is usually the rabbi
of a nearby civilian community, and a Jewish lay leader "who
volunteers to help coordinate Jewish activities in his free
time," Mrs. Coran said.
BECAUSE THE rabbi can give only a limited amount of
time and the lay leader s Jewish knowledge is usually limited,
most Jewish military families need help "in maintaining even
a semblance of Jewish community life," she reported.
That help is provided by the JWB and the local commu-
nities working in the JWB Armed Forces and Women's Organi-
zations Services Program, she said. Through periodic publica-
tion* the JWB seeks to bring program ideas and materials
to sech families, as well as holiday brochures, programs for
women's groups, a religions school curriculum, a manual for
sisterhoods and other guides.
A series of cassette recordings give the highlights of holi-
day services and sermonic materials. '

IJHILIP BIRNBAUM is known to many as the
editor of the daily prayer book, the mach-
zor, and the Sabbath and Festival Siddur. All
of his books are enriched by his footnotes
and commentaries. The revised edition of his
"A Book of Jewish Concepts' (New York, He-
brew Publishing Co.. $7.50. 722 pages) is anoth-
er crown in the works of this eminent He-
braist and scholar and is truly unique.
The aim of the book is to provide in a
single volume the essential teachings of Ju-
daism. The author contends that knowledge of
Judaism has reached an abysmally low point
and that it is crucial that the Jewish heritage
be looked upon as a whole and not "as a mere
series of precepts and concepts linked to-
gether."
THE BOOK is encyclopedic in scope and
compact in content. The book points the way
to further study for those who would learn the
universal message and teachings of Judaism.
The arrangements of the work is in the
form of a dictionary following the Hebrew
words. This presents no difficulty since there
is an index in English which is as detailed
and complete as any person would require.
There is no necessity for laborious search-
ing for any item. The opus may be read at
A Treasury of Basic
Birnbaum Judaism
random or methodically. The numerous biblical
and talmudic-midrashic quotations are freed
from archaic forms and technical language is
fully explained.
THE HEBREW language has no word for
slave. The word, "oved" is used not only for a
domestic servant but also for an officer, wor-
shiper, prophet, and subject. Birnbaum feels
that this "leshon ha-kodesh" (literally "holy
tongue", has held together the Jews in the
Diaspora and linked the generations of the
Jews together for over two millenia.
It is his hope that by pres.-ning their
identity and ethnicity and being themselves,
Jews may again blaze a trail for others as
did in the past.
A DILUTED Judaism and a reading ci
best sellers by authors who. coincidentaily. are
Jewish but are themselves ignorant o *.
of the "basics of their faith are nUl \ rt
equated-or even compared to Birnba urn's
For those who would dtki deeper into
the riches of Judaism, we recommend "Ps-
sikta De-Rab Kahana: R. Kahan.f Compila-
tion of Discourses for Sabrv.ths and FestJl
Days," translated and edit.'d by William G.
Braude and Israel J. Klaps: v.. : Iphii.
Jewish Publication Society. $15., 591 pages.
Friday, October 3, 1975 Pjbrtsft/forAJfewPage 10-A
This Precious Ethnicity
Must be Preserved

J7XTENSION of the Voting Rights Act repre-
sents one of America's better moments in
this era of inflation, unemployment, and nu-
clear weapon rattling. A number of members
of both Houses have fought well for an exten-
sion of the right-to-vote bill so that Spanish-
speaking, native Alaskans. American Indians.
and Asian-Americans will find the way to the
ballot box unlocked.
Paced by Sen. James B. Allen of Louisiana,
with a push from President Ford, some ol our
more conservative lawmakers tried to have a
law cover all states. Their efforts v rre pla aly
designed to try to kill the bill by amending
it to death.
THE BATTLE for greater participation in
the rights of rites of citizenship bv what The-
odore Roosevelt used to refer to scornfullv as
"hyphenated Americans" dramatizes an awak-
ened interest in our rich ethnic diversity
More admiration of and concern for ethnic
strengths woven into our natimal tapestry
make T.R. sound like an old fuddy duddy.
"Diversity was once a luxury we could
not afford; now it is a reality we can no longer
avoid." says Ralph J. Perrotta, executive di-
rector of the New York Center for Ethnic
Affairs.
"Avoid" is scarcely the word. We run to
embrace the treasures showered upon us bv
the sun-burst of cultural, racial and religious
plorahsn,. We have long ago rushed pas
Woodrow Wilson's demural: "There are a great
many hyphens left in America. For my part. I
think the most unAmerican thing in the world
is a hyphen."
SOME OF the n?w textbooks are stressing
pride in our ethnic multiformity, something
quite different from uniformity, yet a phe-
nomenon that should not and must not thwart
united effort for peace, economic progress, po-;
litieal sanity, and spiritual enrichment.
There are dangers, of course, for the Jew-1
i h community, there is apprehension when a
study by the General Officers' steering Com-,
mittee on Equal Opportunity finds that
Army does not assign Jewish soldiers to Sauci
Arabia. Again, it takes unending vigilance to
spur appropriate U.S. governmental forces in-
to action when Arabs demand that Jews be ex-
cluded from boards of American companies do-
ing business with oil rich nations in the Middle
East..
IT IS good for our nation that Jews, de-
voted to efforts to assure equality of oppor" '
tunity for all, are exposing the Arab boycott
as a discriminatory scheme complete unac-
ceptable in this land.
This is a useful challenge to us all. Fr
our ethnic prejudices are forged in the matrix
of stereotypic thinking, and the wealth of our
ethnic diversity moat not be destroyed but;
preserved.


Friday, October 3, 1975
* Jeniti Fforidlfar
Page 11-A
Apology Accepted
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen. Richard Stone
(D.. Fla.) said here that he has accepted a personal
aoology from Florida businessman Jack Eckerd for in-
jecting a religious issue into the 1974 Senatorial cam-
raign in that state.
" Eckerd, the Republican candidate who was soundly
defeated by Stone, ran advertisements in Florida news-
papers on the eve of Election Day and on Election Day
i.id'.'i noting that he was a Protestant and Stone a Jew.
THE B'NAI B'RITH Anti-Defamation League urged
President Ford last week not to appoint Eckerd to the
post of Administrator of the General Services Adminis-
tration for which he was reportedly being considered.
George Bernstein, chairman of the ADL's Florida
regional board, said in a letter to the President that
Eckerd was "not fit to hold a top level position in our
eminent" because of his 'obvious appeal to religious
jdice in the last election campaign."
Shapp Enters Race
WASHINGTON fJTA) Gov. Milton Shapp of
sytvania has announced that he will seek the
atic Party's Presidential nomination in 1976 He
i- first Jew in American history to formally declare
! rr.sell a major party candidate for the nation's highest
i ce.
sked by a reporter if his Jewishness will be a
f.. r, he .epiied, "No, i don't believe so. John F. Ken-
nedy broke the religious barrier." Shapp, 63, is serving
his second term as Governor of Pennsylvania, having
been reelected last year by a majority of more than
3H00O votes, the largest ever given a Democratic Gu-
bernatorial candidate in that state.
In connection with his Presidential aspirations, he
noted that Pennsylvania is much like a cross-section of
the United States.
"We have our Bible belts, blue collar areas a
mixture" like much of America. "People are not so con-
cerned about a candidate's religious background but his
understanding of problems," he said.
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TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
THE 1975-76 GREENFIELD LECTURE SERIES
"The Bicentennial Jew In America"
Exploration of the role of the Jew in America is particularly appropriate during
the Bicentennial Year and the annual Greenfield series will concentrate on this in di-
verse and exciting ways. There will be those dealing directly with history: Prof. Jacob
Marcus, the most eminent chronicler of American Jewish history, author Lucy Dawido-
wicz, former Theatre Guild director Joel Schenker. Others, like Mike Ackerman of
the CIA, Dennis Prager, and Trude Weiss-Rosmarin will address themselves to the
present. And the future will be dealt with in part by Rabbis Leonard Kravitz, James
Wax and David Polish on the challenges confronting Reform Judaism and, in particu-
lar, the rabbinate at this time.
Israel is, of course, now an integral part of the American Jewish experience, and
the series opens with the Consul Genera! for the Southeast speaking on "Israel's For-
eign Policy" and closes with the fabulous Sim ~ Weisenthal relating his adventures in
search of Nazis. Two non-Jews, Ramona Bart:: and Rev. John T. Pawlikowski, will
look at the role of women in religii.n and Jewish Christian relations. And Isaac
Bashevis Singer will return for another o: his inimitable talks. As usual, 10 a.m.
Sunday morning is the time for these events.
October 12 HON. MEIR RGMEM, Israel C tsul-General for the S ist, "Israel's
Foreign Policy."
October 19 MIKE ACKERMAN, the < came in from 'he cold in outrage,
offers his ideas on "The CIA and Its Place n Government" from the view
of a Jewish scholar, as well.
October 26 RAMONA BARTH, a national feminist leader, writer and Unitarian
spokesperson, brings a provocative note to "Women in Religion."
November 2 JACOB BORNSTEIN, our own Cantor and musicologist, discusses "The
Contribution of the Jews to American Music."
November 9 DR. LEONARD KRAVITZ, Professor of Midrash and Homiletics, He-
brew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion, will look at "The Changing Image of
Reform Judaism."
November 16 RABBI JAMES WAX, Temple Israel, Memphis, Tenn., brings a clas-
sical Reform viewpoint to the important debate that is affecting Reform Judaism,
explaining "Why I joined the Association for Progressive Judaism."
November 23 RABBI DAVID POLISH, a recent president of the Central Confer-
ence of American Rabbis and of the Synagogue Council of America, responds as to
"Why I Will Not Join ."
December 7 DR. JOSEPH R. NAROT, Rabbi of Temple Israel of Greater Miami,
places "Israel and the Diaspora" into the context of the American Jewish experience.
December 14 JOEL SCHENKER, one time managing director of the Theatre Guild,
actor, producer, director and historian, an active leader in Jewish circles, "The Jew in
the American Theatre."
December 21 TO BE ANNOUNCED
January 11 DR. JACOB MARCUS, Distinguished Service Professor in American
Jewish History at HUC-JIR, Director of the American Jewish Archives, author of many
books and articles on the subject, gives a survey and a viewpoint on "The Romance of
the American Jew."
January 18 LUCY DAWIDOWICZ. professor of Social History at Yeshiva Univer-
sity, whose recent book, "The War Against the Jews" has received international ac-
claim, brings her academic background to bear on "Aspects of the American Jewish
Experience."
January 25 RABBI JACK RIEMER of Davton, returning by popular demand, pro-
vides a change of pace as he looks at "The Organized Prayerbook vs. Creative Prayers.
February 1 FATHER JOHN T. PAWLIKOWSKI, Acting President of the Catholic
Theological Union of the University of Chicago, a founding member of the Interreng-
ious Task Force on Soviet Jewry, will speak on "Jewish-Christian Relationships.
February 8 ISAAC BASHEVIS SINGER, a favorite author as well as speaker in the
idiom of the Yiddish past, returns for another morning with us .
February 15 DENNIS PRAGER, Director of the Tze Ulmad Institute one of the
world's leading spokesmen for young Jewish activists, asks Where Have All the \oung
Jews Gone?"
February 22 TRUDE WEISS-ROSMARIN, the courageous editor of The Jewish
Spectator gives her views on "The American Rabbinate" which fits in with the earli-
er talks on the subjects dealing with the Jewish future in America.
March 7 SIMON WIESENTHAL, the man who tracked down Adolf Eichmann and
other Nazi criminals, gives us another first when he highlights the annual series tell-
ing of "My Search for the Nazis" in his only appearance ever in this area.
March 14 SYLVAN MEYER, chairman of Third Century, U.S.A., heads an ethnic
panel on the American Experience.
Non-Member Registration Fee: $19.00
Non-Member Husband Wife Fee: $26.0*
To: Temple Israel of Greater Miami, M. P. 0. Box 011191, Miami, Florida 33101 -
Phone: 573-5900
Please register the following for the 1975-76 Sunday Lecture Series:
Name and Address
Enclosed find $..............as registration fee.
Single lecture charge will be $2.50 per ticket




Page 12-A
vJenistfkr/cfiJr
Friday. October
3. IS
Latest Devaluation Came in Dead of Night
ed
Continued from Page I-A
duced in value by 1.9 per cent.
That devaluation, on Scot. 9.
was ordered by a special min-
isterial committee created ear-
lier this year with the authority
to reduce the Pound at a rate
of up to 2 per cent every 30
days if necessarythe so-called
"creeping devaluation."
But Sunday night's action rs*
by the full Cabinet. indicating
that Israel's financial situation
was serious enouch to warrant
more drastic measures.
Two ministers dissented it-
orously. Mlnlster-Without-Port-
folio Gideon Hansner of the In-
dependent Liberal Party, n-
portedlv voted against the de-
valuation and nnv taxes on
grounds that the government
had no right to scueeze the pub-
lic without takina steps to prune
its own spending.
POLICE MINISTER Shkmo
Hillel. who heads the ministeri-
al committee on social improve-
ment, criticized the devalntirv
tax package for failing to com-
pensate the poorer section^ of
the populace. It was not report'
ed how; Hillel voted.
There was considerable criti-
cism in the press and els where
over the almost clandestine
manner in which the Cnbrn't
acted in the dead of night :vjs-
.-._' a rude awakening most
Israelis.
But the ministers contended
ihat major fiscal measures most
l>e carried out swiftly and with-
out forewarning to curb specu-
lators and profiteers.
They complained bitterly ihat
the government's intentions had
leaked out last week anu were
th? sub'ect of intensive press
and public speculation.
ALTHOUGH NO one knew
when the blow would fall, ihere
was intensive activity on the
local money marketsblack and
legitimatebefore financial in-
stitutions closed down for the
weekend. Heavy buying of dol-
lars anf dollar-linked bonds
was reported.
The imnact on COnsUTl
was fased somewhat when the
Treasury, bnwinz to Histadnit
pressure, reversed an earlier d.-
ci=ion to eliminate price sup-
pots for bisic commoditi -
such a^ bread, milk ar.i cook-
ing oil.
But manv analvst* claimed
that toe government's move
would s-^r.d the cost-of-living n-
de\ un by as much as five per
cent.
That was bo--ne out bv ths
g*iarn overnieht hike in the
"ric s cf e isoline. cool-in^ and
hatine gas. electricitv an 1
water. Motorists who anticipat-
ed a rise in fuel prices tanV*d
un lat ni^ht .mi' most (WSOl'n
si 'ions were sold out by mid-
night.
IIAl'SXER'S CRITICISM W1S
supported b'- newspaper edi-
torials and columns of economic
pnalvsis in "uch of the Dress
It was r.^d that the go-"rn-
rnent took no st;os to cut back
its own eveniitures beyond a
Busing Has Little
Effect on Life
Of Jewish Families
NEW YORK(V.'NS ) Exist-
i.ig or pending court ordered
busing for public school integra-
tion in five cities has had little
effect on Jewish families with
^chool-age children there.
The five cities include two
where public demonstrations
nnd violence have occurred
Louisvilie. which has 8.500
Jews, and Boston with 130.000
ews.
THE OTHER thre cities are
Pittsburgh with 45.000 Jews:
'..'ilmington. Del., with 8.500
lews; and Detroit with 80.000
1 ews.
Alvin Kushner. executive di-
r ector of the Jewish Community
Council of Metropolitan Detroit,
rmd Herman Brown, executive
director of the Jewish Commu-
nity Council of Greater Boston,
said that most Jews in those
two cities had moved to the
suburbs and were unaffected by
National Hebrew

i
ISSAlLI GIFT CEWTE* INC.
Bar Mrfrvefi ittt
Ktligitus Articles Gfftf
M9 Washington Ave. 532?'? 10
th school busing issue.
In Louisville, the situation
was similar although there
sot* busina of Jewish children.
N0R3ERT FREUHAUF, exec-
utive director of the community
relations committee of the
Louisville Jewish Community
Federation. S3id that all paro-
chial schools in Louisville, in-
cluding the Federation's com-
munity-sponsored Jewish day
schools, had taken public posi-
tions they would not accept
children to enable them to
avoid busing.
Prospects for substantial in-
volvement of Jewish children
in busing were reported in
Pittsburgh and Wilmington.
Jewish communal involvement
in the five cities has ranged
from active participation in of-
fering proposals for integration
plans to ke^pine a low Jewish
profile on the issue.
None of the five communities
reported any anti-Semitic re-
actions to public stands or ac-
tivities by the Federation agen-
cies on the integration-busing
issue.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
HAS EVERYTHING FOR
S/nagogues, Hebrew Schools
and Jewish Homes. Free Gift
with Every Bar Mitzvah Outfit
I7 Wmskimft- Art. (72-7017
I American Israel
$ All Religious ArticU* $
fo. Synagogues Schools Howes
I3S7 WASHINGTON AVL
It 1-7772 $. Schwartz

Rafcii Joseph E. Rockovsky
PIsmm 672 7304
45 mat All AVI., MIAMI MACK
RELIGIOUS GOODS
FOR HOME, SCHOOL
& HOUSE OF WORSHIP
MPOKTEB CIYSTA1WAOE
high MAirrr low prices
HUO A CITSTAi. ML
1507 WoslinK(to Ate
PNONC 532-5912
vague dedsion to eliminate
about 2.000 jobs.
Economic commentators not-
e that the new measures would
bring less than 1L 2 billion cash
into the government's coffers
prn.c, ., fy.Ha.t WW* n the
neighborhood of IL 6 billion.
The Israeli driver who was
not sufficiently prescient or
fast enoughto fill up his tank
before supplies were sold out.
found that he had to pay S2.20
for a gallon of gasoline, an
overnight price hike of 20 per
C **nt,
The Israeli housewife who,
.1 to order a new container
of cooking gas last week, will
have to pay nearly a dollar
more for "a tank this week. A
..;r..< Ol D i IS i!.'' -
nearly S5 and with coo'.er fall
weather anrroichinc. Israelis
who use gas to heat their h
can calculate on a 20 per cent
increase in costs.
The pric i of r-1 icitv has
gin > un bv n sarlv 30 tier c snt
and water rat'- by 25 per cenl
INCRFASF^ OF ; ;
wAfo evre.** ~ r '
cleaning ~'V.y\ ils, cheap-""
wine-, textiles, clothing and
!-,o!J articles. Such are
ol ;'; efl in
r8 u c,,, .,.... ; | v. Sunday's
Cabinet ^ci
Israelis who -:"1 ml own
.-- of;'
than their fell
I :v.s? the gi" .....II
ont'nn^ to sahsi -.
l"ntion,v bm
cooperatives which will keen
- at their present
the time being.
But t -.:- not t--
s'"st d bv the ">" t.....I
have to i tariffs be-
e in gaso-
line pr::.
WOULD-BE .-> f\vr>-^ >
esoeciallv hard hit A tinv V
n "Bug" now costs about
S8.50U. Appliances, most of
which are imported o<- assembl-
ea from imported nan,
be-ond the r ,,ch ,TM
ticn an 1 ta> fs, l*
Now they are evpn
iv. a bbct33K2J
set. nre'iouslv orlced ?
S430 now c, SStf

An affair with Heart
at Hotel | |
ontainebleau
We truly care
Combined with ihe elegance and ma i ue ol
Hotel Fontainebleau. we pride ourselves in
special spirit exhibited l>\ ih' Fontainebleau lamih
,u jll tunes there is ihe realization i>i ih. meol
,i special event; be il .i Bar Mitzvah, Wedd ng \ni -
versar> Party, ( .i Presidential Dinner, ihi
i- always on .i< hieving perfection. You are invm
visitarKiexperierKetrst-handthedeBghtsol Fi ml
KOSHER CATERING
AVAILABLE
CALL 538-8811
BILLGOLDRING
\ ice President, I iti ring
What do doctors
recommend
for patients in pain?
Tht-reare many medicatioiu a
physician or dentist can prescribe
lor pain. But there's one pain re-
liever physicians and dentists dis-
pense again and again: Anacin,
Each year, doctors give out u\.-r
50,000.000 Anacin tablets for
everything from toothache and
headache pain to the minor pains
of arthritis. And millions take
Anacin without stomach upset.
When you're in pain, t.ike the
tablet a doctor might give you m
hi our orfire Take Anacin.
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
Combine Europe with
a new Mercedes-Bern
Our new "Guide to European Delivery" h
t one ot today's true European tra ns.lt
v you can order your new Mercedes-Ben:
here .i." \ pick it up it the factory in Germany. I
factory-delivered price information lets
rijure your savings r yourself. Clip this ad and
send f< r 5 ur free "Guide" today.
L. P. EVANS
MERCEDES-BENZ
%%>\\ 7ih WE. 33150
MIAMI 693-1711
S'*nc_____
AJJrrs___
City&Succ.
2?----------
Spice up your life!
2nd Italian Gourmet Cruise for all "seasonings"
on the FEDERICO C. from Port Everglades, Florida
10 days, November 29,1975.
From $520 to $900.
Flna'iya
cruise that's
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night you'll enjoy the cuisine of a different Italian region along m ith some o its
finest wines. Then, our reno-.-.-ed chef and pastry c^' will teach you rto.v to P'
the very same dishes.
Best cf all. you'll be dining and learning and having the flme of your life while
cruising to six: mouth-watering ports San Juan. St/Thomas Martinique. C i I
Curacao and Montego Bay.
Call your travel agent today to reserve your space on the magnificent FEDERICO C
First come. First served
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*"~W" Costa Line .,.,* r.9..,
1 Biacaync Towtf, Miami. Florida 33131 TH trM ru.mb*r: (800) 327-5704
New York Boston Chicago Philadelphia Los Angeles Miami Toronto San Juan
(Rites based on pe- B,.,se douWt acCLB^;/ se3 j^.u^.ty.. piuS tu 1


Hay,
October 3, 1975
vJmistFhridlian
Page 13-A


\bu are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
is the best tire for these times
V
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The 1R I. All-Steel Radia! is the world's first
-.teel radial tire for automobiles. It's the
most economical tire you car. own. Because of
:he radial design, you get more miles per gallon
ol gas than from either bias or belted bias
.;res. Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50,000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
I. BIAS 2. BfcLTED 3. RADIAL
\. BIAS TIRES
Two, four or '.omelffies e*en vote plies (or
layers) ol material cross iroer the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line ol the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTf-D TIRES
Similar lo the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that :;;n 2rcund the tire
under the treao This combines a bias sidewall
with increased tread stability and improved
tread life.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall !o sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts ol material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types. F-78's
and FR-78's and 7.75's all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
S'NCE 1924
TIRE CO
SAFETY
rffn

The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radiais. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
sidewall to sidewall. The conventional steel
radial tire is only a steel-belted radial. This is
important in understanding the superiority of
an I.R.I. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire. Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I.R.I.
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires. The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radiais meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I.R.I, tire. Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radiais -
earn only a B or four-ply rating. Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I.RI. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us Each cable is wound of seven strands of
BUDGET TERMS AVAflABlf
For th Store Nearest Yeu Call 633-8635
1. The only lire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belt: of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength, 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers o! steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
steel filaments in each cable. Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk. The
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial. Now, the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire.
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
AH-Stcel Radiais till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
I.R.I, is a relatively small company. We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago, we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available.
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything."
We did. And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The l.R.I. All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience. Now it's available here. Backed by
a 50,000-mile guarantee. Sold and sen iced only
by proven leaders in the business.
I.R.I.
INTERNATIONAL RUBBER INDUSTRIES, INC.
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I.
All-Steel Radial.
AUlHOHZtD DiSlDiBUlOBS ton

. w- www-- : : '
(SillSfMHOMBWMJmtD*
JQRT0UIM9irrjruilD(D|
BF Good rich
,.-.


Page 14-A
*Jm irf fhrknan
Friday, October 1 l97j
LEO MINDLIN
There's Good News, And There's Bad News
Continued from Page 4-A
lion price tag in economic
military aiJ to Israel and SoOO
million to Egypt. But revised
estimates over the next five
irs, that is to say as a fai
of encou a nt for Isi
Egypt to maintain peace be-
yond the three year
is i
hoot
ANOl i KISSING R
cepti in? 01 .
.
attitud
people
foi ar: tments
D th<
>tcy.
Whi of public edu-
cation :::.- the nadir of
illiteracy, w i dividual ill-
health can mean financial di-
saster for ;i whole family, when
there is no relief from the in-
equities of taxation, when mid-
dle class families are being
wiped out by inflation at the
same time that the giant mo-
nopolies score ever-increasing
levels of profit.
For ail these national emer-
gencies, there is no administra-
tion poultice. But. right or
wrong, as Americans are quick-
ly coming to see it, for Israel
ind other nations abroad, not
even the sky's the limit.
THE INCREDIBLE cost to
us of the interim accord apart,
the Kissinger-engineered con-
ditions promised Israel that we
would make up the oil she will
be losing in the withdrawal
from Abu Rodeis.
Since 1967. Abu Rodeis has
filled fully 67 percent of Israel's
domestic oil needs, the balance
coming from Iran.
This means that Dr. Kissin-
ger has itted the U.S. to
supplying 100 percent of Israel's
irtesy of the Shah
of Iran, a commitment Kissin-
ger :: Dies as a flat lie
v.'iii< e imbroglio over
the Pe issiles, merely
schism b
ief
.; iich
. on the
ird. the Abu
i
what :
in
an 'PE : in
. he de-
ai led cent in asc
per bar
i. .. ol on nail
atility.
How ild an Americ n
;uly bamboozled
by secret i g eements in the Si-
nai accord, troubled by its steep
co.-_ about the 200 tech-
lans scheduled to be station-
ed there in an act reminiscent
cf our initial in olvement in
Southeast Asia, angered by the
constantly rising cost of fuel
how would that electorate re-
spond to having its oil reserves
tapped for Israel's n_>eds?
part of the Km. 101 agreement
,-nded the Yom Kippur War
in Octi ber 1973 h
honored after that. It set ns
now : 'iiat il
mav

having to test il :- as
Fost Dulles :
-
cl
i
-
d or
i t.
IN "
:-. f as 1
. U -' '
.'
il, Beyond that.
ajor Arab nations
who regard the Sinai accord as
a star in the back of the mythic
pan-Arab ethos.
Any single one of these forc-
es, even Sadat included, can
readily test the American test.
LEGAL NOTICE
A final note on th
side of the Sinai
Egyptian commit
mit Israel-bound ca
eign vessels thro1';
Canal. A Greek
with cement begr
commitment only
and changed COUn
the last minute.
a bad news
:oin is the
nt to per-
go on for-
i the Suez
ip loaded
) test that
t week
>r Haifa at
WHAT IS the
hind that sud
There is nothing
Egyptian commi
story be-
change?
w in this
t. It was
8 Across, 10 Dow n
by Irv Brechner
I negaltve word m Hebrew
3 home entrance ornament
7 famous movie to leave
9 Israeli resort town
II Boy Scout icfcgioo award
Tamm
1? Oan was one ol twatve ismg
13 letter ol Hebrew alphabet
14 pan ol SaMtfh prayers
16 American Translation (abbr;
17 woman in Garden ol Eden
18 southern Israeli town
bordering on Gulf ol Aqate
20 Israeli airport farmer name
21 worship
22 word tor PatturcH
DOWN
2 held often atle
nght services
4 where Biblical
were made
5 letter on the dr
6 ttaooadah hvm
8 what is reoenti
Vom Kippur (si
10 hokday or s-
prayer book
12 synagogue
15 day ol Sabba'
18 means the n
19 Ha laebma -
bread ol atfiicti
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. 75-22159
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IK HK: THE MARRIAGE I IF:
aknti.fi TOMAS LAJES.
Hvsband
and
ABELINA LAZO I.AJES.
Wife
TO: ABELINA LAZO I AJ1 8
S6U& Hudson A nui
v, si New York, N .'
Vi ii- ARE HEREBY NOTIFIEI
thai ;in aoUon for I Uesolul
has been filed >u and
I (i : i. d it Herve a i opv i >l
your wrltti n defenses, If any, I
Albert L. Carrlcarte, Esq., attorney
I p, utloner, wl rl Iress is 241
N.W. 7 Street, Miami, Florida, and
file the original with the clerk of the
styled court on or l" foi
tobar IT. \\'V.'. otherwise a
will be entered against you for thi
,-eiief demanded In the complaint or
petition.
This notice shall be published n i
each week fur f'-ur conse. u
in THE JEWISH KLORID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and tl
ourl al Miami, Florida dii thl
fill ii.; I : Sept. mb.-i. 1978.
RICHARD P BRIKKER
As Clerk, Circuil Couii
Dad< County. Florida
By BARBARA ROBERSON
As Deputy Clerk
n "in uit Court Seal)
All ERT l CARRICARTE, ESQ.
2491 N W 7 Si reel
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Petitioner
Phone- No. 649-7917
1 12-19-2*
This puzzle cannot be reproduced without written permissi
Puzzle Answers on Page lt-Fi
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-27795
NOTICE BY PUBL CATION
WLL1E MAE HIRSH i.nd ABNER
SOLOMON,
Plaintiffs.
va.
ALTANNEN, MARILTN TANNBN
and W1IJ.AKD M. WOHfjQEMUTH,
ai hi.si directors and trustees of the
property of OEM OUTFITTERS. INC,
a dissolved Florida corporation,
and UOUJ8 SAKS and HARIUETTE
SAK8, his wife, and If any of the
aforesaid named defendants he dead,
their unknown devisees heirs,
personal representative Ieatees.
grantees, or claimani herwise
under or ami ust thvra and any
person or person.* link""' 'n the
Plaintiffs having or da '" to have
any right, title or Inti -he lands
through, by or under t' d
defendants.
Defendants.
TO: The Defendant TANNEN
and MARILYN TAN la wife
Pennlngton Gap. Virgil "7
YOU ARE HEP' "LIFTED
that a Complaint to i tie Bn(j/
or For Declaratory on ,he
following described i wlt.
Lot 10. afOONQAT! To
the Plat thereof, r ., piRt
Book 72. at page 9 Public
Reoords of Dade I -id.
has }fu ,iU"d **"' d von
are directed to file ,, ...
sponse to this actii nrlr
of the above Court, ,.,"
upon Plaintiffs' von
ZAMFT & SMITI ,11
South Diile High, .?
Florida S314C. nn Xl?
day of October, 1!'' '
plaint will be tak .
DATED: Seotem
RICHARD T
Clerk Or.
By: N. A
_ Deput\
(Circuit Court Sea
What then? Is that what had
to the Israeli-
: laden Greek ship bound
for Suez when, suddenly, it
a counter-
dy in the offing?
VVH/1 l l m suggesting here
is thai these elements c i n-
-
. pi cted to r>
thi
durii '"
\-
z to |
id I int<
n
es a
n
such com-
i it of
age on< '-'I
_ th i .-nil Kissingers ur
UGAl NOTKE
the Israelis, and by exu
American Jewry? ***>&*,
Well. President Ford r,S
edly demonstrates his cWat-,
to save himself from dtjS?
political situations *f***\
btttmg on him t0 do jt *}\
and again. a8
IHE QUESTION in the
is not whether tht-pood sidej
the coin has sucoedtf f
(i -=b rani
J',e.'- ndiTS
the bad side ol ,ain J
succeeded in i a b *
in American i n
This :- not
m t
. ..,
ti' i
I:
il
Anc! that is uoj
LEG A l NOTKE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
:NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
E.EVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO 75-2X882
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
. !;i; The MarriafN ol
S M \l:N ERNER
and
SOX v. ERNER.
!;. in*.; dent.
\l-.l S' IN WERNER
, Hi rbi rl u ernlkove
p ., Place
Cm foi
>. HEREBY NOTIFIED
ii .en of Mar-
riled as you and
I to Bern a opj ol
rises, If any, t" ii on
I \. irti iN attorm y for Pe-
er, whose address is !;'" His-
rtull i t -' Flairter
.. rid and file
with the clerk of th
above Btyled i nui r befon Octo-
Iheru i .. defaull will
.ii f..r Hi. relief
i petl-

\ ESS my hand and thi seal of
il Miami, Florida "ti this
da] of Si stembi
KICHARD P RRINKER
.\- Clerk, 'i r uil < "out i
1 i.im. County, i i
Bj i P. O iPELAND
As Deputy Clerk
mi Court Seal)
HENRY NORTON
11 .i.\ ii. Iluilding
19 West K glei Stn :
Miami :U30
Phoni vi
An.'ini i for Petitioner
9 12-19-26 M.'S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH .UDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA iN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 75-1202 (Parker)
Il RE H-\i'..- of
ELSE M, BROWNE
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereb) Riven thai I
led my Final Report mid Pe-
lltlon foi Distribution and Final Dis-
ns Executrix nl the estats of
EI-SE M BROWNE, deceased and
that ..ii the ISttt day of October 1975
will apply '" the Honorable Circuit
Judges of Dade County, Florida, for
approval of said Final Report and for
distribution and final discharge as
Executrix of ihe estnte of the abore-
r.am. (l decedent This Sth day of Ban.
tenuier. I!'7r>
MARIAN S. COTTREL.L
,,,.. iC\eiutrlx
HENRY NORTON. Attorney
11 Btacayne HuiMing
1 West Flairler Street
.Miami, Plorlda 33130
Phone: 374-3116
9/12-19-26 10/J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC.AL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR OADt COUNTY.
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 7S-290M
IV uSI!f,?.BY PUBLICATION
J> THK MARRIAGE OF
JOSE DOMINADOR ttAZAN
Petitioner,
MAR,et,i'i,H-STINA fUBK"0 BAZA-
Kesnoiident
HA7Av1^,UA,Jcur8T,N'A BinEir.
UAZAN. l^uixOdo M*>z-44-7"" '
til HARD P BRINVVi
y c p. erfSffi
^i,,ullCour,"K''''rk
'12-
IN THE CRCUIT COI R* OFTrlT
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCl T IN t,D
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR'C*
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVSIM
CASE NO. 75-28645
hi M n
KVX LYNCH
MICH ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
To: MICHAEI P I ill
iAddri ss i'ii' i
YOT1 \lti-: HEKEBl XI
t hi I an actloi for D j -. .
i lasri has bei n filed ae. di m yon anl
1 ii ai. requin I pj 4
your ur" ten defi
..ii Q AI EXA N'DEII !. BtQ,
Alienm v for Petli <
addrei k is 612 A -' '<
N B. First Avi Kyrisi
33132. and fi!.- thi
clerk of tin al i i on on er I
lief or. Octobel 17 i I
il. faul! w ^1 be i
for ih relief demandAtd In the s>
plaint oi petitloi
This notice -hail bi published OMI
v. i <-k for foui itivi wb:
in THK JEW I8H FI ORI1
\\ ITNESS my I d I thi
said Court at Ml i
Fioniia. this v"h DtemkBj
1976.
Kli'HAltn P RRINKER
Aj i 'lei k. i uil Court
Dade C u < :
By ;. FREI KRICK
i; Vli xander Nohll,
Altoi nes foi r I
612 Ainsley Building
Miami, !'.' : da SSI32
Tel: ST9-1437
9,12-l-2 IW
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO 75-28400
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY
h Ri I', tiiiim for Ai
JAMES Al.l \\ B \ss
TO: WAYNE Cl INTON WAl.DROP
RESIDENCE i KNOWN
YOF AIM-: V ITIFIKH that the Pe-
tltloner. JAMES A!.I LN BASS, haj
filed a Petition Ii ; te-itjis
Court i ir the adi of 'h nw
. inlil iihiii .I in thai IVtll on, ninint
are commandi d I e a cow "
your \. rltti v".
til loner's attorn RREOBB *
BCHREroER *"**
North .Miami It. u I F\ rlda, JJl
nn or before 11 IMS u*
file the original Chittf
this Court elthi i 'vl0* ,
Petition! <' a atl imnwdWW
thereafter, othru ilefaall ",
bi aotered agalnsi j i for the :i
demanded in tl). Pel .
WITNESS in: ind the "
of the c-nurt at Miiu Dad ''"untf.
Florida, this SUl da) of SeptrmMft I
IH75.
RICHARD P INKER
as Clerk of hii il O urt
Uy C. P. OOPEI AND
As Deput) I'lerk
BRBOBR & 8CHREIHKR
Attoi-nev for Petitioner ,
8 I2JI.JI l"l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCirr
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOH
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACT.ION NO. 75-281 ,
GENERAL JIJRISDICT'ON 0IVISIW
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
' RE: THE MARRIAGE ",F, .
AH. PBRI.MAN. Wife-Petitio*"'
and
\RRY PERLMAN.
HosDa nd Respondent
: 11A Hit V PEJU.MAN
C/O Oertrude Pcrlman
tr,j-35 S4th Street
Howard Beach
Queens. New York "V'T|tnjf 1
TOfT AKK HEltKI^ ,lrv.
t an action for DIssolB- '"Jj
ruata ha* l>ei filed easlm- f 4
1 axe renulred to serve 1 _)(-
r written defennes. If a"'
r>-
hur D Frlshm.in. nt.
n#!r. whose oddr.-.-- .,, j
Toad, Suite No ,M
p*, Florida, 3Si::- ,n^
1 with the clerk ,(,
.-urt on or !> ^.1
,. otherwise a default
. ilnst you for
n the complain (I
"KJi my hand : f
. at Mlam'.
Sent.. 175
HARD 1" HI'
i'lerk. Clrc"
a County.
ly 1. 8NEF'
\s Denuty '
urt ScnM I


Friday, October 3, 1975
* Jenisr fiorSofter
Page IS-A
Sinai Commitment Debated on Capitol Hill
WASHINGTON (JTA)
__ The second Egyptian-Is-
raeli Sinai accord and U.S.
C .mmitments associated
a continued to occupy
the attention of the Senate
THE CONGRESSMEN report-
edly were seeking more infor-
mation on Egyptian American
understandings stemming from
the accord, particularly U.S.
military assistance to Cairo re-
portedly favored bv the Admin-
Foreign Relations and the istiation once the Israeli with-
House Armed Services Com- drawal is completed.
mittee this week.
in addition, a military con-
tract with Saudi Arabia of
nearly $1-5 billion was be-
the Senate panel. The
Ghorbal's appearance was
highly unusual. Congressional
observers said they could not
remember a previous occasion
when a foreign ambassador ap-
Egyptian Ambassador, Ash- Kj18before Cmmittee f
rat" Ghorbal, testified at the The Committee heard Israe,.s
House meeting for about 90 views last week from its De.
minutes behind closed doors, fense Minister. Shimon Peres,
but at an informal breakfast
meeting.
IN THE Senate committee,
Sens. Clifford Case (R., N.J.)
and Jacob K. Javits (R., N.Y.)
proposed that Congress vote on
secret U.S. undertakings to
Egypt and Israel, as well as on
the stationing of 200 American
technicians in Sinai. It is de-
signed, sources at the Capitol
said, to help speed the Sinai
accord to a Senate vote by in-
corporating in a resolution of
approval information summar-
izing all the U.S. undertakings.
At present the Administration
does not seek a vote on any-
thing except the technicians.
Israel Waits for U.S. Okay
By EDWIN EYTAN
Meanwhile, President Ford
warned Congressional leaders
that the Sinai pact could be
jeopardized by continued delay
in approving the American
technicians. White House press
secretary Ron Nessen said the
President told the Congression-
al leaders at a meeting that
"time is getting quite critical."
NESSEN ALSO said the
President had emphasized at
the meeting that the U.S. is
only committed to studying the
sale of long-range Pershing mis-
siles to Israel and said he was
willing to make available to
Congress "all the pertinent in-
formation" on ;tie terms of the
Sinai accord worked out by Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kissin-
ger.
Notwithstanding Ford's warn-
ing against delay, the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
Permitting Egypt to station
GENEVA (JTA) Israel and Egypt have concluded whkh 'iSJt^tjSSSZ,
negotiations on the protocol implementing the Sinai dis- the Abu Rodeis area,
engagement agreement. The head of the Egyptian delega- IT IS believed that the pro-
tion. Gen. Taha el Magdoub, signed for his country while toco1 Permits Esypt to station
Isiaers Mordechai Gazit andI Gen Herri Shaffir only mi- K SLfbTcS troops
t:aled the agreement for uie time being. or commandos. The main con-
It is believed that the agreement was to be signed by cession was to permit Israel to
Israel within a few days after the U.S. Congress approves initial the agreement instead of
Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's undertaking and s'gninS it-
guarantees, and Egypt has given concrete proof of its good- Israeli sources point out that
be no vote on the American
technicians until res)lutipn of
a dispute over publication of
documents relating to U.S. as-
surances and commitments.
The Committee has rejected
the State Department's plan to
publish only summaries of the
documents, large portions of
which have already been leak-
ed to the press. Nessen said
that how much is to be made
public is being negotiated."
A MAJOR test, meanwhile, is
soon to arise with the Adminis-
tration having submitted to
Congress for consideration a
contract of SI.45 billion with
Saudi Arabia fcr construction
of an addition to a barracks and
other facilities for two brigades
at Al Batin.
Congress has 20 days to ob-
ject to it. The period expires
Oct. 8. The Senate Foreign Re-
lations Committee is to look in-
to details of this agreement that
involves construction of hospi-
tals, barracks, individual house?
and maintenance plants.
will.
IN WASHINGTON the State
Department said that Israel's
initialing of the agreement is
"essentially a procedural ques-
tion' as far as the United States
i; concerned and "not an ob-
to implementation" of
; second-stage Sinai accord.
le agreement signed at the
Palais (It's Nations is believed
i c insist of two parts: an of-
ficial protocol and secret claus-
es which take the form of a
ihairman's Statement" made
the conference's chairman,
IWTSO chief Ensio Siilasvuo,
behind closed doors.
The secret clause is believed
to -over such items as the
rights and the restrictions of
Gromyko,
Allon
Meet At
UNations
Continued from Page 1-A
ed meeting betw-en the two
f '-ranking Israeli and Soviet
officials since the USSR broke
dl-'nmatic relations with Is-
n '. during the Siv-Dav W> .
' was. officially reported bv
:. .i
THERE HAD been unofficial
'"' ts of sf:ret and chance
meetings between Israel and
Soi iet diplomats during the nast
three years in Europe and Jn
V i.shirmon, but these wre de-
f.'d or hedged bv either or
f,<"1 the Soviet Union and Is
raeb
Observers at the UN refrain-
e fro"i making too much of the |
iC'.romvko meeting but
rwt"d tHt both Israel and the |
;''iet Union had been nutting;
""* diplomatic feeWs fn OCW-
wiml statements regarding the
Vantages of resuming rela-
tlOQS.
For Israel, some observers
n?ted, it would b" 'nve the So'-M Union, in ad-!
"tion to the U.S.. oarticinatitr?
'Mid'rt devplonr^?nts. It
wuid, they noted, remove '<-
reel's sole dependency on the
AT THE same time, the ab-1
j of diplomatic ties with
<"'"1 has been a distinct dis-
advantage to the U^SR m n*
*"n abl to hi"- her feet h ,
'"", the Arab and Israeli worlds I
as the U.S. has.
Egyptian civilians in the buffer
zone, which Egypt considers
sovereign territory.
The Egyptian delegation ada-
mantly refused to affix its sig-
nature to a document which
would curtail its rights on what
it declares to be "national soil."
THE SECRET clauses also re-
portedly cover Egyptian re-
strictions on resettlement of the
buffer zone and on the circula-
tion of Egyptian technicians and
civilians in that area.
the agreement, if carried out
faithfully by both sides, will not j
only establish a period of sta-
bility and tranquility on Israel's
border with Egypt but will also
"neutralize" Egypt for some,
months.
It is unofficially reported that
Israel intends to evacuate its
troops from the disengagement
territories only at the end of
the five-month period provided
by the basic agreement for the
Israeli withdrawal.
THIS FIVE-month period falls
at a time when pressures are
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The text of the protocol was expected to increase on Israel
Dot made public, but confer-
ence sources say that it con-
tains far-reaching concessions
made by both sides.
Diplomatic circles say, how-
ever, that Israel, apparently
feeling the brunt of American
press ares, made the most of
them, constantly giving "signs
of goodwill" throughout the
talks. The main Israeli conces-
sions, according to these sourc-
es, are:
Agreeing that all items
dealing with restrictions in the
buffer zone form a separate
agreement, not part of the pro-
tocol and apparently only
vaguely guaranteed by the
United States;
Allowing Egypt to station
armored carriers in the zones
of restricted armaments which
adjoin the buffer zone the
armored carriers are manufac-
tured in the So^ iet Union and
are equipped with powerful
e reaching effects in case of a
t-.'ti twed conflict;
to negotiate with Syria, and i
would ensure, these sources
say, Egypt's relative neutrality
in this process.
The five-month lapse of time
does not apply, however, to the
Abu Rodeis area where Egyp-
tian technicians will arrive two
weeks after the count-down and
which Israel must leave within
six weeks from that date.
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tage 16-A
+Jeistincrk/*m
Friday, October
3.li
How would you talk about death to a child?
Today, even the most sheltered of
Children are frequently confronted with the fact
of death in their families, their neighborhood,
or by watching television.
As a result, they are apt to ask the kind of
searching questions for which children seem
to have a special knack.
Our booklet, "Helping Children
Understand Death" by noted psychologist
Dr. William D. Nelson can help parents answer
these questions as well as provide them with
practical insights to assist their children
to cope with this difficult tHhe. .
Just send us your name, address ana
zip code and we'll send you a copy free 01 cm
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel. Ino./Funefai Directors
1920 Alton Road. Miami ft** I*. 33139/531 "
Other Riverside Chapels h Miami. No. Miami Bee*
Hollywood, Sunrise
Murray N. Rubin, FA


Mg^H^HBMMBSaBHHBmM
dfewaslh Flondian
Miami, Florida Friday, October 3, 1975
Section B
,: '. '
Last weefc was a Succoth Festival 0/ thanksgiving for the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Young Adults Division.
Gathering to build the traditional Succah and to cele-
brate with music and dancing were (left to right) Mrs.
Steven Brownstein, social chairman; Jack Rosenthal, who
constructed the Succah; Ellen Ditchek, and Mrs. Barry
Begin, membership chairman.
Cedars Opens East Building;
Patient Transfer Underway
Cedars of Lebanon's East
Building was opened Saturday
as the first patients were ad-
mitted to the new 500-bed hos-
pital facility.
The 32 patients admitted to
the sixth floor of the new build-
ing were transferred from the
West Building as the hospital
began the gradual closing of
four floors in the original hos-
pital building and opening of
patient floors in the new struc-
ture.
Executive Director J. A. Zis-
J said the transfer of pa-
tients and major hospital serv-
- to the East Building should
be completed by the end of
Get Dber.
"The Emergency Department
will move to the new building
on October 7, and we anticipate
that all new admissions will be
to the East Building as of Oc-
tober 29," Ziskind said.
As the move to the East
Building is completed, the
ORT Chapter Meeting
Miami Business and Profes-
sional Chapter of Women's
American ORT plans a general
meeting Thursday, Oct. 9, at
7:45 p.m. in the American Sav-
third through sixth floors of
the West Building will be tem-
porarily closed. Ziskind said no
definite plans have been made
for utilizing this facility but
several options are under con-
sideration.
The obstetrics departmuent
will occupy the second floor of
the West Building, while cer-
tain ancillary services will re-
main on the ground floor. By
Oct. 29, the main entrance to
the hospital will be at 1400 NW
lith Ave., rather than the pres-
ent location at 1321 NW 14th
St
Ziskind noted ihat the grad-
ual transfer of patients will en-
able hospital employees to be-
come familiar with the new fa-
cility, and will create the least
inconvenience for patients.
"The move has been meticu-
lously planned so as to main-
tain the quality of patient care
throughout the transition peri-
od." he added.
Academy PT A
Party Sunday
"Getting to Know You" will I
be the theme of Sunday's cock-
tail party sponsored by the
Greater Miami Hebrew Acad-
emy Parents Teachers Associa-
tion. The 8 p.m. reception is
scheduled in the Saxony Hotel's
Ocean Terrace Room, 3201 Col-
lins Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Berko-
witz will serve as sponsors of
the party, together with the
PTA, according to Claire (Mrs.
Josh) Rephun, president of the
organization which supports the
Miami Beach school.
Sheila (Mrs. Sam) Weiss is
serving as general chairman of
the opening event of the 1975-
76 school year, with Mr. and
Mrs. George Goldbloom acting
as cohosts for the function.
Invited guests include all par-
ents and teachers of the He-
brew Academy, largest Hebrew
day school in the South. Ad-
mission is free; a musical en-
tertainment program is plan-
ned, Mrs. Weiss said.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal of the Hebrew Acad-
emy, will describe innovations
in the school's academic pro-
gram for the new year, accord-
ing to Mrs. Linda Pinstein, pub-
licity chairman of the PTA.
Magazine Editor Guest
Dorothy Pincus, editor of The
Single Floridian magazine, will
speak on "How to Build a Bet-
ter Single Life" Friday at the
9:30 p.m. coffee sponsored by
Frienus Unlimited at Temple
Beth Am. The group is a non-
profit organization sponsored
by the temple for Jewish sin-
gles 30 to 50.
Gathered at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Ad-
visory Council meeting at which Albert D. Chernin brief-
ed leaders on the Middle East were (left to right):
NJCRAC Executive Vice Chairman Albert D. Chernin;
Federation President Harry B. Smith, who chaired the
meeting, and Executive Vice President Myron J. Brodie.
Chernin Addresses Federation's
Advisory Council On Middle East
Albert D. Chernin, executive
vice chairman of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, briefed a
large gathering of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's Ad-
visory Council on Middle East
affairs, particularly on United
States Israel relations, this
week.
NJCRAC, which is headquar-
tered in New York, is the na-
tional policy formulating and
program-coordinating body in
the field of Jewish community
relations.
Membership in NJCRAC in-
cludes nine national agencies
and 98 local Jewish community
relations councils. In Miami, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion is affiliated with NJCRAC
through its Community Rela-
tions Committee, headed by
Donald E. Lefton.
Mr. Chernin declared that
our Jewish generation has wit-
nessed epic events, and for the
first time, has some control
over our destiny. He called on
American Jews to recognize this
new-found status and use it to
effect needed change, such as
the loud American Jewish voice
heard now in the struggle for
rights for Soviet Jewry.
"The goal of all Community
Relations efforts now should be
to encourage our passive friends
to become active supporters of
Israel and of the Jewish peo-
ple," Mr. Chernin said.
A member of the NJCRAC
for 11 years before becoming
executive director of the Jew-
ish Community Relations Coun-
cil of Greater Philadelphia, Mr.
Chernin previously headed the
Jewish Community Relations
Council in Indianapolis.
Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration's Advisory Council Is a
consultative body to the Pres-
ident of Federation and acts as
a forum for consideration and
expression of community atti-
tudes on matters concerning
Jewish communal life. After
consideration by the more than
100 members, many actions are
recommended to the Federa-
tion board of directors.
ings at 1200 Lincoln Rd. Pro-
gram chairman Julia Judelson
will discuss the work of ORT;
refreshments and social hour
will follow. Guests and pros-
pective members are invited.
Free Braille Course
Temple Sinai of North Dade
is sponsoring a free course of
instruction in Braille writing
beginning Monday, Oct. 13.
Persons interested in attending
the 10 a.m. class are urged to
call Harriet Nash or the tem-
ple office. There are no prere-
quisites.
Residents Protest Increase
Of Persecution In Russia
A large number of South
Florida residents gathered at
the Torch of Friendship Thurs-
day, Sept. 25, to protest reli-
gious persecution of Jews and
non Jews in the Soviet Union.
The show of solidarity was
sponsored by the South Flor-
ida Conference on Soviet Jew-
ry, a committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Community Relations Commit-
tee.
Participants of various reli-
gious organizations, youth
groups and synagogues bore
lulav and esrog (historic sym-
bols of Succoth, the festival of
the Tabernacles), symbolizing
their support of Jews and non
Jews struggling for religious
freedom in Russia.
A Torah, recently hand car-
ried by a Soviet Jewish immi-
grant out of Russia, further
dramatized the unwillingness of
Jews in the free world to allow
final dissolution of what little
remains of free religious prac-
tice in the Soviet Union.
Included in the program was
a message by Donald Lefton,
chairman of the Federation's
CRC. "Many persons feel that
the problem of Soviet Jewry is
resolved," he said, "when in
fact incidents of harassment
are on the upsurge, particular-
ly during observance of reli-
gious holidays."
Guest speaker was Jeanne-
Damon Scaglione, whose efforts
on behalf of Jewish survival
won her the Yad Vashem Med-
al by the Government of Is-
rael. "Those who remain silent
in the face of evil contribute to
that evil fully as much as those
who perpetrate it. We must
speak out whenever injustice is
done," she said.
"The South Florida Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry hopes by
this show of support to let So-
viet officials know we will not
tolerate the increased harass-
ment and humiliation of Jews
and non Jews attempting t<> ob-
serve religious practices," said
Robert Wolf, chairman of the
SFCSJ.
"We urge every member ol
the community to join us ir.
this vital effort by contacting
the Federation's Community
Relations Committee."
6ADL Night9 At Aventura
Among the South Florida residents gath-
ered at the Torch of Friendship to protest
increased Soviet persecution of Jews and
non Jews struggling for religious freedom
in Russia were (left to right) Rabbi ^Sey-
mour Friedman, executive director of the
S.E. Region of the United Synagogues of
America; Donald Lefton, chairman of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee; two repre-
sentatives of the Jewish War Veterans;
Robert Wolf, chairman of the South Flor-
ida Conference on Soviet Jewry, and
Maurice Weinman of the National Execu-
tive Committee of the Jewish War Vet-
erans.
Richard Essen, chairman of
the executive committee of the
Florida Regional Board, and
Arthur N. Teitelbaum, South-
ern area director for the Anti-
Defamation League, are to be
the keynote speakers at the
Simcha Aventura B'nai B'rith
Lodge 'ADL Night.'
Adolph Blank, chairman of
the event, said the program,
which will be held at the
Aventura Country Club Mon-
day at 7:30-p.m., wHl"ttear-with
the many issues of concerns t(
the Anti-Defamation League.
Among the subjects to be dis
cussed that evening will b<
ADL's Dattle against the Aral
boycott of Israel and its impac
on anti-Semitism here at home
Al Sherman, president of th<
Lodge, cited the recent nation
wide publicity that ADL receiv
ed on its majoi effort to bUft
the boycott and urged all to at
tend and show their suppor
for Israel and the Anti-Defama
tion League.



Page 2-B
*Jen If* fkridfor.
Friday, October J
MIAMI
*MAV-T SHALOM CONGKEGA-
T|CN 995 SW fth Ave Orthodox
:.,-.-., jv, p.apun-ly C.intor Aron
Cm Aron. 1
ANSHE EMF' : SW 19tb Ave.
C'cnsrrvativf Cantor Sol P.ikowitz.
2
E~H AM (Temple). W0 N Kendall
C.-.. So Miami. Reform Rabbi Her.
i M Biumgaro Associate Rabbi
M tehaJI Chefitz. 3
CCNOREGATiC BET BREIRA. 107-
u s.w. I12 Es'-y Tabachn'Koff 3-A
?tm DAV'C -f-* SW Vd Awe
Ccwv.H'K R-nhi Sl Landau
C ?-itor William Lioon. 4-A
HOKTH MIAMI BfflCH
ADATH VESHURUN (Tempi*). 1^25
N.E RlVn. Oafaens, C- Cc-*erva-
:iv R -t b m m
'or Ian Alp-'n
- -- i- Can.
M
ETH DAVID SOUTH 7i00 SV
ii/th St Cori-r,!' v "abo: Scl
Landau. Cantor William Lipsb... 4 B
--------------
E^H KCDESH '101 SW 12th Ave.
fc-.-oem Tranil brial Rftbi Max S a
p ro. Cantor Lesn Sal. Rev. Afex
%.am. htv. NtenJel Gutieriuan. 5
E~H TOV T.mol*' e4'P SW fh
St Conservative Pafcbi Charles Ru-
a
r.AI ISRAEu AMO GhEATER
* avi yclTh svnagogle sjio
o-.-- Drive Orthodox, rial'!- R' "
C'limi" 8 A
GREATER
9t. hifo-r-
10
WAEL'Tt i PNTER. 1175 SW 2b*h
S' T'-rs^rvativ* Rlt-bl ,r.Jnn"n
Waidencero Cantc- Nathan Parnavs
11
P OLOM iTen.pi) 8755 SW -6th
ft! Conasrva' .- "a^l^ Oavid M.
Ba-cr. Cflntr, S'*-'e Men. IS
aOL-OATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave Hebrew
R?Hgfct(s Commum .
N E led Ave '"'i 49ftx H-4
86 th TOBAn io51 n tiamifcBeAcli
Biva. C.^nsrrv.ii ve Rihr Max ^ o
*iiitr. Cane" Ja"nt> a M'andalaon.
3
9"'JAI Rlr M. "4 1 N\V MTSrd -l
Conservative .^abbi Victor O Zv> .|.
nq C.if ; .. *_r ..er E
iEr>HAROIC JEVv.SH CENTER. b71
N E 171s: St Orti-ortox Pabbi Ne-
I ir Gamuach. Cantor Josepii Na.
MNAn. 36-A
S'NAl enmie> ( lTH C*ADR
1830 ME 22nl A... Rfffcrm. R.Uo
Palp-- d K'nosl-v Cantor irwng
Shu'Kps 77
SKV LAKE
"" Ave
B'nn'rh
S V \ ". C .
LHE 181!
. Ralib-
NE
Dov
a
VOUNG ISRAEL
- t
Pabbi 2ev [.':
FWJtl
Itrt E A iTArrfllo
fiflorn- tbb
stat. Cantoi ^'ta Shn
OF CRE-' "|R Ml.
if XT -a; Jl^rVooOli
31
GUHltS
5.i ri> i 'i H'vd
M-rh' B E.sen.
4 ---------< ------
ISRAEL (Temol* OF
xtllAMI K7 NE ' Rabbi OS-oh R Sarot.
f a MORA 'Tempie 4 /air.Afj Ave
CoTiserv ,ivt. riafcbi Maurice Klein
irWrsidf
'JOOAN DWiO CONGREGATION
?248 Hardinq AVe OrtvicA. Rat-b
Isaac D Vine.
WT l/)ODrOAlf
eETM tSRAeiL 'T-mple,
Oak and Patx Blvd r- ihb
Labowftj Cantnr M.iurce
7^0P
HniliD
iseu.
TEVPLE ISRAEL SOUTH (Fnrme-lv
t--i Tikva; .'O'-S Sunset Or. Reform.
R' Si Josech R Nn-ui i A
EMANL-E-.
B'\d Refc-
nient
.C-.3 \A'. Oaklini Pirk
" Cs.ttor Jerome Kie.
4J
B9-0 SW "-7-h
Rabbi V.txwii
f-' =-. I tt.-e'e)
' Suit* 306.
r ir 9
"* E ETH ISRAEL rTemola). 6^'0
am Av*. C^nservntiye. 14
Z N i tfmp e, a'.uC M.'l"r Rd C 3-
< -. .--... d3i-. Noemkn S'laoira
Cantor Erroi 'MeKman. "IALSAH
f'-PRETH JACOB (TemeU). 951 E.
- Av Cnnj.rvative Rah1-'
Nati'ar. Zolnndek 15
N0RIW MIAMI
EF~- MOSHE CNiiTGAT'^N
NE I81a1 St Cons-rvative.
~!f Or D^n i i Finaerer. Cn-
'- v-huda Brnv.-.niin. 35
MIAMI BfMiH
% >- ---u c.-*c. -o/- r>>''.i- e. v-
Orthodox Rabt: Ohelden N. Ever. 1/
'AV aJAC JWI?m CENTER o:o,
N, 5"in '., Conservative RabtJ
Mlitm J Grou. 44 /.
VOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
fOrthodOX). ?C07 S-irl.rg Rfl. 52

enrtPAW tfArH
MARGA-rp JEWISH CE:N-E" t**
- "' *r u.a

SrlOlOM T Ccnjerv.it.ve Ps-1 v>,r-. v Skco
Car-or Vni, B.nje.- >i
HAUANDM
HALc'ANTTA' E rt< .i;m ^p^-ep
Crn.-rv.Tiv 416 NE 8l'i Ave. Pahb.
Har-y F S'hWirtj Cs-iur i |
^anrioei
** S4..
Or-thodOX.
;*KI P'
T.-e
v
Ifth i-.PAfcL 7/5 arth ot
pirtii MorOi"..' Orthodox
18
Hourwoo*
Jtr'r^ t 'Tenenl'l 19*1 S -4->-
Pefr',.. Rahb' Sn-'i-i .!-' -.
ant Pahoi Har-ev M R.,s-n. ,
BET
IS
Ava
da*.
ETH
JAC'JB 30' war-fngtoi 'Ave.
- r..v, r>,,|..,. sr ..ary.-.hu r.
Sw uly Camor Mawivta Mamcre.
5
HAI 0' iT-rir'-- 4n> a,
trmr St Onn-.-rvati ve Rabh-. Mortos
*'"'" C-nrrr irvmn Com
E'H
RtPHAE'- T mplel 15^- '-'
-'-^ Av Co-<-r\.i;iu Pahbi
f Hat Wnoo'ad r.antor Sau> Breeh.
0
f'u >-0' .->m ir..|)i.| iaa Chase
Ave Liberal Rai t.eon Kror -
Cantor Davii' Conviaer 2'
ff.ioi f etm COIOMPN 'ITM
| preln Rfl "H.rr r> ,.t -v^tv-
=.--> DV d Raab Cantor Mvrde
I *'>.. 2' A
V ""Fr.ATiON
'" ^u-i-l Av*
M Trcooer.
'T mpi,i .,, johraon St
at.v* Rar-r,' -O.lv d Shaniro
Cham S I. -lo
C---'r.-lt,v,
S I \ .. I
-F.-t. c if .-Tv- 1,4V,
31" SW -- Ave Ho'lvwoo. r.>bB<
Oavo Rrs-nf.eld. 17-b
- -
"EMTLE SOlEL .L'b-rji' -"'v-ajhrr
'^"in S:.. Hollywood. R.ibb. rc--t
Frazin. 47.c
BPTH TFILAM
C hodox. Pahl
22
TE
" F BNAI
Z'ON.-i-vO 178th St..
nr / briham '
?.
C'.SAN HEBPRW CONr,Hxr.Tir.N
..... r..... Ortn-d- -
piHji Ccw Rozencwaia. 23
C( P" ct.OH*c-.>r MFSOfwfnu.
CrTGaT'pM 71' Wah:rtmn Ave
t>a~n. V* r Mash-vh Melaned >3- A
a
;..-,' cL T mm*. 17-' Wj>h n.
t iv. C" Pahbi Irv -n
i ran.-. 7V; an.- -,4
HE>*EVi ACADEVY ?W "-n* t,..
"-rodnx F:ar.hi Alexander S
C'oss 28
UNTflT'ON
PLANTAT'ON JEWISH
C 1 TiON 4-Xj S ".' OD H i
tatien P.ibt-i 4r"ur WPAMA*
S^AeL I Tempi* l f,,,'r- ^W 35th St
Ccnserv.1t.v- 1al !. I h t I / n
Cantor atbnahair K*atai *i
HOMtiltM
HCME^-EAD JEWISH C^\
** u '> -r-..r. .
CCNC-RE.
Plan.
Ahrams.
ER
''"-"B C COHEN COMMl'N'TV
? Aroc.L'E IW Washirntcr iv
n,.K ..v p,k, rthnr H Ste-
C-a-'rr M-ver trmel f%
"F"*" IS- L i Eur'"l iv-
r^~h^n- p^ri-i David Lahrf'.'i
Cantor Abraham S-l 27
r "s-- /any* -",r n.
C y. tz r inn' \.;p e
r--n. e.
av.- ttn.
iieima*. ?8
." TAt.llQ Temnl-I -nin
rg 'v'* A"- r* ne, .... 4 ,.*
Fnone Latr-vitz Canter
St and
EDv.-
29
Cle*h4 -ft R.il.r
"'55 Bon.ta De
p-neaa A We---.
FC""APD
r-"'n Av-
i^Tv^-clV.fFR-:
Crai.dcis HOI
Mcriinp: Monday
To Feartnre Film
"'"Tt,is ni-it,ict. Z; rai ri
Or.jnni'itinn of A-neric^ v\i!l
"" t Miiuflav it 8 n.ni. in the
WOtfrTiTrtttOfl 1 I'll al (I li?'< >:'l -i.
] kffi No'-m-.n it- ;i .nj
Bfac*i it has l>>.n arrTHinc-jd.
'>' N.a '!i i"!-i in < ,'o,- v ill
b- Sbl-MBI, il.T-ir-ti.". mod ""P i"l-
pro\-c"Hi.* :mj life ,n Israel.
test n >ws of the Israel-
A-nh ai-^istif n "7-)tii;in". ,iill
be fliscuuBfl in iti oan foru*ji
-...,4 ...,,.; j,., ,^c.. pj-^ijent
Wolf Koseoblivn.
A "cisl Nraj- vi'l fA'lo" r'i;
pMitvani rM Twi-ia Sfeeekter
scninc as IWateae.
Shriver To Address t)rt. 22
Pioneer Women Banquet II< ie
R. s-1-j.Mit Shriver, former
U.S. Ambassador to France and
tor 'I the Peace Corps, will
us t*. closing bdnquet of
the nation il Golden Jubilee Con-
vention of the Pioneer Worn m
Oct. 2: in Miami Beach, accord-
ing to M H irriet Green, na-
tional convention chairman aitd
presi li ni ol the Pioneer W mi-
en Council "t South Florida.
The four-day concl ive, which
opens O.-t. 1 at the Daauville
Hotel, will also fjature such
prominent sneakers as U.S.
Seivitor l.loyd M. Bentsen "
Tk.), Ambassador Simcha Din-
It :, ferael's envoy to the U.S..
and Ta'iia'" Bshel, S 'iieral sec-
retory of the Moetzet Hapoalot.
Bister aftPnev ol the Pioneer
Women in Israel.
"Shriver, along with Sen.
Bentsen, is on of the frontrun-
ners for the Democratic Party's
ftresidential nomination. Broth-
er-in-law of the late President
John F. Kennedy, Shriver was
his party's vice presidential
M Btandaru hearer in 1972.
Mrs. Green said that Shrivel
a has IoBjj been active in support
*3 of the State of Israel and its
philanthropic efforts. Chairman
of the International Patrons ot
the Israel Museum, he was the
recipient of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews'
Brotherhood Award in 1956 and
the .National Council of Jewish
Women's Hannah C. Solomon
Award in 1972. Ha also has re-
ceived honorary degrees t.
Yeshiva University and the
(lewMh Theoloyu::! Si nina
Am.': ica.
Shriver was selected in l9ol
by President Kennedy to or-
gatfltze and direct th Peaca
Corps program. He served as its
director until 19.'>5 sending
thoilsan_s of volunteers abroad
to help people in other nations
help themselves. He was later
appOttmttfy PiVsi lent Johnson
as director of Die Office of Eco-
liDinie OpporMsity, which cre-
ated tie w.ll-known VIsTA
prosram.
The Pioneer Women con-
clave, celebrating the 50th an-
ni>c -.i ol the founding of the
Pion ;r Wonien, is expected to
draw same 2,0i) delegates iron
throughout the I'nited Stat.;
and Canada.
Convention headquarters are
located in Suite 600 of the 05
Lincoln Kd. Building. Miami
Be:ie'- Mrs. Keiict Schwartz
and -Mrs. C.isela StitMr are
convention cochairmen.
PhUinfng for the netiona'
-'"kl-n Jubilee Coir.vntion will
highlight s.-ver.i! meetini-s of
South Florida chapters of the .
I'iiii- Women Council oi
South Florida.
Hi Rise I ikvah Chapter of
Pioiieur Women will meet Tues-
* a\ tioon at Porte Towers, 1200
w'.ai Ave.. Miami Beach. The
tit; is iiv and ope'n to the
pirblic. with refreshments to
he se-vd. Mrs. William On-
heibe' v.ill t-ive a noetn- read-
ing and the chanter will dis
cuss its ra,iieipation in the 50th
anniversary convention. Mrs
nt a. linKtlsKin Will pre
side.
Kiimeret Chart;-: of Pione;
DemocrotK Club Roily Set
All Democratic cdndiilates for
R-'.| -.H.
CC* aii '.V^ri-.'rVr j
F t
Nirirlll 31
^rpT" BAV Vli i ACE JEWISH
W"-F" '-nr- -h s CTiu^w.y
a/r.^i- r-v v "i-. Conaeeva- v
Cn' Mlf-eay V>vneh 3?.A
aCLniS CWia> MI>e/>CH CfriPO
pr*1vrn^6GATIf-.N 7f7 5'h SI
O-OtaOwi:. rhitjt. McrOacai Oai-ir.
ita. 4?.#
k Bran jin Zi-ni-a l),-,t w 1 1 -
t n ii- tli^- Oc. ->-5 Na-
lion d ZOA CoauentUM in Chi-
cago include Lwtit ftglrifiiiii.
p^-si t.-nt: I\ a] fib inn.
BfHTftTy. atu\ Rose Shanim. a
raanbar of the board of df-
nctoiR. ]'he\ ha< e be-n ap-
r^'irr^ to many national com-
mittees.
th,. 4 mayority. council-
FiCGri
and
have
of-'
commf-floners
hetii imited to
spid< at the Doniocuitie Club
of Miami Beach rallv Wddfl w-
day at 8 p.m. jn the Zodiac
Room of the Tloli Jav Inn '>"'01
Collins Ave. The CamfNagfl en- 1
dm-seiiK-m committ.e will be
present; admission is free and
open to the public.
mtmty Dr
Mrs. -nard
Oiagold b
her of t'-. Pkm
loam)
-: mem-
'en, win
T" Finn's
' RiU
ent of
BO Yeai
SARGENT SHRIVER
Women will hold its
lag of the Jewish
Simday, Oct. 12. at
Washington Federal.
first me;t-
new year
1 p.m. at
11.13 No-.
sneak
"Firft
Adofi i the naw nn
the Kinr.;.-:-1 Ghapte
G*ai Phaptei ^
\\ )"-n Will :..! ; 1^, ,
12;9p-' <* m;
A.....:'~'" Savings Loan
1400 Uh*oin Rd. r ,J>slfln
will b_ Simchat rorsh gift
pa ty i\.:- a nissi n by gift
Entertainment and r ; ihmenu
will b < u!ed. ac i ling to
Mrs. Id. Kovalsky, president.
Bebi I.-: ! onaer w oman will n
n-sdav n at "
Federal "i m Iv !
in^;. ll'v". Normi
RinAold '1 speak
Oljen Jubil
w^t'-. M Fanni
sidm"
to th
be announced.
:: of Pi-
Wet
'iiston
' I build-
Mrs.
"i the
vance,
1 pre-
, session I legates
nari nil en-: ice will
Kodak
DISTRIBUTOR
WANTED
EVEREADr
CE
POLAROID
for
12-
Quolified individual Mola or ftmolt naadac to ditlribui*
world lomout film and othar photo products througr
company ttoblithed lor.atlont. "NO SELLING OR
SOLICITING REQUIRED. Maka this yaor your yaar
indapandanc*. $4995 00 invattmant. Ouorcntaad
month rapurchata cqraamant.
CALL MR. MARTIN (Toll Free) 1-800-848-1970
OrCoMad A6U-223-1751
Monday to Fridoy 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. EOT
Or Wnle F,,etton Pho!oi'phi F.rcttonc Bvii0lSinCt IHl
168 N 3rd St Columbus. Ohio 43215
OMLY BATON
Exclusive Instruction in
Twirling and Strutting"
8828 S.W. 131 ST.
Z2 GIRLS! BOYS! TEENS!
We're new! But we've got big
plans for you .
PARADES
SHOWS
HALF TIMES
Instruction by Jeani Mcs. "."'-
certified and registered in 1.2.1.3 P:
Strnttlig. 0ce MM, Fire latan. i VU.
"Baton
WHY NOT JOfN THE FUN?
CALL 253-8576
or '667-2149
MARVIA KAROL, DIRECTOR
-
DINE IN THE FABULOUJ
DIAMOND HEAD R^Orrt-
ON
BEACH
DINNER ENTREES:
Srll (row IE COO AU VIN
FSCAldft A IA CWMf
BAINeOV/ TOUT WBUNO >HETGr*ON
afV. CUT SftllOIN StFAK
KOAStfD IfG Of SBa05t8>*
IMfOBTfD OOvfS SOuXi^SKS*1
r BONE STE AH
CtfM'KCTE DINNER INCLUDES:
Ctioiee o( Appetifw
O>oir CV Kwp
Sobd
OWssn And Brv^roa.
from
'5!
& up
LUNCHEON
?J!2
:2>:m
ON THE OCEAN a, 17601 C(Xl|NS AVtMUl
932-2121


Friday,
October 3, 1975
V'Jenisf Pi>cridliain
Page 3-B
$1 Million In Bonds Pledged
During High Holiday Appeals
Sunshine BBW Luncheon Set
Sunshine Chapter, B'nai
B'rith Women, will hold a
luncheon and card party at noon
Thursday. Oct. 9, in the Wash-
ington Federal, 633 NE 167th
St North Miami Beach. For
reservations call Mrs. Munice
Schecter.
An outpouring of support
through Israel Bond purchases
pledged by more than 90
ent of Miami area congre-
gations during the High Holi-
(jj vs. Greater Miami Israel Bond
,/ation's general campaign
chairman Robert L. Siegel an-
nounced that more than SI mil-
lion had been recorded this
week at. campaign headquarters,
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach.
In a special "thank-you" to
participating congregations, Sie-
ge! stated that this year's High
Holiday appeals held an im-
portant significance since they
cam at a time when Israel was
faced with the challenge of ac-
cepting the interim-agreement
:ing b'tter world opinion,
th as a people and as in-
uals, our concern for Is-
future reach"s its most
intensive level during the High
Holidays," he said.
"In this most solemn perio'l.
\u seek new strength together
to help Israel meet the most
serious internal and external
problems in history.
Once again I can say that
the people of Miami's Jewish
community have stood up and
answered th- challenge with
profound dedication and their
Hfe-building sunnoit bv enroll-
ing as 'Shomrei Yisrael' (Guard-
ians of Israel) and purchasing
individual Israel Bonds of $1,000
or more to strengthen and pre-
serve the State of Israel."
The High Holiday effort tra-
ditionally marks the opening of
the Fall phase of the Israel
Bond campaign, and Siegel not-
ed that since 1951. synagogues
throughout the United States
and Canada have maintained the
tradition of economic support
as well as spiritual kinship
with the peonb of Israel.
This year the High Holiday
appeal stressed the theme,
"ballot for a strong Israel," and
each of the congregants par-
ticipating were asked by their
rabbis to turn down tabs on bal-
lot cards and deposit them in a
special ballot box in the syna-
gogue to record the "vote" of
the congregation to help bolster
Israel's beleaguered economy.
Siegel reported that each of
the participating congregations
was presented with a State of
Israel Torah Shield Award
symbolizing Israel's freedom as
Mazola Offers Cash Prize
To Jewish Floridian Readers
Have you heard about the ex-
citing new Mazola Margarine
Recipe Contest now being ad-
vertised in The Jewish Flor-
idian? Or the special local rec-
ipe competition open to Flor-
idian readers only?
Here are details.
Any reader who sends this
paper a recipe using kosher and
parve Sweet Unsaked Mazola
Margarine is automatically en-
tered in our local recipe con-
test, and becomes eligible to
win a $100 cash prize which
The Jewish Floridian will be
awarding.
Of course, all local entries
will also compete in the na-
tional competition, thereby be-
coming eligible for Mazola's
Grand Prizea week's trip for
two from New York to San
Juan, Puerto Rico, via Amer-
ican Airlines. Accommodations
are at the deluxe Americana
Hotel.
And even if you don't win the
trip to San Juan, you might
just win one of three additi >nal
SI00 cash prizes Mazola is of-
fering.
So join the fun! Send your
recipes now to Sweet Unsalted
Mazola Margarine Recipe Con-
test, c/o The Jewish Floridian,
Wholesale Distributors of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POIHTRY
and
Processors and Exporters
of the finest U.S. Govt. Inspected
KOSHER MEATS mmi POULTRY
1717 N.W. 7th Avo.
Miami, Fla.
Phono 324-1855
P.O. Box 01-2973, Miami, Fla.
33101.
Enter as often as you like.
Just be sure each recipe is sent
in a separate envelope and is
accompanied by a proof of pur-
chase (green flag with words
"Contains Liquid Corn Oil"
from the front panel of a Sweet
Unsalted Mazola Margarine
package). Entries must be post-
marked no later than Dec. 31,
1975.
Torah Academy
Plans 1st Annual
Melave Malka
The Torah Academy of South
Florida, 990 NE 171st St., North
Miami Beach, will be holding its
first annual Melave Malka
Saturday evening in the social
hall of the Young Israel of
Greater Miami.
Featured in the program will
be an introduction to the
school's new staff as well as a
prospective report of its plans
for the academic school year.
Entertainment will feature the
Kol-Simcha Band led by Effie
Gross.
The Torah Academy is the
only day school in the North
Dade area chartered by Torah
Umesorah, the National Society
of Hebrew Day Schools. It also
is the only Yeshiva in the
Eastern United States to have
introduced a Hebrew program
into a Montessori classroom.
Torah Academy officers in-
clude Martin Hoffman, presi-
dent; Dr. Norman A. Bloom,
Irving Seidel, Dr. Morton Frei-
man, Barry Schreiber, Norvin
Dearson, and Molly Rosenberg,
vice presidents; Joshua Galit-
zer, financial secretary, and
Marcia Kane, recording secre-
tary.
Rabbis Dov Bidnick and Zev
Leff comprise the rabbinical
board.
Show Art Forum Speaker
Miami Herald staffer Jerry
Shaw will speak on "Chalk Talk
Artistry" at Saturday's 3 p.m.
Art Forum sponsored by the
Miami Beach Art Club in the
Rotunda Room of the Miami
Beach Public Library, 2100 Col-
lins Ave.
an eternal flame and commemo- j
rating the martyred defenders j
of Israel. An original religious
ornament created bv Ludwig
Yehuda Wolpert, world-renown-
ed sculptor of Jewish ceremoni-
al art, the inscription on the
breastplate reads: "In memory
of the fallen Israelis in the Yom
Kippur War."
"Israel's battle for economic
survival can be won through the
confidence and support of the
community expressed in the
concrete faith of an Israel
Bond, Milton M. Parson, execu-
tive director, said.
"Let your Bond be your bal-
lot, your vote of confidence in
Israel, in its future and in the
future of the Jewish people. If
76 per cent of the United
States Senate can stand up and
be counted in support of Is-1
rael's security, is it not our i
obligation and our responsi-
bility to demonstrate our unani-
mous support for Israel's :co-',
nomic security through Israel
Bonds?
"In 1975-76, we hope to raise
$20 million in the Greater Miami
area to show our support," Par-
son added.
ON AMERICAS
Ml PEUNE.
Don't be fooled...
Is it the
genuine
or just a substitute?
Take a close look at the next fresh Kosher
chicken you buy and look for this red, white
and blue metal identification wing tag to certify
you are getting a genuine Empire Kosher product.
Look for Irving Q. Pullet your
sign of Kosher quality in fresh,
frozen or prepared poultry.. -
The Most Trusted Name In Kosher Poultry
At Better Quality Kosher Butcher Shops, Food Stores and Dellys.
for retail information,
please call Distributor:
N. MENDELSON I SONS
KOSHER MEAT MARKET
621 Washington Ave., MB. 532-2426
1354 N.E. 163rd St., N.MB.
945-6451


p
I
it Tk

-

iirion
Awar
r:
V .-

Presented To Wieners Oct. 18
Beach .


'.: 18
it
-

-
address I
rive a firsl
terim an i
at
Rabbi Kmgsfey <5'd. "It i^ only
... ... .
-
ive this spe-
rlaudit.
I km-' ir fellow con-
l it- n is in ravine
I ibuta tc there at this event of
nee to the ir.en.
n and children of Israel.
pled-:- .ceo:j-hreakuic Is-
to help ad-
vance I- egress and vel-
l in this -r-.-ciai time in his-
; ."
Mr chairman of the
j of AJcnar Hardware Com-
- my, Inc.. "5 N\V "1st St.. ha<
D an active supporter of the
Israel Bond campaign and OOr-
- a a consultant to
indtMfes.

I
\5K.

A Fill Regional
(Offices Mo\eil
ces of
PHMMfa of the
iversirj '.. e been
City National
Bank BftrMfog, 300 71st St.. Mi-
: Beach.
Herbert Buchwald, predent
the Greater Miami Chapter
of the American Friends saki
the new i ani larger of-
fice space .r.able the AFHU
to better coordinate activities
througheut the state in behalf
of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem.
Albert A. Doriur. regional di-
reotor of the Hebrew Calterstty
organization, will "be n charge
of the office with Mrs. Florence
Feldman serving as women's
division direcwr.
Harry A. 'Hap> Levy, left, turns over a volume of the
Encyclopaedia Judaica to Dr. Irving Lehrmmn as part of
a presentation of the 16-volume set to the Lehrman Day
School of Temple Emanu-El by Levy, a vice president of
Miami Beach congregation. Levy received the Judaica
from his fanaty on the occasion of his ieing named the
1975 Scopus Lameateof the Hebrew University Of Jeru-
salem. Dr Lekrmtn is state cochairman of the Florida
Committee for the Encyclopaedia Judaica. wftrrfi pro-
motes wider ms and -HePrtbution of the authoritative
books printed and published in Israel.



.




-
-
" '- City
Kick-Ofj
'
e Rev
. .' I L
"ne
From Holland America,with luxury.
the
Best Indies
One great ship,two great itineraries. s.s.Statenaam,
10 and 11 days. From Miami Dec. through March

;AJ*
M

Our 10-day cruise offers an exotic
new sampling of Jamaica. Haiti, and
St Thomas. Plus Mexico-balmy
Cozumel or...a trip to the storied
Mayan ruins of Chichen Itza.
Or choose 11 days worth of tradi-
tional island delights Curacao. La
Guaira. Grenada. Barbados. Marti-
niQue. St. Thomas.
And there are no gratuities re- >.
' quired. See your travel agent or mail y^^t^r/p
:hecouoon. 7'. ^--, (
Cruise Rates for 1975-76.
"Doa>; ic departures Dec.
12 Fat 27 'a- 19 $610 to
S1275
irtures Dec.
$665 to S1385.
You mav never want to get o'f.
Holland
America
Cruises

k S5
iflfei

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Two' NtwYorfc NV
121 WO-3880 orTc'i-F-ee .6001:!
/ P.easese-d me -loftnaiiononSiaremJ?-" !'5
i Name_______^_________
AOOress.
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State.
; c -
t'*>ei agent is
. ^

Hates per person, double occupancy, subject to avaabiiy
Minimum rates may not be available on all of the above listed saM
All ships registered m the Netherlands Antilles.
Film Festival at Sea.
Dec. 12th, s.s. Statendam
11 Your allow passengers: Rock Hudson. Debbie Reynolds. June A'". S On.
Donald O Connor. Cornel W,lde. Ann Miller. Meet them all right DfTBOi
sea the,r movies m the Statendam's comfortable theatre. Panel *sc. s crs
.virh the stars anda critic. A delighiluHy different cruise at no exta-c *


m,K!,; October' '.'J-S
vJkmsli IHarucMu/tn
Page 5-B
r. And Mrs. Moe Levin Selected
His&idrut Conclave Honorees
l
I Mrs,

h i
'
rn the national er board
: t i nal Co n
had distin-
g ilsh himself na
t of the H tadrut
ion and len be i its
:o i nitte .
H ivin served as a di
ff the Mercantile Bank of Mi-
ami Beach, he was one of the
Hinders of the Lincoln Small
Business Investment Corp.. now
the Lincoln Diversified Invest-
ment Corp., chartered by the
United States government Small
Business Administration in
1959-60 the 9th charter
awarded by the Small Business
Administration.
A conference seminar will be
hld at 10:30 9.111. prior t(, the
n and v.ill fea-
ture a numb r of outstanding
Histadrut offict s an I guests
including Aw Hallgren, execu-
tive vice it of the Flor-
ida AFL-CIO; Bernard B. Ja-
cobson, national executive vice
president of t le Nati 'nal Com-
mittee for Labor Israel; Mildred
Sahl, president of the Women's
Council of Histadrut; Morris
Ncwmark, president of the His-
tadrut Council, and Irving Gor-
don, executive director of the
South Florida Histadrut Cam-
paign.
Tickets to the conference
Tid lunchen are LOW available
at the I'istndrut office in the
Barnc.t Bank Building, 420 Lin-
coln Rd., Suite 388.
Comributiona to the United Way Campaign from n
dents of Point East condominiums are up 70c'c over la ;
year. "This year especially, more participation in the
campaign is needed, and the people at Point East h<
responded," said Ernest Samuels, veteran United W
volunteer and cochairman of the United Way's Resid
tial Unit P. Working with Mr. Samuels arc Point Efl
residents Annie Ackerman, and Sally Cohen (left) 1
Mollyc Lovinger (righ*).
U lND tiOS. MOE LEVIN
Hisl C( : 1 Mica and
I.un. I in :; bleau
Hoi la ,Oc -6, begin-
; inn I :30 .
At eceni :ting of the
boa the Israel
Hisl I South
Floi '' '. Levin
is 1 to be
si i ning of
their ae-
ry .Morns
. th ) His-
. .-. h I 1 -
i ids ector
rally and
es ot
.in served
israel His-
ath Flor-
I Of til. SOU 1 0
in
airut for
in ibuted
gei
I
the -' ID
Ias pi\! '
nn .
chair-
L96&
Laving
arriu 1 in M< have
in ally : to their
local amuii. te.cause,
of Is
Mi nd Le% .,; ar.: afi'i-
iilo Beth
nd f 'r'.rnanu.Ll.
The; lave bu .-..,;aJ by a
ci ;, their .dicution,
inclu* ,!_, Is;.. ionds, Thtj
ration^ l.:U and The
Comb.atd Jev.w_. A^ieal. Is-,
rael 1 jnergencj u;,J.
Mr. Levin is ,ier. <>( the4
board of direct., <\ the Great-
er Miami Javv.ua Federation,,
and serves as. '. icy president
of thv Jewish National Fund.
"Moe and Lea, Levin have;
been in the forefront of the
Israel Histadrut Campaign in;
Miami-for ovet 20 years, and:
demoi stratec unprecedented
devotion and eadership. Dur-
ing tiio last .' decades Mr. I
Levin render.: nost valuable:
guidance to the Hi -tadrut Coun-
cil and the Histadrut move-
ment," Mr. Newi k said.
Mr Levin ha- served as presi-
deni :rf the Chaim Weizman
Brand] of the Karband since
he ht^cd organise this branch j
in I4rfp, he also IS among the
fouiKtth of the Lebediker
Branch' and served as its presi-
dent in 1958-'
Mr Levin currently serves
Bienvenida Sponsoring
Israeli-American Dance
Bienuenida Chapter 1403,
B'nai "B'rith Women, is spon-
soring1 an Israeli American
Square-'Dance Sunday, Oct. 12,
ft 7 |Ln. in -v Mqntniarire
Hotelj, funds raided \v\\l go to
support; Jewish >rphansrenter-
'"8 B'nai,. B'n'h camp* in. Je-
rusalem.
PoB.v'eddMona; information,
contaty *irs. E% 1 Alemao, Mrs.
Matil(p>. Vemura," Mrs. Rose
Rse dr.'.-Mrfc> RntTi Jvaniinsky.
>.
?V ">
jean and lAJilliavn ^5ilverstcin
D&s doxdiallu invite uou to attend the
J^saicatCpn
of tfie
\tan and ^Wtitlam cRsiidsnt ^Pavilion
z
at tke
d\\iami !Bzac(i JJeGtEtv cHotni fox the. cftcjtd
320 CoUini c#venue JV(iami IBtacti,. "Dloxida
tbediaation -- 1h15 am,
"The Cause of the Aged.is th,Core,of the Comrmnity Consciemc
N4V SOLICITATION..______________
_


Page 6-B
+Jet* is It fhrtibn
Friday, October.^
Rosemary's Thymr
By-ROSEMARY Fl-RMAN
Have you noticed how cer-
tain causes have their day
come into vogue suddenly and
seem to go out just as sudden-
ly? Integration and the busing
question were big issues once
upon a time. Now we hear
about Boston riots, but we don't
talk about them at cocktail par-
ties.
We don't talk at all about
Vietnam. Or amnesty. Or Ban-
gladesh. We don't even talk
that much about the Woman's
Movement.
JUST TODAY, I read that Ms.
magazine may be in financial
trouble and that Gloria Steioem
(remember her?) may have
been a CIA agent.
WE DO talk about the CIA.
That is this year's conversation
piece.
Energy should be the main
cause this year, but it isn't
catchy enough.
One cause that seems to have
caught on, at least in Dade
County, is treatment of chil-
dren, both by parents and in-
stitutions. One day last week,
it seemed that every politician
in town was talking about kids.
JUDGE BILL Gladstone, of
the Juvenile Court, talked about
children who come before his
bench and how often the prob-
lem is the parents. Across
town, at the Federation build-
ing, the National Council of
Jewish Women held a press
conference to publicize their re-
port, "Children Without Jus-
tice."
Based on surveys conducted
by 3,000 Council women in 30
states, the book alerts us to the
need for change in the juvenile
justice system.
Judy Gilbert, president of
Council's Greater Miami Divi-
sion, introduced the speakers,
all of whom are involved with
juvenile justice.
Sen. Ken Myers, who hap-
pens to be Judy's brother, has
been active in juvenile justice,
and spoke on Florida's achieve-
ments, which are considerable.
He admitted that he was ner-
vous "because Judy is a pretty
critical sister."
OTHERS speaking were Rep.
Eh me Bloom, "Council's Own"
(she is a past president of Coun-
cil). Robert McKnight, chair-
man of the House Committee
on juvenile justice, and Rep.
Barry Kumn. whose main in-
terest is mental health.
I sat next to Dorothy Kaplan,
who filled me in on her sum-
mer with granddaughter Karen
Brickman in Israel.
Some others I spotted: Myra
Farr, Anna Mae Ross and Don-
na Dupre.
ONE OF the most frightening
statistics is that there are 27,000
runaways in Florida. The hope
is that these children will not
be considered criminals and
will be treated by the Depart-
ment of Corrections as merely
children in trouble.
In another part of town, Ann
Cordray, director ef the Mental
Health Association, met with
Olga Melin, (Mrs. Dave) and
this reporter and talked about
the Task Force on Child Abuse
and the need for one-to-one
counseling with child abusers
who are usually frustrated, un-
happy parents, not criminals.
Hopefully, a program will be
developed through the Mental
Health Association.
CHILDREN are this years
cause. No doubt about it. Might
as well get involved. You can
be chic and charitable.
Vj- vv vv
Flash: Congratulations to
Maxine Schwartz (Kenneth's
wife) easily the best looking, if
the oldest, new Bat Mitzvah
girl in town .
Those hiking boots Howard
Scharlin has been wearing to
unexpected places are for the
excursion he is taking on the
Appalachian Trail. Back-packing
with him will be Donald Lefton,
Arthur Horowitz, Jay Siegel and
Stanley Arkin who was in train-
ing this summer for this trip.
Bon blisters to all!
Dr. Hoy Speaker At Zamora
Dr. Ivan Hoy, chairman of
the Theological Department and
SDecial Biblical analyst at the
University of Miami, will be the
guest speaker at Temple Za-
mora's 8:15 p.m. Friday sen-
ices. His topic will be "Do We
Sit in the Seat of the Scornful
or in :he Congregation of the
Righteous?"
Berkowitz
Gross
Deutsch Silverstein
Feit
Edelstein
Talmudic College Of Florida
Celebrates 1st Anniversary
The Greater Miami Jewish
community was praised for its
efforts in support of higher
learning and Torah study dur-
ing the first anniversary ban-
quet of the Talmudic College of
Florida at the Saxony Hotel
here Wednesday night.
At the banquet, attended by
some 300 persons, 20 South
Floridians, 16 of them from Mi-
ami Beach, were presented
plaques designating them as
founders of the college.
"The most eloquent testimony
to the maturing of a Jewish
community is its establishment
of a school of higher Jewish
education, a Yeshiva," said
Rabbi Steven Riskin, spiritual
leader of the Lincoln Square
Synagogue in New York.
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, one of
the 20 founders, accepted the
plaques and praised Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross, principal of
the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy, out of which the Tal-
mudic College of Florida con-
cept grew.
Honored as "founders'" of the
Talmudic College were Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Applebaum. Mr. and
Mrs. Lionel Bosem, Mr. and
Mrs. Murray Berkowitz, Mr.
and Mrs. Gabriel Deutsch, Mr.
and Mrs. Emanuel Edelstein,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Entin, Mr
and Mrs. Melvin Feit, Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour Friend, Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Glueck, Rabbi
and Mrs. Alexander Gross, Mr.
and Mrs. Menashe Hirsch. Mr.
and Mrs. Moses Hornstein, Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Kasden, Mr. and
Mrs. Daniel Retter, Mr. and
Mrs. Steve Robinson. William
Silverstein, Rabbi and Mrs. Ti-
bor H. Stern. Mr. and Mrs.
I.>onard Zilbert and Mr. and
M.s. Jack Swug.
The 20th founder, Nathan
Ginsburg. was honored posthu-
mously, with the founders
award bdng accepted by his
granddaughters.
The Talmudic College, locat-
ed at 4014 Chase Avenue. Mi-
ami Beach, opened its doors in
August 1974. and today has stu-
dents from Canada. Israel and
the Lnited States in its Ye-
shiva and its Kollel. a gmun of
graduate students of Talmud
who are continuing their stu-
dies on an advanced level.
Murray Berkowit/.. chairman
of the Y^shiva, and Melvin
Feit. .he dinn-er chairman, said
that it was a tribute to this
area's interest and growth that
funds had been pledged to
found the Tal-nudic College.
"It v as a dream of oir com-
munity for many years that we
could establish a cjntf*r of
higher Jewish learning in Mi-
gmi Beach." Rerkowitz said. "It
is now a reality."
Many of the Talmudic Col-
lege students, including several
from Israel, had come to the
new institution to study with
its dean, Rabbi Yochanati
Zweig.
Rabbi Zweig, a noted rabbin-
ic scholar, is a graduate of Xer
Israel Rabbinical College in
Baltimore and was dean tf
Graduate Studies at Beth Ha
Talmud in Jerusalem, prior to
accepting the dean's position at
the Talmudic College of Flor-
ida. A native of Philadelphia,
Rabbi Zweig spent five years
teaching in Israel.
The associate dean is Rabbi
Yaakov Pouko, a graduate of
the Ner Israel Rabbinical Col-.
lege and the Beth Mcdrash Ge-
voah in Lakewood, N.J.
Committee members who ar-
ranged the anniversary ban-
quet included Bernard Loren.
Daniel Retter, Oscar B. Scha-
piro, Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Ehrenreich, Mr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin Glueck, Rabbi and Mrs.
Zev Leff, Mr. and Mrs. King
Rich, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Stern,
Dr. and Mrs. Joshua Sternberg,
Mrs. Rose Schwartz. Mrs. Phil-
lis Bastacky and Mrs. Bertha
Kwalwasser.
Al Golden To Speak
Al Golden, a member of the
national executive board of
B'nai B'rith. will be the guest
speaker at Friday's 8:15 p.m.
services at Temple Beth Tov.
An Oneg Shabbat will follow.
HABIF
HANDBAGS
JEWELRY
GIFTS
Rabbi ribor Stern fright), spiritual leader of the Jacob
C. Cohen Community Synagogue in Miami Beach, reec.v-
<' one of the 20 plaques honoring the founder'-
Talmudic College of Florida. Presenting the award is
Rabbi J. Burstyn, executive director of the college (left);
looking on are Rabbi Yaakov Poupko, associate dean of
the college, and Rabbi Yochanan Zweig, dean.
EX A HABIF says
Thank You ..
Thank You ...
To Her Friends for Their
Welcome on the Opening of
Her Boutique October 1st.
NOW READY TO SERVE YOU
Open Weekdays from 9:30 lo 5:00
Saturday-9:30 to 1:00
333 ARTHUR GODFREY RD., M.B.
SUITE 618 Phone 673-8500
$40,000 Stakes Race At Biscayne Beginning Oct. 10
Biscayne Dog Track this ......'* '* '
week announced a new S40 000
stakes race which will g t un-
der waj Friday, Oct. 10. Titled
the liiscavne Open Champion-
ship, the race will match 32 of
the best dogs now running at
--.- ~vo, UUBa IIOW ri,nn!rnj at
_the track against 32 dogs from
outside kennels.
There will be intra-uam conv
petition through the first- a
s 'cnnd-rmmd dimm iti m
the semifinals until four
vivora remain on each side <
meet in the final
night, Nov. 1.
g^S^jggafe


L ectober-3; 1975
+Jeisiifk)rldti&n
Page 7-B
\Uayor Proclaims
Hadassah Month*
Ifavor Steve Clark presented
Croclamation declaring Oc-
Lr tn be "Hadassah Month"
Miami Chanter of Hadassah
fob -rshin vice presidents,
L Leonard Brodsky and Mrs.
hnard Schreiber, according to
k H.^vey Friedman, presi-
it of the Mn*ni Chapter.
I his proclamation Mayor
|rk urged th residents of
tn.j to join with him in en-
Le "the ddicated members
[this hu,r,-"1'tflrian orq*ni7i-
L to multiply its strength so
Li it nwy enhance and rein-
Ice its insni'-itional programs
fc, in th" United States and
| the Stnte of Israel.
purine this month the 26
joh:-. of th Miami Chapter of
Idassah will hold orientation
^..ons ,ind brunches, as well
distribute placards, bumper
rkers and seals to members
J the Miami community.
Iconeressman Dante Fascll
(s also recognized "Hadassah
Emth" bv nublishing a con-
Jatulatory message in the Con-
fessional Record, expounding
Vdassah's virtues and ac-
fcmnlish'rients.
JThe Miami Chaptor grouns
Jill r"leb--ate "Hadassah
lonth" in various wavs.
(The following glrouns have
hnounc-d th?ir meeting ol^ns:
jAllyah Grot's will meet Wed-
lesdav Oct. 15, at 7:45 p.m. in
gUmm lenter, 9099 SVV 77th Ave.
luest sneaker will be Dr. Nor-
ban Entem, Director of Guid-
nce for the Dade County Pub-
ic Schools.
A membershin gala will be
Jie program for thfi Aviva
Group Mondav. Oct. 13, at 10
i.m. at Temple Judea. Guest en-
lertainer will be Israeli record-
ing star, Danny Amihud. Lunch-
eon will be served and guests
will be welcome.
The Chai Group plans a sup-
per for paid-up members Mon-
dav at 7:30 p.m. in the Wash-
ington Federal at 633 NE 167th
St.. North Miami Beach.
K>dimnh will have a mem-
be-?hip luncheon Mondav noon
in the Sky Lake Auditorium.
A book review wifl be given
bv Ruth Rudn for the Menorah
members on Mondav, Oct. 13, at
11 a.m. in th; Coral Gables
Junior Women's Club. Brunch
will be served.
Mondav at 7:30 p.m. the
Naomi Group will have a gour-
met dinner for members. Ad-
mission will be one prospective
member. Monday. Oct. 13, a
"Turn-About" meeting with
husbands presiding will take
place at 3 n.m. in the recreation
room of the Summit Apts., 9099
SW 77th Ave. The nrogram will
be Dolphin Football film clips.
In commemoration of the re-
dedication of the Mt. Scopus
Hospital. Cantor Marvin Prae-
ger, accompanied bv Stan Gar-
Utz, will present "Songs of Is-
rael and of Todav," for the
Eleanor Roosevelt Group Mon-
day, Oct. 13. at 12:45 p.m. in
the Marlen Auditorium.
Youth Aliyah will be guest
sneaker Diane Issenberg's sub-
ject at Bonnie Soltz-Yaffa
Group's meeting at noon Tues-
day. Oct. 28, in the Fulford
United Methodist Church locat-
ed at 164th St. and 19th Avenue.
"To Hadassah with Love," a
film narrated by Bess Mverson,
will be shown at Torah Group's
meeting Mondav at 1 p.m. in the
First Federal Savings meeting
room. Luncheon will be served.
Lr~
fn Leonard Brodsky (left) and Mrs. Leonard Schreiber
' we proclamation designating October as 'Hadassah
Month" from Metro Mayor Steve Clark. Mrs. Brodsky
and Mrs. Schreiber are membership vice presidents of
Miami Chapter of Hadassah, which is conducting a
'srship campaign this month.
Music
and his
Boca Raton Hotel
and Club Orchestra
"Weddings &
Bar Mitzvahs
our Specialty"
651-2803
c. .MCARE NURSING SERVICE
INC. ,
WE CARE
For your loved one
at home
in hospital
in nursing home
Professional Supervision
751-6280
24 HOUR SERVICE
Two ambulances for Israel's official Red
Cross service, the Magen David Adorn, will
be dedicated Sunday morning (Oct. 5)
during 10:30 a.m. ceremonies at Kneseth
Israel Congregation, Miami Beech. Pic-
tured with one of the rescue vehicles are
officers and directors of Kneseth Israel,
including (from left) William Katz, Harry
Reiser, Melchior Goldring, Cantor Abra-
ham Self, Oscar Shapiro, Rabbi David
Lehrfield, Joseph Hoffenberg, Maurice
Kusnitz, Louis Dublin, Abe Eisenstein.
Pd. Ailvt.
Joel Gray To Chair Dec. 14
Tribute To Miami's Mayor
JOEL GRAY
'All Candidates Night'
For Voters Incorporated
Voters Incorporated will nave
an "All Candidate" night at an
"Open to the Public" meeting
in the auditorium of the Wash-
ington Federal at 1234 Wash-
ington Ave., Miami Beach
Tuesday, Oct. 14, at 8 p.m.
Harry Levy, president of
Voters Inc., will moderate this
free meeting. All candidates
for the office of mayor and
councilman for the City of Mi-
ami Beach will appear.
Joel Gray, executive vice
president of Doral Hotels of
Florida, will chair the Dec. 14
B'nai B'rith Humanitarian
Award Dinner in tribute to Mi-
ami Mayor Maurice A. Ferre.
David M. Blumberg, B'nai
B'rith International president,
has appointed Mr. Gray to head
the $125-a-plate banquet at Mi-
ami Beach's Konover Hotel.
Mr. Gray, president of the
Southern Florida Hotel and Mo-
tel Association, has been active
in community work for many
years. He sits on the local
boards of United Way, the Jew-
ish Federation and B'nai B'rith,
and heads the hotel division for
each. Mr. Gray is also a board
member of TDA of Miami
Beach and Interama.
Serving as cochairman is
banking executive E. Albert
Pallot, honorary chairman of
the B'nai B'rith Commission on
Community Volunteer Services
and member of the B'nai B'rith
International Council.
Mr. Pallot, president of Bis-
cayne Federal Savings and
Loan Association, was recently
reelected chairman of the City
of Miami Committee on Ecology
and Beautification.
The dinner in Mayor Ferre's
honor will benefit B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundations, the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization, and
B'nai B'rith Career and Coun-
seling Services. The B'nai B'rith
Youth Services conduct mean-
ingful programs for young peo-
ple throughout Florida.
Mayor Ferre, who is being
honored by B'nai B'rith for
distinguished community serv-
ice, has been the recipient of
the Miami Jaycees' Man of the
Year and Outstanding Young
Man Awards. He has also re-
ceived the Silver Medallion
Award of the National Conferr
ence of Christians and Jews.
Lodge Auxiliary To Hold j
General Meeting Monday
The Ladies Auxiliary of
George Gershwin Lodge 196,
Knights of Pythias, will hold a
general meeting Monday at 8
p.m. in the Surfside Community
Center, 9301 Collins Ave. Pre-
siding will be the presidium,
Mrs. Francis Gans and Mrs.
Abraham Fingerman.
A paid-up membership lunch-
eon will be held Saturday, Nov.
8, on the Starlight Roof of the
Doral Hotel. Ann Seglin and
Dorothy Ritterman are accept-
ing telephoned reservations.
NOW OPEN FOR REGISTRATION
mild.
j-
o
JKonlessori Gifcfren 's Jfouse
of Jltiami SAo/es
10390 N.E. Second Avenue Telephone 751-0613
AGES 2-6 YEARS
TRANSPORTATION AVAILABLE
VICTORIA T. PEACH, Directress
B. A. Certified Montessorl Teacher
Tree the child's potential, and you will
transform him and the world.
DR. MARIA MONTESSORI


F;is>c,8-B
+ kmt fkridffor
Friday, October 3
19751
lion, MrfgAMvU
UchMl Lut>in
tor Jonathan Green H.ian Cole
BONNIE RENUHF.IM
ink Bendheim, da
: I*, and Mrs. Be nd Bendheim
wil : ".' a al
-t:i Torah Con Fri-
- ay evening, Oct. 3
anu is mi
Honor Roll student at '
Kennedy Junior H ol
.'.nd has been accepted for the
thiee year program at the C
ter for the Gifted. She att.
Beth Torah's Harold : -
nous School who e she ii a
student in the
class.
In Bnnme's honor, hi.
"s will :.''
Shabbat follov ing the
guests v' ill r
lal nts. Mr.
Harry Anisef of M
BRIAN CO
Brian, son of Mr, and
in Cole, will obse Bar
.!/'. ah at Beth Torah Congrr-
gatjan Saturday, Oct. 4. He will
conduct a portion of the Sha-
chtril services in aridi": m 1
eading a part of the Torah
election and chanting the H..I-
1081th.
An eighth grade student at
.^ohn F. Kennedy Junior High
School. Brian also attends B
Torah's Harold Wolk Religious
School, whire he is a me-nber
of the Hebrew High School
class.
Brian's parents will sponsor
the Kiddiish following the serv-
ices in his honor; among the
quests will be his grandrarent-v
M*. and Mrs. Max Heimow tz
; nd Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cohen.
JONATHAN GREEN
Jonathan, son of Mr and Mrs.
Michael Green, wki be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mif.vah
11 uring the 9:30 a.m. services
at Temple Menorah Saturdav,
0* 4.
The celebrant attends Lear
School, where h is in the
^eventh arade. and is a student
at Temple Menorah Religious
School.
Mr. and-Mrs. Green will host
the Kiudusb following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion.
JOHN KANTER
John Ethan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph H. Kanter. will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturdrv. Oct. 4. at
lemple Emanu-El.
The celebrant, an eighth
grade student at Ransom School,
is No. 1 track runner in the
Mate A.A.U. and Junior Olym-
pics fl mile) and 1- ranked
Third in the United States in his
ge sroup. He has won numer-
ous tronhies and blue ribbons.
Sharing in the simcha will be
- erandparents. Mr. and
? Irs. Edward Inselbuch; his
taunt, Mrs. Frances Tot7:
aunts and uncles Mr. and
Elvhj Kanter, Mr. and Mrs.
William Reed and Mrs. Richard
Osband.
MICHAEL LUBIN
Michael Zev. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jac; Lubin. 2151 SW 87.h
Ct., will conduct Friday evening
..nd Saturday morning services
Oct. 3 and 4 as well as reading.,
I the Torah portion and Haftorah
when he becomes Baj Mitzvah
et Temnlg Or Olom,
An eighth grade student at
Junior High School.
th c brant is graduate of
He**"ew Vcademy
-her : Haahachar
Judea). He is enrolled
in th? Hebrew High School it
':- Olom and is a mem-
b ol Rockway's Chess and
tubs.
Mr anu Mrs. Lubin will
isor the Oneg Shabbat and
lush in honor of the occa-
and host a reception
d:v. evening in the South
Bell 00m of the Foite Tower;.
' 'sts will include
Michael's grandparents Mr. and
-.j. Lubin and Mr. and
ird Clein of Miami.
LYDM STANDER
of the late
radar and grand-
ol M s Henry Barr.
>e called to the Torah as a
B."t Mitzvah Saturday, Oct. 4.
Is Beth Sholom.
TRACY KRAMER
Judea worship
:?s Saturday. Oct. 4, at
a.m. will include the Bat
1 .. Kramer, niece
-. and Mrs Sol Stafford.
BRIAN FRIEDMAN
Brian Michael, son of Mr. and
-Mrs. Richard Friedman, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah Saturday.
Oct. 4, during the 11 a.m. serv-
ices at Temple Beth El. Holly-
wood, conducting the services
and reading from the Torah.
The celebrant attends John F.,
Kennedy Junior High School,
he is in the eighth grade.
Brian's parents will sponsor
the Cneg Shabbat and flowers
in honor of the occasion. Among I
the gUCStS will be.-his grand-
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Friedman of Delray Beach and;
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen MOflteck |
of East Atlantic Beach, N.Y
JOSEPH DYNLACHT
'oeoh. ;on of Mr. and Mrs..
Sigmund Dynlacht, 114 Men-,
doza. Coral Gables, will cele-
brate his Bar. Mitzvah Saturday,
Oct. 4. conducting the Sabbath
morning services at Temple
Zamora
Joseph is a student at Ponce
de Leon Junior High School.
The celebrant's parents will
host the Kiddush following the
services in his honor. Guests
of honor will be his grand-
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Deutsch.
Book Buffet' Series At
Library Resumes Tuesday
"Nutrition Labeling" will be
discussed bv Ana M. Rivera.
Consumer Affairs Officer of Re-
gion IV of th- U.S. Department
of Health. Education and Wel-
fare Public Health Service at
the Main I ibrarv of the Miami-
Dade Public. Library System.
Tuesday at 12:15 p.m. A ques-
tion period will -follow the- talk.
This free program is the first
of the fall -BopX Buffet:' series^
planned, .especially for people
working in the downtown area
and noon-time shoppers who
are .encouraged to bring -ackj
lunches, and eat as they. listen .
and watch.
JEWISH
TRAVELOG
bn
j^,iec & JVatJi, J5ff
HARD TO DEFINE .
EVEN HARDER TO FORGET!
Indeed, vacations
here have always been some-
thing special including the
cue we took
As usual, our first stop was
Alitalia. Italy's world airline.
'wore than anyone else we
know. Alitalia is in a unique
position to help visitors plan
the best, most economical va-
cation here. (After all. it is
their country!)
In tact, whenever we think
about returning to this capti
vating land, several pre-Ali-
talia peo'Me come to mind
like Marco Polo. Christopher
Columbus and Julius Caesar.
(In a way. each had a certain
amount of tourism in his
bleoa!)
Yet v\ i rather suspect that
even they would today prefei
joining travellers like us on
Alitalia.
For example, they might
have selected an Alitalia !..'
ropacar "Plan it You.
flv-and-drive trip to Rome and
Sicily, as we did.
Here's how it worked: first
we mapped out our own
itinerary (set to our own
pace); next we selected ac-
commodations from an excel-
lent list of hotels in each area.
Then Alitalia reserved our ho-
tels, booked our "47 flight
from New York to Rome and a
self-drive Avis car with un-
limited mileage all in ad-
vance.
Why a car? Well, for one
thing we've found it provides
a certain flexibility. It also
permits bending itineraries to
allow for the unexpected, the
unplanned. (Which essentially
is our kind of trip!)
Of course. Alitalii. also of-
fers many other dollar-stretch-
ing tours, including several
which combine Italy with Is-
rael. Enough to fit most any-
one's taste and pocketbook.
And speaking about "taste."
we also heartily recommend
Alitalia's truly delicious in-
flight cuisine. Add traditional
Italian hospitality and you've
got a combination that's hard
to beat!
ROME THE GREATEST
SHOW ON EARTH! This city
is literally bursting with over
2.000 years of history, much
of it of special interest to the
Jewish traveller.
For example, note the spe
cial attention Romans give tc
Moses the Lawgiver. Besid-
Michelangelo's famous Mose-
statue in the Church of St.
Peter in Chains, other Moses
representations include sev-
eral in Rome's fountains, its
obelisks and frescoes.
JEWISH ROME
Estimated Jewish popula-
tion today: 15.000
The Colosseum: Thi*
mense amohitheatre a 1-
gun by the Fmperor Ves-
pasian in the year 72 C.K.
and completed by his son
Titus in 80. Did you know
however, that countless
Jewish prisoners brought to
Rome after the fall of Judae/
were employed in its con-
struction?
Jewish Catacombs: Of the
six discovered to date, rwo
may today be visited. The
accessible is located
on the Vigna San Sebastiano
on the ancient Appian Way.
(Special written authoriza-
tion, however, is necessary
and may be obtained from
the Superintendent af An-
tiquities o! the Vatican).
St. Peters: The interior of
the world's largest church
contains a column reputed
to come from the Temple of
Solomon. (Look for it iust
to the rigru of Michelange-
lo's "Pieta" chapel, behind
an iron grill.)
Kosher Restaurants: Ten
enbaum's at Via Cavour 266;
Bondi at Via Dandolo 19
MASTERWORKS OF SICILY
This mountainous island off
toe of Italy's "boot" prob-
rs ore archeological
- than any other area
in the Mediterran in.
ed, its strategic position
in the middle of ancient com-
- J to its occu-
pation and exploitation over
the centuries be one group
after another!
The Greeks, for example,
called this land "Magna Grae-
cia" (Greater Greece 1. In
fact, some of the best-preserv-
ed Greek temples in the world
are located right here, in
Sicily, near the City of Aeri-
gento.
Known today as the "Valley
of the Temples.'' this fascinat-
ing archeological zone on the
southern coast contains six
major temples strung out
along a flover-and-cactus-lin-
ed panoramic walk.
The 34 column Temple of
Concord, which dates back to
around 450.BX.E-. is positively
majestic. Impressive too is the
lemple of Juno, from which
one can enjoy wonderful views
of the entire valley.
Whether you visii these
silent ruins at sunset 'an cs-.
pecially lovely tims) or in
bright mid-dav. they are ;er-
tain to be a highlight of your
Sicilian holiday.
THE MOSAICS OF PIAZZA
ARMER1NAThe drive north
from Agrigento to Piazza
Armerina near the center of
the island took us through
some glorious countryside .
with narrow, twisting roads
. and breathtakinglv beau
tiful visl
the
Casale the 1
const!
Sicily.
o f<
0 in
>h.....' '
gotten!
Place in 1911
t nturv ofs
Curiously, it v.
same muu c
h Ined to m
bi-iidine and its priceless
saic floors. 1
Scholars m divid
th" owner. So
viHa b?longed to M
Hercules, the father of
entius; others claim .1 u
landowner of the ti
it as a su'-v : .- o^
thing is certain. howvei
mosaic floorim; 1- absolutdj
magnificent!
These richly deco nted mo-
saics. thought to b
African workmanship, cover
an area of over 4.700 sauare
yardsal<"on the entire floor
of the original palace'
Among the main supeiUj
executed designs a several
incoroorfttins en i tic jrd-
mal figures; othsi feature
colorful scenes fn
olnfrv. Ope pan L fo
denicta Hercuhs
with the taoi;
corridor ill ; a Great
Hunt, fe'iiov wit
tigers zrni wild b
P hars ;' famou
mosaic shows a oui ol
maidens exercising in biKir.i-
type costumes! Ah, this
verse, full-of-surprises land
called Sicily! !
OTHER PLACES. "ER
MEMORIESSicily's
tion as the archeoli
seum ol Euroix' '
where in evident
trip. Its Greek cil
theatre* Roman ''
and aquadiu"'
mosques and N-> >
offer visit > -
glimpse int > t'.
Thu '" '
ranean -! als a
harmou1-" -
scaoe and uclut.' tare
where.the "mpstprworks" a.
both (rfjd and man nude
and the word "ancient" takaj
op very personal meaning to
every traveller.
Yes. Sicilv is verv much
worth" visiting and savor-
ing!
For Further Information:
Alitalia, 150 SE Second Ave;
Miami. Florida 33131. (305)
377-1401: Europacar Tour*
l.Vi E. 57th St.. New York
10022. (212) 751-3250; Italian
Government Travel Office
(E.N.I.T.), 630 Fifth Ave.. N'etf
York 10020. (212) 245-4822. or
call your travel agent.
The long-silent Temple of Jimo one of six major an-
cient Greek constructions, in Sicily's famous "Valley 0]
the Temples." Phot^rj by Bruce Ban"


ober 3,
vtef IfhirfidlUjin

liner Tiger' Part Of
Plcy for Living Series
[unior League of Miami.
United Family and
n'a Services have invited
unity lenders to new
Service Association of
iv. west Play for Liv-
jag, [Tie inner Tiger," by Yir-
.1- Gtrigney, which will be
I at Everglades School
i Wednesday, Oct.
15, at 8 p.m.
play, part of a repertory
of dranias dealing with assort-
ed human problems, will be un-
the direction of Robbie
Ann, Dramatic Arts Center di-
rec or. A discussion led by
James Mooney, director of Pro-
rnal Services, Metropoli-
tan Dflde County Department
of Youth Services, will follow.
LEGAL NotlCE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
MTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO 73-30317
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
I EoN MOEI .
I '. i in 11'.
VS,
JOSH AXTOXIO HEKXAXDEZ,
i'. r. ''..in-.
.1- ISK AXTI IXIO
HERNANDEZ
I;, ,ji|i in-. I".... o\ ii
\.n ARE NOTIFIED that .hi in
Hun i" fi....... mortgage on the
i i 11} ni l iad< Jaunty,
'N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-5723
FRANK B. DOWLING
Me of
| 11 ROSS
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
nd All Persons
limn or I >< mands Against
imy r-ln:m- nnd demands
. m have agalnsl the
i i. i IRi >SS, dei i ased
i. r.,only. Florida, to the
pnde I '"in lj. and
ituplli Hi and as pro-
.:... Florida Stot-
ili, Ir offli i in il"' ountj
i ii in riadc Count). Piorlde,
,iii- from
I tli hi ''ii i puhlli al ."'I hereof,
i ill b< Ii red
Miami, Florida this 17th
m.i. i i. ij11.- r, V.P Ii
N'ORMAX OROSS
i;\. rutor
. .i i Ion nt this liotli i nil
i i Si ptemher, 1975.
tarr
i Ei ''' *> rotor"
' Lincoln Road, Miami Bern h,
D 26 1" 3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Xi iTK'E is HEREBY (HVEN thai
il undersigned, fll rirlng m engage
iii i'u in, -s under the fictitious name
" Kt.'PRRT cCiima m 1692 Coral
Miami, Fla 33145 Intend to re-
- .-.ml name \yith the Cli rk ol
itii Circull Court of Dade County,
llll1: ItT S AI.VA1M' & IMM >i; RK>8
10/3-19-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
, ''"'1 ICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN thai
"h unili i. dgni ii, (teafrllig in engage in
'" -s under the fictitious name of
I'K'H'Kinv PUOTOtiltAVHS al num-
'"' 19120 East Oaluwi Club '"' '"
hi City of .Miami, Florida, Intends
hi register ihi- laid name with the
""'ii. of Uir Circuit Curt of Dade
' imuty, Florida
i 'i .ii Miami. Florida, thin 85th
i s.m. mber, L975,
.1. E. HARBATO
10/3-19-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
IxPTtpE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
'! undersigned, desiring t" engage
Hi ss under the fictitious name
"ft C wir.il.KSAl.K PRODUCE
J K(H X w so st .Miami, l-'la In-
tend to register .-aid name with the
nf the Circuit Coin i <>f Dade
"J'UniN. I.loiida
EUTtKHTO" It CRtIZ
MAXCUU KEK.NANPEZ
in :;-in.17-24
I'l.'li i.l
T| Weal 159 fei I of i1"- Bgsl
i of iln- s.'uili 8 chain* of
ih, North I-' chains of the Xorth-
"* wesl 'i of thi Southwesl "i. Bee-
iion 12, '1"o\misIii|i (ili South, Range
:> East, Dade County, Florida
ha- been filed agalnsl you and you
in rxtuired In serve a copy of your
-i-it:, ii il.-f.-ii-. -. if any. in ii on
MARVIN I, Muss. P.A, phrln/iff'a
.lUiiiin v, whAse srddress is I255H BIb-
ciiyne ll.'iilevar.l, Norih Miami, l-'la..
in or 1-. for. NoM-iiil.i-r Srd, 1975, and
file ih.- original with the clerk of this
,, ,in ."iii, i- ii, fere Mervici on plain-
ni' ii,.iii.i or Immediately tliere-
after; otherwise h default "ill be en-
tered agaiiisl you for the n lief de-
mand! .1 in ih. omptaint.
\v ITNBSH my hand and the seal of
ih Courl on September -1. 1975.
RICHARD P. DRINKER,
a- Clerk of nald curt
By: x. a hkwktt
a- Di puty Clerk
nurt Hi al
10/3 il lf-24
OTiCE

FOR
-TY
BATE D1 VIS'ON
NO. 75-6098 (15)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I


1
I
i
16,

an mi I d
. K i-l. a. lb I
I !
> ;':
PRANK
, ,.ii
Ii
- IIWER" i
.' ii
!'
.in I
ii ,.
THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
' DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
JOSEPH NESEITT
NO 73-6934
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. uf
ciia i:i i:>:
di i
I All V
I'' mandi Vi.....i-i
-
You are hi reli;......Ifled nn ,i nm> havi again
- tBEl SCH \; il
li,t,. ,,i rtadi County, Plorlda, li
i ;, ii :.: llgl I I III. I'M' I
i \ n In dupllca.....la
. ,i in Section 7.13.1H, Plorlda -
-,,i, in ih,-n- ..in. .- in the i
Courthouse in Dadi Cohnty^ Kli
v^ iilim four uli ndar month* from the
. ,,t ii,. iir-i publication Ii
or the same rt ill '" harred
i hi Miami, Flotida, llii- 2H
gi ptemln r, \ I, 1975.
CI'IM.ERMO SOSTCHIX
\- Executor
fir, | puhllcal Ion of Ihls noj
the ih daj of 8< pti mb< r, 1975,
lll'H.l.EHMi' >i ISTCHIX, B8U-
Attornej for Batate
1"1 N.W. l-ili Avi mi'
I, _,,
In UK: PtJtRt. Of
I-:I.I7..M'.KTH P BK>N
decegQed,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cr.-dilors nnd All Praom HaV-
lug ciiiini- or Damanda Agalnal said
Ettate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to preaeni any fUdma and demands
which vou may have agalnat the ea-
late of B1.IBABBTH P BION, dor,-;. -
,i iMi. ii Dude County, Iflorlda, io
WTMiiNV i.CXI'Y. aBil Broadview
Terr Miami Beach, Fla; within four
nli ndai* months fr'.m tho time of the
first ptrhhcatlon hereof, or the mw
ulll be barred.
h'lrsi publication of this notice on
the 3rd day of OcWber, IT3.
IN THE CIRCUiT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GF.NERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-30486
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In He Tin Man lagi H
\\ v i ERRARI, iiv nnd
U PBRRARI, husband
Ti l >ris v PERRARl
BESI1 >ENI '!: I'M. \' iff.N
M.:-: HEREBY ni" I thai
-i i- titlon foi Dissolullo i ol M
i been flh rt agnliihl y< u and i on
ai i hj requ .....I>J "f
, ihi r pleading to the
Petition on the \Vlf< -
I K8TKR It" IERS, hi i n Id -- l>
i i i \ w 17 Avi ii, Plorlda
ginal >viiii the
I the abnvi styled Courl on
,,,- bi SI da) ol October
or n l i.fauli ill be i rtlei il itf
j .ii
DATKD thl 24 day of Sept.. 19,.i,
RICHARD P nm>
i-i, ii; .,1 h On all Courl
Bv I. IIAKXAI'.I'
I puts CleTk
g .: 10,3 10 i .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORDA
IN PROBATE
JOHN R. BLANTON
NO. 75-6151
In HE Esl Iti of
BYI.VLA l'" SKITLIN
''"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To \u CreiHtors and All Peratma Hav-
ing riaim- ol H.iiiands Amiinsl Said
You are hereby noiifi.-d and requir-
ed t,. preaeni any cliiims and demands
which v.i'i ni.ii- v aghlnal the es-
tate ..f Sylvia f. siciti.ix deceased
lte of Dade Cuniy. Florida, to
[he Cn-iiil .IiidK.- of Dhde I oiinly,
and file the sain,, in .lupin an ahd as
provM.-d in 'Section J5.1 l. PJ?*W
siaiut.-s. in thliv offlcea m Ih. < ouu-
t, ,,,,,I,,.!!-.- in i>a.i.: Coiniiy. Flor-
ida within four enlendar month from
,1,,. time ..f the flfal pilbllcallon here-
of, or the same wR) be hHned
Da fed al .Miami. Florida, Mils UI
da} of Sept. mher. -V.l'. I"' '
AMI Ml' SKITI.IN
INTKU-NATIIINAI. BANK
OP MIA-Ml
1!> f:I..M>S \A\ AltKO
\ I ..-KM'I lllol-
|.-iri publicatton of thi- Itottoe on
the 3rd day of il.-toher. IS .
MARVIN M .111.1.MAN
Vttorney 'or Bstaite ^
;-!.v Blaoayne Bouievara ]()
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBBY tllVEX thai
ih.- undersigned, desiring to ei
hut :; m ai i"H N I-'- 103 Street,
\ ,rth Miami Bench, Plorlda ujjdex the
fictitious name "I IX : KRA.M A
HE U4INQ Ml' CEXTKR Intends to
register the said name with the < lerk
if the Circuit Courl of Dade County,
XAPCO HEARIXG AID CEXTER8.
IXC
B) MATTHEW NAI'IITAi.l,
President
I-m;i AXl'Ki; ami Bl'RXETT
i:, MAIA IX EXOLAXDER
Ai torney at Law
i in oln ltd. Bldg
in. Hi ach, l-'la S .
in .
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
,NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CASE NO. 75-28833
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
in Re: Tin- Marriage 'if
i: \Y.\i, i\n k'H.ixosm
i v. it loner,
and
I: VRBARA K< ifJXOSKI,
|{! -iioii.lenl.
To: Barharn Kolhidakl
(i:i4i jjmIi Btreel
liavstd.-, He York nsM
vul ARE rnSRBBY X'TiKli:!'
MiHl an Aiiion l-'oi- 1 iis.-lullon Of
MaN-Mse has been filed agalnat you
and vou are required I" serve a copy
of \oui- written defense, ii any. to II
,, | AW i'H-'l''i:s <'!" BTRK8 AND
IRXOVITSi AMoi-nivs for Petitioner,
uln.. address Is IJ'i I.in.oln Komi.
SUIte 450, Miami Beach, Florida 33139,
i.nd file the MJglnal with the clerk of
,i,,. above siyl.-.l I'.iurl on or bl I'-re
\iiremhii- 5, H'"j: Otherwise a default
will 1 entered against you for tlta
leii.-i demanded In the Compulnl l', t Itlon.
This nolle.- shall I., iiulllished oln-o
i week for four consecutive weeks
in THE .ikuipii l-i.i.r.iniAX.
\YITNB88 my hand and the seal ol
..il ,-,mi ai Miami. Florida on thla
2.-.ih day of SepL. l'-'T'..
l.'iciiAKli P. iii:inm:i:. as i lerk
Clrcull i'ihiii
Dade Cewitj, Florida
By: I.. s.\Ki;ni:\
\- I iiliuli 1 lerl<
triivuit Courl S..1I1
LAW dllKKS OF BURNS AN!'
AI:\"'VITZ
j-ii l.jniiiln Road, Suite 430
Miami Kea.li. Florida UIN
T. fi phone: :.:i-4- :i
Aor,u,sforiv,i,iomr ^^
L NOTICE
U TH HE
CUIT
FOR
. TY
.ON
, ICE TO CREDITORS
'
....
u
.- I I
.. 11 idi ni' .

1 Ulll 5
il, il"
...
I
I
il
Broadv
I, : \[
Ww i.....
' |, l\
ijIn Col
K
US
V I 'lerk of
Clcrl
nun foi
In m
. : |m HEREBY
I ..
.; in 1...

. il lijslru-
i me "i Inking thi
IM'BI.IC in and for
clUl) ."in'
a Slate of New
;.. law a lol'llllis-
, f hi IIPI ii" -
1 11 n .,..,.', :,". i-i, e In n 1 lied in
Ihn 1 us -in h N'otarj Public
.,.,. dull authorial il bj the laws
,.r ih, ti...... \'.m Vors to ndminlK-
1 Dial i.ns In 1 reive
lie acs 'in" Iiileni. nl or
,,1 ,1, ,|s, mortgages, power* of
.., x mid other ril ti n Instru-
m, in il 1.....111.'in- and here-
,,. ni- ;,. hi 1. ad in i-n Idencc or
.. ,.id, .1 in ibis State, to prori -1 noti
, ,1 ,,, i;,i. nnd certifj affldavlta
,n,i ileposilions: and thai I am II
lUalnleil nli the handwriting of
-uiii \'..iai \ Public, or ha> e compan d
lur. ,n iin anexed Inatru-
ineni with hi- autograph signature
deposit. .1 in m> office, and belli vc
thai the signa ur. is genuine.
IN itm:-s \\ hi:hi:i .I-'. I have
hereunto sel my hand and affixed the
-, 1 ,,f Uie said Ci mi and County
thill Slid day of Heptenaber, 1973,
\NTMUNV N lil'lisi '.
Ilelli
Fir-i publication of ihi- notice on
the .'..ih iia> '. 81 ptember, ItM
Mplcolm 11 Friedman
Attornej for Executor......
..... Dottglfl Road, Coral uiM' -- in-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-6051
In RE; Estate ol
MAN W I'TI'Z
''"NOTICE TO CRED'TORS
To \n Creditora and All Peraona liav-
,-. ,,.- m ... 111 d J -'"'
. hv notified and requlr-
,,1 | |,r, 111 an; claims and dem 1
which you in- havi agali -11
,,, max WETTZ, deceased
,,f i.ad. '' mil '. FI hla, to
,,, circull Judges of Dadi County,
am. In dupln an []"'."'
Florida
In tl Coun-
v Courthouse In Dade County, 1
d-, null, months
ilr iin,. of >' firsl pub] lion
,.f or the -am ill be hair, d,
1 ;.,, ,. Miami, Florida, this 2-ith
Ihv of si. pti mber, A IMS
SYBIL EITZ
AS Executrix
Find publication of Ibis nolle.....1
,! da) of Hi loin r. I!'75.
rs, iN'i
Myei -. Kaplan 1 vlnaon S kenln
nei for Executrix
Suite Tim. I"4SS I'.ii- kell Avenue
Miami. Plorlda S8131 iu/8-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-6138
I, RE Estate of
FRIEDA 8CHWAM,
''"NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Civdimrs and All IVrsnns Hav-
na Claims or Demands Agalnal Bale
'''yi'u are hereby notified and r.-.|llir-
,,l to preaeni any otolma and demands
Which you mav hve atam-l I'U' es-
,M,. ,'FKIKI'A S.-IIWAM deeeased
,,,,, 0f n.i.i. r.uiny. FlorWa, to
he Circull Judges of Dadi CoujitJ,
,,,! ri| the same In duvlleate and aa
,,,,m,i..i in Seen..,, 733.16. ITIorlda
Statutes, in their offljes in the Waun-
,v courtheuae In Dade County, Flor-
id-, within four calendar months from
-I,,' mo.- of Ihe firsl publication here-
of or the seme will he haired
Fil. .1 al Miami. Florida. 'Ills J..lh
dav of September. A P 11*73.
SOI'HtE A.M(-HIN
SYHKI. KAH"
\- Baaautrirea
pirsl inil'lieail......' Uli* ""Il......"
1 ;,,,i day of o.ioher. WJR.
K-.iMMKT,. HixlKltS. LRBER
,v SHEHMMAN
Attorney for Kxe-ulrlces
I2(| l.lm-ola Road, sulie 6fl
Miami Beach, Florida MM) ,,.
Il r:o7!CE
HE CIRCUIT '
iO FOR.
DADE CI
TE DIVIf,1
PRORATE NO. 79 5540
(Judge Elan'

I \\
NOTICE TO CREDIT'.
1
1
1

I

1
1 '
'iii
1 ni
Ihe
1
SI H i.\, IIAVS & All."
A
Iii
NOT'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
.NO TY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Tf
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.I-
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNT''
CIViL ACTION NO. "-"'
GENERAL JURISDICTION D
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MA
i\ BE: THE
. 1 1 "
Pi it!.....',
and
i |-;sl IE i- KTBICI \ .11 HI IN',
i:..-i,>".;. ni
Ci 1 \| 1.. p Pal .. :
New I is A venue
Itr. oklyn. >>ev Vork
Vi H' tin KIP N'OTI
11,:> 1 an ai Ion foi 11 U
has 11 filed agalnsl you .
you are reijulreil
vour n -ii 1. ii rli
DAVID R stiisi: 1
11. for Petltioiii r. whoi icldr.
\ ,. 11 \ 11. 1 11 Fil
331 js, 1 "".".1 Si4 I'-'."', nnd file I hi
hull w iih the 1 i ihftvi
court on or before Pel :'. IMS; ollie
u 1-. a .!.-fault h H i" nti red
1,,u ,,.! ihe relief demanded in 1
complnlnl or petition,
This notice shall i" patdh 1
each eek fm four ronHei'ittii we.
in THE ,ll-:u ISM II PfHDfAN.
\\ ITXKSS my hand .....I ill
of -aid churl 11*1 Miami. Fkirida "II II
18th day of ,S. 1.1. ml" > '
RICHARD !' HRIXKER
As Clerk, Circull '"uii
Dade County. Florida
Bj B. 1. POV
As T" putji Clerk
'ii 1 nil Com s.. 11
David I-:, s....... I's.iiiu 1
HtOIll S' -I. Ilili & K"-s. p a.
l"t XW I-' A\;i inn-
1 prm-idn I3l2f f3-4333)
Vttorney for Petlll......r
p :' i"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH =
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7579937
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV'Si
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX i;|.;. THE .' IMtlAOE IP
HAZEL JOYCE l.AINO, PelMioner,
and "X
STA N"P< IRI' M N M ITT liAl M I,
Itespoi il
T, \| g Uinnoil I.-iiiilT
H
Kin
Yin- ARE HER IIP
I lissohltii "
_ ;l
,, 11 Hre i.-iuii ed In
. ..ni written 1
|>A VIP !' >-''' '" i:. I .-
.|..\ for Pi Iti..... 1. i"
\ \- IUi
..' .1
I "'
, ..hi 1 or before Ocl .]
,1, fa'uli
I .,11 1,,1- thi I. li.-f demanded In
. .ni. |i In) or i" 1 Ion
hTs notice Utafl lie pulillshed 1
each v eek toi fftur 1 onsi 1 ul 1
In THE JEWTSlI FI ORIDI i\
\v ITVFSS nix hand .....1 Ihi
of said court at Miami, Florid 1 ml
1-.iii da> of s. mhi '. IMS
It 11 HARD P. BRISKER
A- 1 :ierk, -uii Court
Badi county, Florida
Hv 1: .1. FOY
a > 1'11 'it \- Clerk
II 'ircull '"iin S' nl'
Pavid E Stone, Esrnilri
SI....... Sostchiil K"o.--, V A
1 1 x \v. 1! Avenue
Miami. Plorlda S.TI2J i-l '
Atthrhej for Pefrtlom 1
n.:r, 10/3-JH
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni-TICK IS HHJREBY orVEN H it
the Ull'l. rsisn. d. il.siiln-' I" eligagi
ill luisinc-s unili r Hi.- li.lili 1
of INTER AMWRK'AN TRATWNC il
: 17 BiVT. Bath Ai. iin. M 'ini. 1'"l'
Intends to reaiater said Mime
the Clerk nf the Cii-.uii Court "f i
County. Florida
,|i IHOE I'KliKA'/. V
., 86 ift 3H-IX
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
XOTWE IS IICKKIIY 'll\ EN ll .1
the umlersicn.il. d*Mlg to cftg
in business under Hie fli'IMIous mil
of PIA.VIiiNIi l\Vi:sTMK\T TRI'ST
and I'lAMONIi IXTESTMENT8 ll
1213 Alfonso A\. ("oral Qahles, F 1
331 |fi Intend i" regl*t< r -aid ii.Mn -
with the Clerk of the Clr.-ult Court >f
Hade Cuiily. I'lorida
l.iVN II I'lUKOW
IK WIN N PAHKOW
:i 3 |(l ::-l" i7


Page 10-B
+Jewist fhrkRam
Frjday, October
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKI
LEGAL NOTICF
l5Al NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-29309
NOTICE FOR FORECLOSURE OF
TWO MORTGAGES
MIU' WINDR1CK,
::lifl".
CUTLER LAND DEVELOPMENT
CORPORATION. A FLORIDA
CO K I'd RATION. GEORGE .1 ROSSI
AND NEIL STUDNICK,
Defendants.
TO Qwrft J. Rossi
7" King Avenue
Weehawken, New Jersey
YOU ARE NOTIPIED that an ac-
ti ii If fore, lo^i- ,-t mortgage oil the
following property In Dade County,
Flor
The South '> of the SB l, of the
BW 'i "1 Section It, Township 56
South, Ranee 4" East, Dade <'oun-
ty. Florida
and on the following property iii Dade
County, Florida:
Th. South li of the 8W ', of the
ETW '. of Section 16, Township 56
South, Range 40 East, Dade Coun-
ty. Florida
has. been filed against you and you
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any. to it on
WILLIAM CHESTER, Plaintiffs
attorney whose address Ii 965 N K.
SOth sir. et, Miami, Florida on or b< -
(tore October ?4, 1975 and to Hie the
original with th-- Clerk of this Court
eitht r before service on Plaintiff*! at-
torney or Immediately thereafter;
otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall l>. published once
fl Week for four cons.-cut ive weeks in
Th- JEWISH PLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
sals' Conn of Miami, Florida on this
12th day of September, 1975
RKHARD P BRINKER
\- i"lerk. Circuit Court
1 lade *onnt v. Florida
Ely 1. BARNARD
1 >. out v I'lerk
"WILLIAM K CHESTER
Attorney for Plaintiff
:'5 \ K Sutii Street
Miami, Flonda 3313$
9,19-26 10/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\' TICB IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th<- undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DENISE FASHIONS at MMH S.W. ^tli
Street, Miami, Florida Intend to reg-
ister said naim- with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court i I Pad,- County, Florida
DENISE ': >NZ VLEZ
PEDRI !: INZALEZ
9 l-2< 10/3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-2491 (Blanton)
In RE; Bsta.....I
LEOPi iLD MAIER
ised,
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I
filed my Final Report anil Pe-
tltlon for Distribution and Final Dis-
ci argi as Executor of tin- i-slate of
LEOPOLD MAIER, deceased, and
thai mi the 28th day of October, 1975,
will apply to the Honorable Circuit
Judges of pad,- County, Florida, for
approval of said Final Report .mil for
distribution ami final discharge as
Executor of the estate of the above-
named decedent This 23rd day of
September, 1975
HENRY N< IRTON. Esquire
Executor and Attorney for Estate
HENRY N< RTON
1201 Blscayne Building
l:> West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 3313"
9 26 10 3-10-17
TO:
N THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-28674
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OF
PATRICIA JEAN BYRON.
Wife,
and
RAYMOND FOSTER BYRON.
Husband.
NOTICE OF ACTION
Raymond Foster Byron.
8 Set E6
M I Company
82nd Airborne Division
Fort Bragg. North Carolina
8307
TOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion for Dissolution of Marriage and
Custody has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any. to
It on HENRY II. WAITZKIN. peti-
tioner's attorney, whose address Is
740 71st Street. Miami Beach. Flor-
ida, on or before October 15, 1975. and
file the original with the clerk of this
court, either before service on plain-
tiffs attorney or immediately there-
after; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded In the complaint or petition
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on Sept. 8. 1175.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk of the Court
By L SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
9'12-19-26 10A)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
J. GWYNN PARKER
PROBATE NO. 75-6134
Ii RE Estate of
SEYMOL'R A. WASSERMAN
d< ased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed t" present any claims and demands
which you mav have against the es-
tate of SEYMOUR A. WASSERMAN
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate ami a- provided in Section 733.16,
Florida Statutes. In their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
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. 7528691
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAOE OF;
HE1 EN WIDMEYER STURGEON.
Wife
RONA1 D STURGEON Husbai d
TO: RONALD STURGEON
' I* n< Unknown _._,_
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage I as been filed sgalnsl you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
Al v \ J HODIN, Bsq attori
mer. whose address Is 101
N W 12th Avenue. .Miami. Florida
ami file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
Octobi r 17th. 1975: otherwise a fli fault
will b< enter d against you for the
lemanded In tl.....mplaint or
Petition,
This notice shall be published once
each week for four conse utlve weeks
in THE JEWISH PLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and th< seal of
said court at Miami, Fli rida on this
Mh day of September, ii'To.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
a- Clerk, Cln uit Court
1 iade County, Florida
Bj MARION NEWMAN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
ALAN .1 HODIN, ESQUIRE
STONE, SOSTCHIN & KOSS, P.A.
1"1 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida :.. -
Attorneys for Petitioner
9 12-19-24 10 3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-27736
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Ti i mai rla*i of
KLAI 6 BOETTCHER, husband.
and
KM KE BOETTCHER, wife.
T<> El KE BOETTCHER
IPENRADERSTRA8SB-1
KLENSBURO. WEST
. GERMANY
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an a.tion for Dissolution of Mar-
been filed against von and
you an required to serve s copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
ARTHUR H L1PSON, attorney for
Petl loner, whose address la 1980 So.
n Drive, Hallandale, Florida
and file the original with the
clerk of the al ve styled court on or
before October 10, 1976; Otherwise, a
default will be entered against you
for the relief di manded In the com-
petition
WITNESS my band and the seal of
court at Miami, Florida on this
28th day of August, 1976.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
l ade '< >untv, Florida
Bv 13 I.UTS
As Deputy Clerk
i rcult Ci urt Seal)
1/5-12-19-M
IN THE CIRCUIT Cflllo,-
ELEVENTH Jnu-^.T0F
H jyniri.. UFTw
F FLOR.DAhn'^ C'cl3
DADE COUNTv FC1
PABATF. oTviaTo
PROBATE NO 7 N
teR:K8tt:
LOWS PUG ITSK ,
decea
NOTICE TO rptiM.
To All i ,.,.,.OCRED|TORS
Havin; Claim*
Said Estate:
,V"U "r "tlfled ,,
which you
[.....I LOUIS
kttt ol Dade i
. Ircull Judges
AH
file the sane, m .,
irided in Sectiot ,
utes, their nl
> i urthouae In I
n four calei i
time of the
or the
kktj
Hit
ll!'!..
: the same will i,
Filed a, Miami, i
day of Septoml
BARBARA I. Ri ',..
HARRIET i.i..
As EXl III
First publlcal
.i i .
LOPEZ A HARRIS
Att. m.y foi Ex. utl
toberts Ilu
Miami. H,
publication hereof,
be barred.
Filed at Miami,
day of September.
or the same, will
this 24th
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of CAROL CITY MEDICAL AND
)E\E CLINIC at 4859 N.W. lS3rd
Street. Carol City, Miami, Florida
830oj intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
Of Dade County. Florida.
PROFESSIONAL VISION
SERVICES. INC.
9/12-19-26 10'3
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-30216
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
BARBARA GUTIERREZ.
Petitioner,
and
AURELIO ANDRES GUTIERREZ.
Respondent.
TO: AURELIO ANDRES
GUTIERREZ
Prado 359
Habana, Cuba
TOU ARE HEREBT NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any-, to it on
Carlos Lidsky. Esq.. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address la 2121 Ponce
de Leon Blvd., Suite 420. Coral Gables.
Florida 33134, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Oct. 31. 1975; other-
wise a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
4n THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. 120
N.E. 6th Street. Miami. Florida 33132.
WITNESS my hand and tr seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on this
22nd day of September. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By 8. JAFfE
As Deputy Clerk
iCircuit Court Seal)
CARLOS LIDSKY. ESQUIRE
2121 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Suite 420
Coral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney for Petitioner
9/26 16/3-10-17
Florida.
AD. 1975.
(L.S.)
MARTIN W. WASSERMAN.
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 26th day of September, 1975.
GALBUT AND GALBI7T
Attorney for Executor
721 Washington Avenue. Miami Beach.
Fla. 33139
9'36 10/3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4421 (Nesbitt)
IN RE: ESTATE OF
FAYE TUPLER GILLMAN,
a.'k.'a FAYE TUPLER
Deceased
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN
THE ESTATE OF SAID DECEDENT
You are hereby notified that writ-
ten instruments purporting to be the
last will and testament and First Co-
dicil thereto of said decedent have
been admitted to probate In said
Court. You are hereby commanded
within six calendar months from the
date of the first publication of this
notice to appear In said Court and
show cause, if any you can. why the
action of said Court In admitting said
will and Codicil thereto to probate
should not stand unrevoked.
JOSEPH NESBITT
Circuit Court Judge
RICHARD P. BRINKER. Clerk
By CHARI.OTTE W. GIRARD
Deputy Clerk
Sparber. Zemel, Roskln.
Hellbronner and Karp, P.A.
Attorney for Executors
One S.E Third Avenue
Miami. Florida 33131
First publication of this
the 19th day of Sept.. 1975.
9/19-26
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. 75-28692
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX RE: THE MARRIAGE OP:
EDWARD WILLIAM STRATH. JR..
Petitioner,
and
BARBARA SUSAN STRATH.
Respondent.
TO: Mrs. Barbara Susan Straub
613 Prairie Avenue
Mattoon. Illinois 6193S
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution Of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to nerve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
DAVID E. STONE. ESQUIRE, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
101 N.W. 12th Avenue, Miami. Florida
3312$, (305) 324-4665. and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before October 17th
1975: otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded jn the complaint or petition
This notice shall be puhlished once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FU1R1DIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
Mh day of September. 1976
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Daiie County. Florida
By MARION NEWMAN
A" Denuty Clerk
Circuit Court Seal)
DAVID E. STONE. ESQUIRF
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorneys for Petitioner
_____________ 12-19-26 10/1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO 75-28937
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
FRANK R< IBERTS,
. ..
vs
MATILDE VERA, k a
:..Tls.
Deft ndant
T(': Matllde Vera. a k a
Matllde Roberta
. o Mara I'ampn
K In B NO 3-31!
Terelru Rlsaralda, I'ldumbla
Vi'l ARE NOTIFIED that an
n for annulment of mar-
lias been fiNd against you and
> ii ar. required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it
on Malcolm H. Friedman, Plaintiffs
whose address la *"" Doug-
ia- Road. Coral Gables, Florida 2(136,
on or before Oct 1". 1975. and file
the original with the Clerk of thts
Court either before service on Plain-
tiff's attorney or Immediately there-
after: otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint or Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on Sept. 10. 1975
RICHARD P, BRINKER
as Clerk of the Court
By B J. FOY
Deputy Clerk
B/12-19-26 10/3
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROBATE NO. 75-5853
In RE: Estate of
SADIE WEISS
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any Claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
': of SADIE WBI88, de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 0F1
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCutI
OF FLORIDA N AND FOR1
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B ODWLIS5
PrtOBATE NO 75.5<-
In RE: Estate "
JEANNBTTE I'd \k
.. k JEANETTE ItiLAK
I bU*4 'I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All redl di A ,.
Ha\ ii,' Claln ,,.
.s.i d Estate:
^ ou are herebj i
ed to present an) mi ,,n,i jm
Which vou may ha\i lujaliui
tale i t JEAN.NHTI K
a k a JEANETTE r ILAK
la it f I lad. County, Ploridt, .
Clrcb : Judges nl i de Coma/,
fib tin -ame m dm Hi me and a<
vided in Section 733.16, Florida
Utes, in (heir oi-. I,, tht Cl
Courthouse In Dade County,
within four calendar months I
time of the first publication
or the same uill be I irred
Filed at Miami Florida, this
day of September. \ li 1975.
HHIi.V POLAK
As Executrix
First publication ,.f this nottK
the 26th day of September, ISIS.
SPARBER. ZE11KL. K< iSKI.N.
HE1I.BRONNEK AND KARP. PA
Attorney for Executrix
Suite 3050. One S E Third Avm
Miami. Florida 33121
1/24
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SBRVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THll
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT!
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CVIL ACTION NO. 75-29*53
GENERAL JURISDICTION OIVISICI
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
NANCY JANE TRlSTAN'I, Petitkt
nd
to the Circuit Judges of Daile County] MICHAEL A. TRISTAN!,
and file the same in duplicate and as
Provided in Section 733 K, Florida
Statutes, In their offices in the Coun-
inousc in Dade County. Flor-
NOi .-.; UNDER
... F,CT,TI0US NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that ,' ,w,lh"' '<" calendar months: from
the undersiened HacIvI^ct ... ---------
i
of
Flagl
to
of '* Dade County!
Florida.
A. SANCHEZ
1/12-19-21
-----xecutrix
First publication f this
the 19th.day of September.
notice
1976,
10 3 &?ijVIN B- WEIN8TEIN Esaul
^_1 PROMBERG, FROMBER.i ftRO
P.A.
ROTH,
Attorney for Estate of Sadie Weiss
Deceased
9/19-2*
notice on
10/3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-28940
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE:
The marriage of
HERBERT LANDRL'M. husband.
and
ANN LANDRUM. wife.
TO: ANN LANDRUM
c/o RICHARD J. GONSALVES
9427 BULLION WAT
ORANGEVALE. CALIFORNIA
TOO ARE HEREBY' NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It on
ARTHUR H. LJPSON. attorney for
Petitioner, whose address is 1980 So
Ocean Drive. Hallandale. Florida
33009. and file the original with the
clerk of the above styled court on
or before October 17. 1975; otherwise
a default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the com-
plaint or petition.
WTTNES8 my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
10th day of September. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. BARNARD
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
/12-19-2
NOTICE UNDER
*> FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage -J E Hallandale Beach Blvd
o" *s&sust m&^and" Ssi2 u,,e m-HaIlanda"-F,a ""
SEftsfi -5?0. E Ha""dale 'Beach
Blvd.. Hallandale, Fla Intends to reg-
ister said names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
Hot Line of Connecticut Inc
by Irving Gerard.
_. President
Robert L Shapiro. Esq.
iSTSC K2Pf.anf L*vln,n & Kenin
1428 ffnckell Ave.. Miami, FU. 33
__^_ 9/19-26 10/3110 "~'Vr*T.^vi.'i,iDJcJJ?N[DIVISION
.-NJ'CE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
NOTICE UNDER
JSSKSHBL**** law
BiewcSlRCU,T COURT OF THE
nrnnS,JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
fa HRtlWPfK
u ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
IN RP M.2T MAF""AGE
11 fi&i ,M,arr.'.a* .Between
,^TICE IS" HEREBV-gpTeTn ,hat ^l^e1**-
the undersigned, desiring to engage in and
RKNTFY-? ,ih?f'C,lt'OUP name UAVPD ZVI J)MA.V
mi -,- ,? I814 Bl8cyn Boulevard. Respondent
Miami 33138 intends to register said TO: DAVID ZVI FELIWav
Courl nWfllrloa'her.Clerk of K Circuit "Mtjwfi TuVn0lktI>MAN
Court of Dade County. Florida. v^ew ""rdens New Y'ork
National^Rental Listings Inc. thL IL *5?_ HEREBY NO
.______ 9/19-26
Res|Hindent
TO: Mr Michael A Trisutal
1M7 Chlsletl Strtel
Pittsburgh. 1 a i':o
TOU ARE HEREBY XOTlfWI
that an a<-ti"ii for l)issolutl9B*I
1 iagc lias been filed Ralnst JPU
you are required to serve a cow <
your written defenses, If any, toitl
DAVID E. STONE, ESQUnai
my for Petitioner, whose adanaj
101 N.W If Avenue. Miami,
2*128, <3".r.) 224-45R, and file 'he 0
inal with the clerk ol the above 10
court on or before -t ". !
i.-e a default will be entered 1
you for the relief .1. manded
complaint or petition
This notice shall be publishes I
each week for four >nsecatlW's
in THE JEWISH FLi'KIPIAN.
WITNESS my hand and tne
of said court at Miami, Florida on 1
18th day of September. 19"'-
RICHARD P. BRINhEK
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Count>. Florida
By H .' POT
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
David E. Stone. Esquire.
Stone. Sostchln & K"-s, P.A
101 N.W. 12 Avenue
Miami. Florida KISS (*-*'
Attorney for Petitioner ^ JJ(4
NOTICE IS WBaWBT'ormi that ft""0?."- "*&^ addre nff !?
,^NOT,CK UNQER
_VcTITIOUS NAME LAW
&l*i*~"^ri'toto to reg!
hi .i;:7 Before October R iS. ^lur' on or
to reg- default will be ent^rli othe,r'8*
of the for, the renef dera.nd'S F^"
Ida.
RODOLFO NCNEZ
9/19-26
10/3-10
dersigned". desTrlng o enVag'e in
Scia rsS^SS
eac"hiweTkl.or"ha" bf Db'ished one
^'.??S ",v hand and the seal of KSdoTSn" the 'Husband'
Augusmi-,Xk>rlda on ,hl IJiSTER ROGERS, >";sr *,ddS
4KIIP aaai lM NW. 17 Avenue. Wg*Jl ,
said court s
BSS^E BRINKER
29th dav of
STRl'CTION
!/
Clr. NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (ilVEV tW
the undersigned fv,?.er> "= Court
Dade County. Florida
'reel." OpTLock SSffi cgtfESfr <*"*
attorney for Petitioner
9/5-12-19-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH |
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AM
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR ,
GENERAL JURISDICTION-DIVBWJ
CASE NO. "-290M
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re The Marriage of
JOHN F. WEST, husband
and AGNES WEST, wife
TO: AGNES WEST ,
c/o Mary' Gibson (Mother'
1901 Constitution Avenur
Apartment No. S
Washington, DC ^ (ll
TOP ARE HERBB1 "'"'^
a Petition for Dissolution 'M*ru,
has been filed against you ""',
hereby requlre.1 to s,r,vf,(,f ,0 4
your answer or other pl.-.iinK ^
AND CON-
MATBRIAL at 2570
Court of
gilberto"V5arcta
9/19-2S 10/2-10
33126, and file the ''r'^\'' ,-
Clerk of the above WJ^SSS
before this 17th day of '"'.b*^
or a Default will be entered n
you. c,oief**l
DATED this 10th day ot wk
WS- RICHARD P. BBlWg;
nerk of the grcult Off"
By NED ROSf1^".^ tfi


L October 3, 1975
I'Jf'Wtsr* wwnrMn^Fi
Page 1*-B
Lul Meriugoff Dt
L Mecingoff. 59, past vice
". and councilman of North
Village, "iied Wednesday,
: St. Francs Hospi-
,,v; N.) came here 35
"ago. He served "s *
hrr> i<*0"!S
Held
\, \\i\\ Shapiro
for Max L. Shapiro.
,d real estate seles-
ctmte here from Jack-
[ |9 years ago, were held
I iy at rordon Funeral
ghaptro. ;i native of New
died Sunday in Cedars
ebanon Hospital. He was a
o| Temple Israel of
,. ,:iami and was a Ma-
s include Ins wife
. sen. PWBSrt I.; daughter,
Beverly Stone; a brother,
j'on; six sisters. Mrs.
.[_ Pepper, Mrs. Anna Lei-
M ,. i.yHian Cottin. Mrs.
\\" iitM .-i'i: Mrs. Yetta La-
and Mrs. Dodie Shier.
five iran.lcluldren.
friendship...
means someone cares
I CORDON FUNERAL HOME-
htiM'lt't Jeiv1 Community sine* 1931
I pTH000
CONSERVATIVF
JltfORM SERVICES
I r.-<0"n<'946) HieGordoii
Ihs'tOocohUSMi lim.sB GofDon
Telephone 858-5568
-
a mayor from li>72-74 and was
s.m v ing two more years as
councilman when he resigned in
April 1(>74 d.;c to ill health.
Mr. Meringeff, president of
Knssetli Israel Congregation for
fi\c years, was an honorary lite
membjr of the benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks.
He "is survived bv his wife.
I'.-itha; son, Brian; daughter,
M s. Frima Graff; and five
ladchildren.
Riverside Gtaapel was in
charge of funeral arrangements.
HOLTZ
LEGAL NOTICf
LEGAL NOTKE
IN
MIAMI
Fta
IclUEffersan 1-7677
ttfXEkAL twits ^
[1B53DADE BOULEVARD
Wworrl T. NeVrmon. f .0.
II. V, of M i.i i i! Flench, |1HK8I d
:,'. ,' T"lll .1.1. S'lll. .' Survive 'I
llj 11 ll r I... ; I fill I '| i..nil I'.i llch
smi.-. MofSei "I Mflimi. PTiiiiril of
\ Miami B < .. Vhi1 of Mlitpil
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GORDON
II \ i"i. mi. o? North Miami Hearti,
i.n-.-.ii iiuiij piHlilinly of n li.-mt al-
ii ,. in :' S..\ I i I'i' ..n i>li Si'l'l
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GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open frrr? Pay Coitd Sa'obuiii
140 SW 57th Avenue
Phone 266-2888
NOTICE OF ACTION
C0NbTi .NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR-'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
C'V'L ACTION NO 75-29631
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACT,ON FOR DISSO'. UTION
OF MARRIAGE
v UK:
TKIiKS .IKKKKKSiiX
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In AI.HKHT K .IKKFTEllSOX
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NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS JMAME LAW
\i'TI'i: IS 'IKIM'M'.V OfVHN 11'.'
ih. undt'i-Klfrni-i], lU-Hlrinit in in.--.
in liuplnisa uini. r Hi.- fii-iiliiiup .ip"
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N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 75-27795
NOTICE DY PUBLICATION
IK mak HlKtSH and
\ 1 1: -1 .1 1 .' IX,
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M'TMV: IS l-l i.l'.i'.i HIVKX Hi.I' FICrillui,; NAME LAW
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LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH5
I1TH JUDICIAL CIPCUir IN ANC
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV.S.i I
CASE NO: -5-??/35
NOTICE EY PUBLICATION
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865-^353
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memorial chapels
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Mollywo.rf II. No.lh Mi 5t4-t&f7 Mr^Jli
Sonny (.vill, ID 1Mb.* l.ylon ( D
PALMER'S
IIAMI MONUMENT COMPANY/
PtMOV/.UZFI) MEMORIAL*
CIMTOU CRAFTED
WbWWORKJMOP .
444^921 4444)911
32VtSy IK ST. Ml AMI
When a loss occurs
away from home.
'
:
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
'Here and in New York,
; ic
- .
to assure swift a
understanding service.
> f^-1^56 'In Hoflywood:
11 -"Uosi Dixie Vlighvv.iy 925-31%
F"-*niBb b ivfirrtj. nJflfWMwwwi
t* York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. 76th Rd,Foresl Hills, NY.
in .i-Hi-iT :i
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDlC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Civil Aciion No. '75-2C813
ACTION FOR.DISSO1 UTlON
OF MXRR'ACE
IN' l:K: 'I'll I'. JI.Miltl.M'K il'
'mi- i:i:s \ Si SAN il.iiiiiVAUi,
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Page 12-B
*Jmri*iint**0MJ
Pick Food Fair Produce
lor Quality...for Savings!
We've stocked our produce department with pick of the crop
fresh fruits and vegetables...all priced to save you even more!
mm EFFECTIVE FROM DATE Of PU.UCAT.ON THRU WED.. OCT. *. AT All FOOD FA.R STORES EXCLUDING KOSHER MARKETS
Bartletl Pears
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
SNOW-WHITE
IN A BAG
INDIAN RIVER SEEDLESS PINK
Grapefruit 10
HIGH
QUALITY
Cauliflower
FOR
98
HEAD
FOR SLICING AN0 FRYING <|Et
Fresli Eggplant......................i. ZD
SWill AND MILD OCC
Green Peppers.......................u. oD
FRESH TRIMMED OtiC
Romaine Lettuce...............h,*d oD
FIRM RIPE SLICING
All PURPOSE .
U.S. NO. 1 Potatoes 5." 69
WAIOON LOW-CAL mgk-
Salad Dressing..............' 79e
1000 ISIANO IIUI CHIISI II1NCH ITALIAN
Tomatoes
c
LB.
P.P. BRAND
UTE-IINE 4 0C
Borden's Cream Cheese 7*1. 4o
NU-MAID |oz QQC
Soft Margarine..........coffee mug 03
IfFRISHING m QOC
Flo-Sun Orange Juice O conts 90
FR UNO SHIP jd
Buttermilk...........................cTntt47*
ireakstones ~ $135
Cream Cottage Cheese Z rl
AMERICAN KOSHER 4 AO
Franks or Knocks.............WtM"
SUM RTI, PUMPERNICKEL OR HACK BROT #%/.
Iversen's Breads VS? 39c
Blue Detergent
49-OZ. |fef |C
box ^p jr
Lt ,n- plcasE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 4i
HUDSON
Bath Tissue
2-29e
SINAI KOSHER MIDGET
Salami or Bologna '8 I35
OAlllEO tTAUAN *.
Sliced Dry Salami S& 69c
REUIEN'S SLICED PASTRAMI OR ...
Corned Beef pc 69c
DELICIOUS FRESH SEAFOOD
AVAIIABIE ONIY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
Mackerel
Me
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS
SO EASV TO FIX ANYTIME!
Orange Juice
p.p.
BRAND
49
FROZEN
16-OZ.CAN
Coffee Rich...................3 JOt M
FIEISCHMANNS FROZEN
Egg Beaters........................SSJi*
LIMIT 3 2-ROLL PKCS.. PIEASE, WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
B0*S
**uHcr
. REGULAR R> TTwUH OTHER PORCHES
STOKELY'S THIRST QUENCHING
Gatorade
12-OZ
CANS
HANOVIR OR FRENCH
Cut Green Beans 3 ^ 89
VAN CAMPS
Pork ft Beans................3 '&& 87*
ALL GRINDS
1 ORwo"c?u70;"
CCA*ETmD*
LARGE
END
U.S. GOVT. INSP. BEEF CHUCK
LB.
U.S. GOVT. INSP. BEEF
Rib Roast
$|99
EEF CHUCK
Pot Roast ks"1
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH Jf J||
Fryer Qtrs. T
U.S. GOVT. INSP. SMALL END BONELESS
Beef Rib Steak
r. USOA
SERVICE APPETIZER DEPARTMW
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUHW
ALL LUNCH t CHEESE Sl'CED TO C*0
Whitefish
$|69
LARGE
FRESHLY
SMOKED
LB.
DELICIOUS MEDIUM OR
Rare Roast Beef
GORMAN S IMPORTED
Austrian Swiss Cheese
QUA"" Ql
.. II- 0'
HALF
.. II'
WONDERFUL BAKED GOODS
MADE WITH PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
Cream Cake
35
15-OZ.PKG.
Almond Danish Strip """
P.P. BRAND n 20-OZ
Split Top Bread........Z ion*
PURCHASE OF ANY BURNVB"^
URNY BROS.

'Burnu'-Bro^
DANISH
OFFER VALIO THRU BAKED
| WEDNESDAY. OCT. Blh GOODS
HB*j
Maxwell House Coffee.....ciS, M18 V^. "! %*5* 'J* custom^
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. All CLERICAL. TYPOORAPH-C, PHOTOGRAPH.C AND PR.NT.NG ERRORS ARE ^WCOtnaM.Mt SOLD TO *** ,


priday, October 3, 1975
+Jml*tifk*idton
Page 13-B
Builders And Developers To
Chair Oct. 26 Bonds Dinner
Florida Chapter, USCSFI, Launches
Membership, Fund-Raising Drives
Three South Florida builders
and developers have been nam-
ed chairmen of the 1975-76
State of Israel campaign South
Florida Builders and Allied
Trades Dinner to be held Sun-
day. Oct. 26 at the Doral Hotel.
Miami Beach.
The campaign chairmen are
Ad0lph J. be.g.-r, North Miami
Beach, president, and Leonard
Miller, principal, Pasadena
!S, Inc., developers of Pcm-
Lakes; and William H.
Tyre of Ft. Lauderdale, execu-
i ice president of ADH.
Opa-locka.
announcement was made
, week by Robsrt L. Siegel,
(,! Robert L. Siegel Con-
ion Company, North Mi-
Beach, who is serving as
i | npaign chairman of
. at sr Miami Israel Bond
. lization.
i said that on? of the
I stalwarts, Ralph A.
i ssi'ient, director and
rating officer of ADH,
In:., mil receive the highly
WILLIAM TYRE ADOLPH BERGER LEONARD MILLER
coveted State of Israel Eleanor
R tosevelt Humanities Award
for his dedication and tireless
w >rk on bahali of the men,
women and children of Israel.
Siegel l.-uided the chairmen
for the n.lj they will play id
unite membars from through-
out South londa to join in
paying tribute to this outsiand-
Beth Torah Cultural Series
To Feature Dr. Chaim Potok
Beth Torah Congregation in-
ates its ninth annual Cul-
Series Thursday evening,
K with the appearance of
tiiimished novelist, Dr.
n Potok.
' ( tu'-.- will take place in
nary of Beth Torah.
-.la Blvd., at 8:30
and will be followed by
vrtion In honor of Dr.
for Patrons only.
nov Is of Dr. Potok have
v on ci ideal and well as popular
\ Their universal appeal
made thein international
illsrs and contemporary
: a It is t:i: special magic
(f t haim Potok that he has
been able to render his particu-
irld with a depth of feel-
ing and intensity that makes it
i a mediately fascinating to peo-
ple of the most diverse back-
grounds.
"The Chosen," established
Chaim Potok's reputation as a
significant writer. "The Prom-
ise" followed, and three years
later, the publication of Chaim
Potok's third novel, "My Name
Is Asher Lev," widened his
reading audience and reinforc-
ed his literary reputation.
A summa cum laude graduate
of Yeshiva University, where he
majored in English Literature,
Dr. Potok went on to receive
rabbinic ordination from the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America and a Ph.D. in secular
philosophy from the University
of Pennsylvania. He served in
the Chaplaincy Corps of the
United States Army and spent
IS % months as a First Lieu-
tenant with a front-line combat
engineer battalion in Korea.
Dr. Potok has been writing
fiction since the age of 15. He
also paints, teaches, travels and
lectures. His newest novel, "In
The Beginning" is scheduled
for publication this month.
The series will also include
the Nov. 10 appearance of at-
torney Florynce Kennedy, one
of the few black women to grad-
uate from Columbia Law
School; a performance by the
B'nai Shalom Group (The Sons
of Peace) Dec 11; a lecture
DR. CHAIM POTOK
Feb. 9 by U.S. Sen. Jacob K.
Javits, of New York, and the
singing comedy group The Aya-
lons, who will entertain Mar.
17.
Mrs. Mervyn'Siskind is chair-
man of the cultural series. For
information and reservations
call the synagogue office. Hy
Katz is president of the con-
gregation.
Infection Control
Is Seminar Topic
A seminar detailing practical
approaches to implementing
hospital infection control was
to be held Thursday and Fri-
day at the Seminar Center of
Cedars of Lebanon Health Care
Center under the direction of
Dr. N. Joel Ehrenkranz, Chief
of Medicine at Cedars. Some
150 doctors, nurses, technolo-
gists, and hospital administra-
tors are expected to attend.
Members of the visiting fac-
ulty include Dr. Charles P.
Craig, College of Medicine,
University of South Florida,
Tampa; Donald C. Mackel, Cen-
ter for Disease Control, Atlanta;
and Dr. William Schaffner, Van-
derbilt School of Medicine,
Nashville, Tenn.
In addition to lectures by
members of the faculty, a se-
ries of six workshops has been
scheduled for the two-day ses-
sion.
ing businessman and commu-
nity leader and to enhance the
role of Israel Bonds and the
urgently needed funds to ad-
vance Israel's progress and wel-
fare through economic develop-
ment programs.
Berger, one of Broward Coun-
ty's leading developers, has
been active in civic and com-
munity organizations and is a
member of the board of direc-
tors of Sterling National Bank
of Davie, and the Builders As-
sociation of South Florida. A
former board member of Beth
Torah Congregation in North
Miami Beach, he was a member
of the United Jewish Appeal
Leadership Mission to Israel
last year.
Leonard Miller, last year's
recipient of the Eleanor Roose-
velt Humanities Award at the
First Builders and Allied Trades
Dinner, is a past president of
the Builders Association of
South Florida where he was
named 'Builder of the Year';
and is currently area vice pres-
ident, Florida Home Builders
Association; supervisor, Holly-
wood Reclamation District; and
director. National Association
of Home Builders since 1965.
Miller, 1975 cochairman of
the Combined Jewish Appeal
Home Builders Division, is a
member of the Pembroke Pines
Optimist Club and Fraternal
Order of Police Associates.
Committed to helping people
from all walks of life, William
Tyre has been cited as a 'civic
leader in America,' and receiv-
ed one of the 2,000 Men of
Achievement awards. A former
board member of the Heart
Fund, he serves as a board
member of the Builders Asso-
ciation of South Florida, and as
a director of the Palm Beach
Red Cross, Boys Club of Amer-
ica, United Fund and Kiwanis
International.
Fla. Committee
In Larger Office
Offices of the Florida Com-
mitte for Bar-Ilan University
have moved to larger headquar-
ters in Suite 445 of the Barnett
Office Building, 420 Lincoln
Rd., according to Mayor Har-
old Rosen, cochairman of the
committee which supports the
Israeli university.
Located In Miami Beach's
sister city of Ramat Gan, Israel,
Bar-Ilan University has a rec-
ord enrollment of more than
7,000 students indicated for the
1975-76 academic year, accord-
ing to Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein
of Miami Beach and New York,
chancellor of Bar-Dan and na-
tional president of the Syna-
gogue Council of America.
Dr. Lookstein will visit South
Florida several times in the
coming months to meet with
national and local leaders of the
only American-chartered uni-
versity in Israel, Mayor Rosen
said.
The United States Committee
Sports for Israel, Florida Chap-
ter, is embarking on a member-
ship drive and fund-raising
projects. The support of the
community and money donated
will determine local involve-
ment in the various aspecrs of
an ongoing, multifaceted pro-
gram undertaken in Israel's be-
half.
The USCSFI supports the
Wingate Institute for Physical
Education and Sports in Na-
tanya, Israel, the only school of
its kind in the Middle East.
Wingate serves as the train-
ing base for Israel's national
team. It trains the future physi-
cal educators, coaches and
recreation experts who will
work with Israel's kibbutzniks,
urban dwellers and members of
the Israel Self Defense Forces.
It also services students from
Afro-Asian nations.
The committee sponsors
United States participation in
the World Maccabiah Games.
This quadrennial event in Israel
brings together Jewish youth
from the Diaspora. Maccabiah
is more than a sports competi-
tion. It is a vehicle through
which world Jewry exhibits
solidarity with Israel. Through
participation the athletes gain
a new awareness; and awaken-
ing of pride in one's heritage
.and in the people of Israel,
whatever their country of
origin.
A volunteer organization that
services Israel's specific needs,
USCSFI has made available its
sports knowledge, technical
skills and funds. A national or-
ganization with regional chap-
ters and sports committees, the
membership is non-sectarian, of
all ages, sports oriented. The
common denominator: a per-
sonal interest in and admira-
tion for Israel and its people.
The Florida Chapter offers
many services to B'nai B'rith
lodges and other men's groups:
such as speakers, films, sport
clinics and snort exhibitions.
National president of USCSFI
is Nat Holman; Florida Regional
vice president is Ah? Fcinbloom.
Col. Phil Cohen will be the team
captain of the 1977 United
States Maccabiah Squad.
Membership in the United
States Committee Snorts for Is-
rael is on an annual basis. For
membership information con-
tact Abe Feinbloom.
Nesher Meets With Miami's
Leaders To Map Campaign
Dr. Aryeh Nesher, vice presi-
dent of Haifa University and a
leading spokesman for Amer-
ican Jewish support to Israel,
visited Miami last week to meet
with campaign leaders of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion.
Dr. Nesher met with key
Combined Jewish Appeal Is-
rael Emergency Fund chairmen
and Pacesetters to discuss the
current situation in Israel.
His meeting also served to
prepare local leaders for their
roles in relating the situation
to Miami's Jewish community
during the course of the 1976
campaign.
Dr. Nesher's visit to Miami
came during his special United
States mission as a representa-
tive of Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin.
A native of Rumania, Dr.
Nesher settled in Israel after
World War II, and has been
closely involved in the State's
development ever since. He has
served in the Ministry of Labor
as well as on the Prime Minis-
DR. ARYEH NESHER
ter's Economic Advisory Staff.
Dr. Nesher has been a spe-
cial consultant for the Govern-
ment of Israel, as well as for
the Jewish Agency, and most
recently held the post of execu-
tive director of "Sherut La'am,"
Israel's version of the Peace
Corps.
Miami Shores Woman Leads Out In
Community-Wide Education Effort
Mrs. Mike A. Sumberg, a res-
ident of Miami Shores for more
than 10 years, has taken a lead-
ing role in the "Bicentennial
Year" community education ef-
fort of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation Women's Divi-
sion.
Mrs. Sumberg, who serves as
a National Board member of
United Jewish Appeal Women's
Division, has undertaken the
role of "Coffees" Chairman for
the Federation women, and has
already scheduled more than
40 individually hosted meet-
ings throughout Dade County.
"Educational 'Coffees'," said
Mrs. Sumberg, "are this Wom-
en's Division's year-round pro-
gram to help educate the men
and women of our Jewish com-
munity to the vital work made
possible by our Federation.
"Many of us have been fa-
miliar with these humanitarian
services in Miami, in Israel,
and other countries for many
years," she said. "It is now our
task to make these lifesaving
programs well known to the
thousands who have not yet
heard about them.
"Our schedule of 'Coffees' be-
gins this week, and dozens of
men and women have already
MRS. MIKE A. SUMBERG
planned to sponsor the gather-
ings in their homes."
Mrs. Sumberg explained that
the Women's Division "Coffees,"
are not fund raising meetings,
but rather small social gather-
ings of friends and neighbors
geared to share ideas and in-
formation about the needs of
the community and programs
designed to meet those needs.
For more information on this
educational series, contact Mrs.
Sumberg at the Federation
Women's Division.


Page 14-B
fJenisii fkridfian
_^'-day, October 3
Gov. Askew Appoints 1 Attorneys
To Dade Circuit Court Jndgeships
Attorneys Heihert M Klein,
N. Joseph Durjint. Leonard Riv-
iind wad 1 lenere C. Neapitt,
i Wife of Judge Joseph Nebitt)
v. iv ajipouit sd by Gov. Reubin
AJscvv to Dude Circuit iudgc-
i >s this w.'jlv. They will fill
the vacancy caused by Judge
Alfonso C. resignation
these n w positions created
by the State Legislature.
'"I"''" If, a .".fM-ifd from the
University of Miami in 1954,
fa I the Consumer raud Di-
li in Stat Utornay Richard
r -.-' m's osYl teem 1970-71,
end was general counsel for the
. Department of Business
ti m from 1971-71 He has
OOiin I for a rial estate
.. .:. firm since.
Du \a:n. 46, has been chief as-
sistant st ite attorn ?v in Ger-
sfir.'s oflic sine? 1959. A U-M
e adjiyrte, he is also c'oef legal
ad~'iaer to the bade County
nd Jury and chi-f of the
sttte attorney's appellate divi-
sion.
RivWnd. o" ner of the Ral i :'
Hotel, Miami Beaeb, and chair-
m;;n of th fatiami Beach Ad-
ittee on Obscenity.
has serve I as s tecial assistant
state ail ....... and special as-
f attmivv general. A na-
tive of Philadelphia, be receive I
a M f.aw dagree from
the University of Miami in 1971,
Miami native Leonore Nes
bitt ,:: g lusted first in her
U-JJ Law School class and has
8 !' 'd as a SPecial assistant
attorney general unj as a re-
search assistant for the Dade
Circuit Court. She mas sounsel
for the Florida State Board of
Medical Examiners from 1970-
71.
The four new judges, none of
when* has wevious judicial ex-
ponent. will he on rotating
sehedule for from four to sis
weeks, givine them an oppor-
tunity to faMharixe themselves
with the circuit court avstem
and its divisions, according, to
Chief Judee Cradv Crawford.
Dade South ORT
Chapters Vetive
The actr ities ol the chapters
o( the Dade South Region of
Apierjcan ort if)
e nization for Rehabilitation
gh Training) for the
mv v ': in.-'"'1 :
A iral Gables membership
. and
part jday. O-t at 8
in the home of Henrietta
Piti
A coral Gaol imb trshin
it the borne of Lois
thsker, Wednesday at 10:30
a.m. (Sylvia Imber is member-
ship chairni m. and Estelte
St in, preside
A board meeting of itae D
South R?gion M >n I !
ir, the Dade Federal on South
Dixie Highway at 104th Stree't
Contact the offices of the
Dade South Region of Women's
American ORT. 16641 S. Dixie
Hv y., for additional informa-
tion.
Tan yd Berns Seeking Election
To Miami Beach City Council
Tanya Perns, of 5 Islnnd Ave..
Miami Beach, qualified last
week for the Group 5 Miami
il seat now held by
Dr. l "win! Haber.
Ser ing iS her campaign
"ana" : attorney Ben fc'ssen.
Esq., who is prominttM in the
Greater Miami Jewish pom-
munitv. M ri mfeld. re-
tired industriili si and finincial
llist, will serve as ireas-

Tanya Boras, second vie
dent of tli Democratic
n's Clubs of Floida. is a
Mesident of th D mn-
U'omen's Club of Bade
County.
Ms. Herns is a member of th
Adlai Stjveuson Damocratic
Women's Club of Miami Beach:
the Dade County Commission on
the Status of Women; the
i. ague Ol Women Voters; th;
Social Service Advisory Board
af Mi a r .|.
if,c!^'ai3ft
Hadas "' and
eclat Interest
to the
Lenore Toby has been nam-
ed manager of Hold Fon-
lu'inebiemi, Mianu. Beacii,
und has assumed her du- j
gap aj. tha fwml nrnwiifi
Prior tp her appointment, '
Ms, Toby was associated i
with t)}e Eden Roc in Miami I
hcjch for ten years, the
iusj two as general man-
jger; for 12 years she was
on the staff of Interconti-
nental Hotels in San Juan,
Puerto I{ico.
i f:
r'-
Mi
-,tj
Thomas R. Bomar, presi-
i < of American Savings
Lean Association of
Elprida and former clw'?-
t'f the board of th
lcuJ;ui Home Ln.au Hank,
i.i/s the principal speaker
eminar on Financial
lutwns and Fit'are
Markets in Cliica^o Sept.
i't. T-lie seminar Hgs apon-
SfiWOd by Merrill Lvnch,
Pierce Tenner & Smith.
oi Greater Miami
tvu owe it to yout>df a.d ic yoo< family re .ep inrof iec. t ~z
'be worid which c&n "iteJIy offfcvt the fuio'e o Jews everw. f
vpj>>aot- on tb.e (ina\y n.-vr. uc/v -
in Sou'h Florida, THE JEWISH fLORIDIAN now in its 45*- .^-o*
"untinucue pubiic.jfton i.s ii>;i^-)e. d"-r>e ,'ic, faarlftt" so > r
Kcuro'e, itai nev.s of p^ticujaf infe. ost irot only to the Jttw ah
jeoplt, Pol to ev/H-y ihinidiKj man and \-,o-uoo in 'his *'-
n rhi* alert. fe*'uffc-pt."t<,ed. E-.-cjI^n-Je'/vish MtOfl^w ntv.i05Un
ouTi 'wd kOlume ^er co.v'-"i v* accyr^'e. on-ir X-verfliie Ly intern "geiry. Worla-W,de News Seivke a..d Seve" Aria feature^
'o.j'11 find mreresiing articles swift pocv a. rlear ano >u.i+r ?ou''
drover dewn-tc-eorm Rdfteriel tomr-*ni :ha' jiA slnruia'e
orati.cc.j, imeiligeot thi- \ i-o on re p.oblen.s w- f ^.e toda.
^apnois a/ound 'he w^rid
>esfe 4nd ether iMeuestmg fe^tur-s wii: ieep vc jr famiiv
Wormed ad enla/Qj your *-owledge o* locgi nyipn^! c
.r.-Mna-.ona, Je.-, _'i =u0 rj ij^i -,,. ,-. ir,d SyrwjfiO-* :-' *-"
V-tW-r djjty -c read IriE .iWBri HORiu'AN rccn arly j
-vhole fa.'nily will enjoy u Sc ..- ^,. Stan ycur ng*"* .
-ow Ju<- elm in.4cc.iH8n. <'* H cw <* o jmi. : .cav'
^ mufelh IFInrirtjnr^
Fltiidi'i Noit Comrlete Eiflisi-J t psfc Week .
Printed in English
PO. Box 2973
rAi*mi, Fla 33101
pej alg|-| i,.v suhee-Fiette-i ta 'i-^-'JS?
.rLOR!DIAN with the next Weetang issu-*.:
e::u cse rr.y h.ck- wow --- *C
. S1003 feu lYoor Subscii,'.:.. UjCOl A:e
ii^.CO for 2 Year Subscript:. -' ft
his

m-eu
Cit-f___
'fU&fC ftl>
---------------1------------------i:


October 3,
f ucropw
1975
yJknislfi fhrudliain
Page 15-B
DReva Wexler To Be Recipient
OJ mmunal Service Award
the
imunal Service
American Jewish
! Iconunittee t the annual meet-
ling of the Greater Miami Chap-
iter Saturday evening, Oct. 11,
lat the Doral on the Ocean.
Also slated to be honored that
evening are Oliver J. Keller,
president of the American Cor-
tional Association, Visiting
Professor of Criminal Justice.
University of Florida and form-
ler secretary of the Department
I of Health and Rehabilitative
Services of the State of Florida,
I for his service to the State of
I Florida as Secretary of the De-
partment of Health and Rena-
] bilitative Services, and Rev. Don
E. Olson, director of the Center
for Dialogue, for his service to
better intergroup understanding
and the advancement of human
relations in Dade County.
: h b long record
oi s?rvics to the Jewish com-
munity, Among her many lead-
posl i have been that of
of the Wonen's Divi-
sor, Greater I": i ni Jewish
ation; ores!' mt, Greater
i Section, National Council
ot Jewish Women; and chair-
nan. Flo-ida Council,
' < '' ; ommittee.
^'^' I i'in oi the An
titteo for the '
Annual General Assembly,
Council of Jewish Federations
and W -li"::-; Funds which will
in No ember in Miami
B saeh,
R i : ]- w>; the recioi-
ent of t'i Hsnmh S. Solomon
,1 of th National Council
of Jew's*! Worn 'n In 19~2 and
the "F i -.i i of t'ie Community"
Award in 1Q7:
Jesse Casselhoff is chairman
of the annual meeting, which
will feature Oliver J. Keller as
the sneaker. Dr. Charles R.
Beber, president of the Greater
Miami Chapter, will present his
annual report and the election
of officers for 1975-76 will be
held.
Other officers of the Greater
Miami Chapter include, Alvin
Cassel, honorary president;
Jesse Casselhoff, Joseph Z.
Fleming. Aaron A. Foosaner,
Melvyn B. Frumkes, Marshall S.
Harris. Joel Hirschhorn, Robert
I. Shapiro, Elaine Silverstein,
Herbert L. Sobel, Barton S.
Udell, vice presidents: Dr.
Aaron Linman, secretary; Rosa-
lind R. Katzman, assistant sec-
retary; Evelyn Cohan, member-
ship secretary, and Robert
Breier, treasurer.
Persons interested in attend-
ing the annual meeting may call
the Florida area office for res-
ervations.
DR. JULES MINKES
JOSEPH HANDLEMAN
UK. JULES MIlVKtS juac-rn ontwaw"
ampoign 76 Cochairmen Are
Appointed By Beth David
Dr. Jul-s G. Minkes and facilities at 2625 SW Third A
Dr. Jul-s G. Minkes and
[Joseph Hand-l-'-n have been
appointed cochairmen of the
Beth Da\ i I Cong -egation "Cam-
paign '7 ," b >ing Hunched Mon-
day with a s^iil public rally
for th> entire community, ac-
cording to an announcement
l made by Dr. Euiott Gordon,
I president.
Goal of "Campaign '76" is to
I raise S3Sn. tion of a second floor on the
existing school building at the
I South Dade Camnus. 7500 SW
j 120th St., and other facilities
to ensure the proner education
f the nearly 1,000 students
I there.
Included in the nroiect is a
| Wing for the Solomon Schechter
Day School and a wing for the
new Youth Lounge, as well as
redecoration of the existing
I auditorium and kitchen.
Beth David, tho first congre-
gation established in Dade
County, augumented its main
facilities at 2625 SW Third Ave.
in 1968 with the erection of the
school in South Dade. The Re-
ligious School and Pre-School
rooms built at that time are
presently overtlowmg, Dr. Gor-
don explained, creating a de-
mand for additional space.
Mr. Handleman, cochairman
of the temple's board of trus-
tees, also serves as national
president of the American Red
Magen David. Dr. Minkes is a
vice president of the congrega-
tion.
FUND-RAISER Mrs. Leon-
ard A. Wien and Mrs. Kenneth
George are serving as cochair-
persons of St. Francis Hospital's
"Gift of Life" dinner to raise
funds for the renovation of the
renal dialysis department. Co-
median Alan King will donate
his services as guest speaker at
the Oct. 13 event in the Doral
Beach HoteL
Camp Reunion At
Beth Am Friday
Temple Beth Am will have
its annual "Camp Reunion
Night" Friday as part of the
7 30 p.m. Family Service. Rab-
bi Baumgard will Bpeak on the
theme, "Bring the Camp Spirit
Back Home."
Hundreds of children from
Beth Am attend Camp Cole-
man, the official camp of the
Southeast Federation of Reform
Congregations in Cleveland, Ga.,
each year.
The programming at the camp
includes creative services, the
presentation of dramatic skits,
and informal study groups
along with the customary camp
program of camping out, na-
ture study, swimming, hiking,
sports, and the like. At the
camp, the young people grow
into one large family.
Rabbi Baumgard will ask the
question in his sermon, "How
can be bring this closeness and
love back into our family life?"
Miss Harriet Potlock will su-
pervise the evening songfest
which will be led in part by
Robbie Kessler. George Marko-
vitz will lead part of the reli-
gious service.
Judge Zev Kogaii
Breakfast Guest
Judge Zev W. Kogan, presi-
dent of the Southeast region of
the Jewish National Fund, will
speak on "The Middle East To-
day" at a Sunday morning
breakfast meeting of the Tem-
ple Emanu-El Men's Club.
The 10 a.m. session in Sirkin
Hall, 1701 Washington Ave., Mi-
ami Beach, is free to Men's
Club members.
Reservations may be made at
the Temple Emanu-El office,
according to Charles Rosenblatt,
president of the Men's Club.
Allen Goldberg is program
chairman.
Judge Kogan, former exalted
ruler of the Miami Beach Lodge
of Elks, guided the successful
campaign by the Jewish Na-
tional Fund to build the village
of Me-Ami in Israel, aided by
Greater Miami contributors.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Adel-
berg, and Ray just returned
from a tour of Scandinavia and
Russia with a group, represent-
ing Boy Voyage Travel of North
Miami Beach. They had the
pleasure of meeting Mark E.
Anstad, U.S. Ambassador to
Finland with Dr. Henry Kis-
singer at Helsinki during the
European Unity Conference.
ft ft ft
Roz (Mrs. B.) Sutta reports
that her Mom, Mrs. William
Friedman, suffered a bad fall,
breaking a wrist and leg. She's
recuperating in South Miami
Hospital.
ft ft
Dr. J. Haldane Soutar of Mi-
ami Shores has been elected
president of the Florida Ortho-
dontic Society. Dr. Robert Edg-
erton of Orlando is the new
president, Dr. Harry Good,
Jacksonville, vice president, and
Dr. Jack Shafer, Tampa, treas-
urer.
ft ft ft
Gov. Reubin O'D. Askew and
Speaker of the House Donald
L. Tucker have each tapped
State Rep. Elaine Bloom of
North Dade for additional duty
on a major statewide committee
in recent weeks. A first-term
Democrat, Rep. Bloom was ap-
pointed by Tucker to serve as
the House of Representatives'
Member on the Right to Read
Advisory Council, which func-
tions within the Department of
Education, and focuses on basic
skills programs in the public
school system from kindergar-
ten through 12th grade. A mem-
ber of the House Committee on
Education, as Dade County's
sole representative on that Com-
mittee, Rep. Bloom also chairs
the Dade delegation's Educa-
tion Committee.
Gov. Askew selected the
solon for a post on the Juvenile
Justice and Delinquency Pre-
vention Task Force of the Gov-
ernor's Commission on Criminal
Justice Standards and Goals,
chaired by O. J. Keller, former
Secretary of Florida's Depart-
ment of Health and Rehabilita-
tive Services. She also serves
on the House Committee on Na-
tural Resources, and the Florida
Human Relations Commission.
to which she was appointed by
Tucker shortly after her elec-
tion in 1974.
When several hundred new
Americans took their oath of
citizenship Oct. 1, Rep. Bloom
was on hand to address them
on the "Duties and Privileges
of Citizenship." The naturaliza-
tion proceedings, conducted by
U.S. District Judge Peter T. Fay,
in the Barry College Auditori-
um, were planned and coordi-
nated by Judith L. Kreeger, a
local attorney.
ft ft
Miles E. Moss, Surveys and
Service'' Engineer with the
Dade County Department of
Traffic and Transportation, will
be honored by the Men's Club
of Temple Ner Tamid Sunday
at 9:30 a.m. for his part in ar-
ranging for the installation of
traffic lights near the temple.
Instrumental in bringing the
need for the lights to the at-
tention of city officials were
Herman Esgar and Albert V.
Rosenberg.
ft ft ft
The Biscayne Chapter of
the Embroiderers' Guild of
America, a women's organiza-
tion devoted to widening hori-
zons, and encouraging interest
in all types of needlework
crewel, needlepoint, quilting,
etc.. will meet Friday at 10 a.m.
at the First Federal. 2750 Coral
Way. Martha Delaplaine of Bay
Barbor Islands, and Florence
Cooperman will discuss the re-
search, technique of design,
colors, materials and finishing
of the needlepoint tapestry
which hangs in Temple Beth
Am.
The September meeting in-
cluded a talk on weaving by
Edith Belschner, prize-winning
local weaver, Barbara Schwartz,
president, said. For additional
information, call Mrs. Schwartz
or Mrs. Joan Harris.
ft ft ft
Mrs. Samuels, who specializes
in all aspects of family practice
and in the legal status of wom-
en in the Stae: of Florida, spoke
on the law as it applies to wom-
en todav: a question and answer
period followed. Mary Hoffman
is program vice president; Ray
Gruen is president.
THE
ISRAEL HLSTADRUT
COUNCIL
of SOUTH FLORIDA
Cordially Invites You To Attend
a Reception In Honor Of
MR. ISRAEL KESSAR
Treasurer of the Histadrut in Israel
Wednesday, October 8th, 1975
8:30 P.M.
FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
MORRIS NEWMARK RABBI LEON KRONISH
President Honorary Chairman
NO SOLICITATIONS
REFRESHMENTS
MOE LEVIN
Chairman of the Board
R.S.V.P.
531-8702
MBI^^H


:e 16-B
^JknislFkriiJ'
Fr' "ber
Miami's Joel Kaplan Grand Aleph Gotlol
Of World's Largest Jewish Youth Body
What was a nice Jewish boy
doing in a private Catholic
school, whose teachers and ad-
ministrators ware Benedictine
monks?
Probably preparing himself,
as a- teen-ager, although no one
cmrfd have foreseen it then, for
the highly demanding and
exacting job of international
president of the 15.000 mem-
bers of the Aleph Zadik Aleph
all over the world.
JOEL KAPLAN, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Henrv Kaplan, of
l-.*60 Kendall Lakes Blvd., Mi-
ami, was elected by acclama-
tion at the international con-
vention of the B'nai B'rith
Vooth Organtaetien gathered at
Camp B'nai B'rith, Starlight,
P:> as its 19"5-1976
president.
Born in Savannah, Ga., Kap-
lai) lived in that city for sev-
c pears, ;. in moved to At-
lanta, from there to St. Louis
Hack to Savannah again.
It was during that period that
he was exposed to the Benedic-
tine Military School. Some of
his best friendsJewishwere
also enrolled, and it was there
that he learned an almost lost
skill among teen-agers today.
HE LEARNED how to use the
dictionary and the thesaurus
a habit, which at age 18 he still
retains, and which he claims he
could never lose.
In 1973, his family, includ-
ing two older sisters, Chris and
Sarah, and one younger brother,
Adam, age ten, all moved to
Miami-
He had become a member of
BBYO in his 9th grade in Sa-
vannah.
Sentiment usually runs high
in the junior prder of B'nai
B'rith- Jpel reports with warmth
tlu.' fact that his father, Henry
Kaplan, was a charter member
of Savannah's David Finn Chap-
ter of AZA and received life
nitmberslup (a symbolic BBYO
honor of the highest order)
from that chapter.
ORIGINALLY, son Joel went
into his dad's old chapter.
Shortly afterwards, the chapter
which had become too large,
split, and Joel was moved into
the spin-off group AZA-1621.
Savannah.
In his tenth grade, shortly
alter arriving in Miami, he be-
came a member of AZA-Leg-
ends. He has served that chap-
ter as secretary and committee
chairman. He held the office of
Greater Miami Council's vice
president and District presi-
dent.
WHILE SERVING ma district
AZA president, he was one of
14 youth delegates invited to
have voice and vote at B'nai
B'rith's 19~4 triennial conven-
tion in Israel. Exposure to top-
level leaders of distinction in
Israel became a nivotal point in
Joel's B3Y0 career and per-
sonal development.
A recent graduate of Killian
High School, he delivered their
Commencement Exercise ad-
dress. He was captain of his de-
bate team, participated in the
social science clubs, made close
t'iends of his social science
teachers.
OF HIS social life, he proudly
admits that all his enthusiasm.
his energies, his love and his
money go to the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization. He has
been to 33 conventions in his
four years of AZA affiliation.
"I've lived," said Kaplan, "all
those things I've heard and
studied about Judaism in BBYO.
You don't get Judaism by read-
ing about it or by listening to
someone tell about it. Ypu have
to live it. I live it in AZA."
His objectives for his term
of office include "new thrusts
new dimensions, new approach-
es to our 50-year-old order. I'd
like to see a new sophistication
come into the program."
OTHER OFFICERS elected at
this year's convention are in-
ternational vice president, Jeb
JOEL KAPLAN
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovitz
This puzzle contains *he names x>f 17 Israeli cities.
Me Ami, Netanya and Ramat Gan are just three of the
city names placed vertically, horizontally, diagonally,
frontwards and backwards. How many of the cities listed
below can you find? Answers are on page 20-B.
BEERSHEBA
HAIFA
JAFFA
JERUSALEM
NAZARETH
ALL RIGHTS
TEL AVJV
TIBERIAS
HEBRON
EILAT
A-SHBOD
QiRYAT
SHEMONA
SAFED
ASHQELON
HERZILfYA
Sisterhood1 Luncheon
To Feature Fashions
Fashion s will be
featured at the first general
luncheon meeting of !
rael's Sisterhood Wedni
noon. Oct. IS, in Temple Is-
rael- Wolfson Auditorium.
Elaine Odell, local commenta-
tor, will be on hand to moder-
ate latest fashion trends model-
ed by Sisterhood members. Res-
ervations may be made at the
Temple Israel office. Interested
non-members are invited to at-
tend.
Local BBW Chapter
Achieves Two 'Firsts'
Mrs. Myron Cohen, president
of Gold Coast Chapter, B'nai
B'rith Women, has received a
letter from -Mrs. Milton Smith.
national president, congratulat-
ing her and the chapter mem-
bers on achieving two "firsts."
The chapter, only one of the
906 in United States to have
three members of the First
Ladies Club, was the first chap-
ter of any region to meet its
1975-76 allocations, Mrs. Smith
said.
Hesed Lodge Breakfast Set
-Hesed Lodge, B'nai B'rith.
will meet at 11 a.m. Sunday for
breakfast in the Tower 41 So-
cial Hall. 4101 Pine Tree Dr.,
Miami Beach.
<
i
RESERVED. VARIATIONS IN TRANS-
LITERATIONS AND PHONETIC SPELLING MAY OC-
CUR.
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
send us yow favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsalted
Mazola
Margarine
Contestants must be 18 years
or older.
Sent! recipe and proof of pur-
chase (green flag with words
contains liquid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name,
address and phone number !ck
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Box 011973, Miami 33101
MAZOiA CONTEST
SPECIAL CONTEST
FOR OUR READERS
The winner of our special
contest will win $100.00
and oil entries will be elig-
ible for the grand prize
a trip to Puerto Rico.
ENTER NOW!
Brownstein. of Portland, Ore.;
secretary, Sandy Rebach, Knox-
ville, Tenn.; chaplain, Bruce
Zimmerman, Houston, Tex.;
programming chairman, Steve
Schanes. West Bloomfield,
Mich.; and internationalization
cochairmen, Jonathom Rose,
Leeds. Yorkshire, England, and
Martin Spector, St. Annes-on-
Sea, Lancashire, England.
The B'nai B'rith Girls seg-
ment, 20.000 members, also
elected their international of-
ficers.
Shari Miller. Potomac, Md.,
is the newly elected president;
Diane
SJi 'den,, ?
isanov. i ; rtaston Sc
i?ce r Janm'
New Haver Conn.
er, A
taternatu Service
" *-orui.. ,
Marc; T ischer, Atiaj
amu
chairmt- Donna
Portsnx,: Va., ,p,
chainr.;.: &d I,
Coven: r Eagland, ints
ali7atio (-airman.
MM I' -reedman is
Florid. BBYO w
with Offici I44ii s'
Hwy.. :,',.?-
ployee .,,
ler i
sympai
' v own ex
tl()n" d postah
ice i^ .
for
Postal Service Announces
Program To Monitor Vr&ia|
A nationwide Consumer Serv-
. im designed to im-
, and broaden the quality
lil sen lo was announced
week by District Manager
naster of Miami E. H.
Daws.
[inning Oct. l. the United
Slate- Postal Service will con-
duct a program across the na-
tion to encourage mail users to
register problems they may
have with their mail service.
At the core of the new pro-
gram is a consumer .service
card through which problems
are identified, enabling postal
managers to attempt to resolve
them expeditiously.
The Consumer Service Pro-
gram reflects Postmaster fie.i-
eral Benjamin F. Bailar's deter-
mination that mail services to
the public will be "friendly,
courteous and efficient as well
a? speedy and reliable.
"Good service is a far broad-
er concept than just fast mail
handling, as important as thatf
is." the Postmaster General'
says, "it i6 built also on em-
To easier
customt ue a
or cor.. < i: tout postal
'<*. isumer senij
card Hi. 11 -..liable from;
ter carr**.'- a-d at post offict,
Mr. L. i cuscomersi
the Ittan I trict to
their in> d coaiplaaxsij
-the attem.'- sf postal _.
-ers tbrovw tee use of the*
cards. And ir-people feel
probler...' save not been pn.
ly hana*^ M irskedthar
write to their ;ocal Posi
"We m Bl tu to come tol
with JNmj ; r ens," Davrsc
eluded "The vhole
this serv .I r--pram is to I
your problt i and compl
out jnt< ttbe c-r*n where wm
attempt u ttsoive them"
point
Classes To Begin
Oct 5 At Judea
Temple Judea of Coral Ga-
bles, in cooperation wkb the
Central Agency of Jewish Edu-
cation, announces the opening
of the Temple Judea Judaica
High School.
Classes start Sunday and will,
be held each Sundav from 6:30
p.m. to :00 p.m.
High School students will be
afforded the opportunity to se-1
lect a course from a number of
electives. Courses are open to
members and non-members of
Temple Judea.
The courses offered the first
trimester are: Hebrew Ulpan,
"What Does Judaism Sav:
About ..." and "The Jewish
Answer To The Jesus 'Freaks'.",
For details and registration, If
call Mrs. Ray Berman, educa-
tion director of Temple Judea.,
m out GROW
AW SAVh
SMifii ton vonu
uuiiBBUM emus
.On"n. "BlapMt"-fjM
TSS-MARt" GKAS-7,M0tl
FROM OH if-fHRUNOV.K
eoh i.atutia.y Bridge Cm*
' wit' C.orr Staff
Nov. i Hawaiian Garden
Nov. 22 Gateway House
Nov. 7% league for
Reracoec Children
'Doc. *'na. B'rith
Doc. IS Hadassah
Both Bailiff W St. Marteen
insteac o' Nassau
*2 Special Pte-Christm**
Shoppinc Cfw.ses from $3*
Double occupancy perper|
$250. 4 ir taoir
$ 95. Children under 16 i
cabin with parents
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL !Nt|
Ycu- Ci.K eadquartri
Alw*>TM E.t Value For
Voiii Money
1074. lOTf 3l,Vo;-9t
Fla. C LEI t ?'""
LANDOW LUBAYITCH
YESHIVA THRIFT STORE
OHOLBI TORAH BOYS
BETH CHANA GIRLS
YESHIVA GEDOLA GRADUATES
Needs Your Good, Used FurrVifure,
Clothing, Appliances
Dwhes, Pts and Pans, Brie- A-Brac
and What Have You!
FOR FREE PICK UP CAU
653-2270 -:- 653-2271
All Donatipns Tax Deductible


riday.
October 5, 1975
I'Jewisti Fk>rOdftrri
Page 17 B
Wt\t
^abirittttal fJage
co-ordinated b/ the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. Lioschitz Kuobi Robert J. Or\and
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
<;ke vr \>ikkk:an-jkwish I'KKsoYM.n ik*
A Fascinating Person
.. Chaim Greenberg
RFIXKEL
RabW us.
ipl i she
Nortl
( Gr" bforn '"'
I bia in I 1889.
Phc world >orn into
jinn n en from
[let -iumber.
ere later
into :. -in revo-
. ... re Deg be felt,
was al-
tattng itn ;-it mass-
ui '
life as
- age of
ble at-
i as a car -ent cov-
fnss. As
I r of I revo-
I pob-
1 -in and
rn 1924)
A --'v* hi?
re MS life.
I --came
Labor-
.r.v
-: in the
. liter? rtestnan-
upment.
Iv '. Kemfer
o i Fron-
. '-,ch .-fleeted
hi! ,!e high
but his
ill
- ii,
(
n
I I

Ipei
11
I
aggressively passionate dedica-
tion to the Zionist movement.
The Talmid Chochom
He was in the fullest meaning
of the term a Talmid Chochom
a Scholar. His profound eru-
dition in evcrv aspect of Jewish
Intellectual life, in the Talmud
and its commentaries, its ethical
literature< its mysticism, and in
its later Hebrew and Yiddish
lit.Mature was phenomenal.
But Greenberg was too much
the untversalist to be limited to
the Jewish world. He was a man
of great culture and an unusual
linguist and was stimulated by
the intellectual giants of other
cultures and nations. He could
not remain outside rhe main-
stream of life and the great fer-
ment of ideas and movements
which agitated his age absorbed
his fertile mind ami passionate
nature.
Oreenfoerg was a Socialist, but
Mfl penetrating insight into the
Russian revolution made him
i-i \Jt that which other social-
ists saw in Soviet Russia as "the
w.t e of a glorious working fo-
rm*" -Soviet Communism.
He foresaw in the very be-
ainning the serious defects in
tfr Soviet system and the dan-
ger and threat it must ultimate-
ly beeeme to free societies
U 1 i Kft TO THE EDITOR
Sincere Commitment Is
Our Primary Concern
il>:: The >'* FlwrfdriHt:
In .!,- fran of
I a ReP bbi takes
. to h- be : secluded
ton using the MB for con-
( purpesi story,
of arran dztg j Reform
Beth Din" to s a non-
"','.- uidy w:' ntention
t cot erting 1 ..ring to
pabchah.
He charges V. Orthodox
labbinate with p -. politics,
fiili busive con' >. rf a com-
1 institution ind with
yirfg those I aid ob-
ferve the law access in "he ap-
Foprlate institir- i which
< do T.
His C0MPLM&1 slid only
one Xvho does not -; tow what
Bwish Law requires from a
Mididate for conversion. One
eed OiVy study- Yevamoth 47,
BcrWdtn SO; Mamiouedes fe-
ll 14 and Yireh Deah
1 i alize that becoming a
1 ires ir, ust the
lets of cueumcision
nd ritual immer*rrr? tfl a Mik-
eh
The primary Coricsrn should
incere commitmeat to the
principles of falttl fckfl to the
|>servance of alt the wommand-
lents of the Torar- flftthout ex-
tption.
[This include* Gfeftt irt the
ity of God* the Divinity of
th the Written and the Oral
and their unchanging va-
the etefwary of the soot,
and reward and punishment in
the hereafter. The convert must
commit his or herself to the
full observance of the Sabbath
laws, th? dietary laws, family
purity laws and all others gov-
erning personal conduct.
STUDY UNDER the direction
of those who themselves openly
deny many of the principles of
faith and who openly violate
many of the fundamental laws
is no valid ground for conver-
sion, according to Halachah.
Halachah does not allow the ex-
ternal acts of conversion to be
performed unless they are pre-
ceded by a sincere spiritual
commitment.
Attempts to strengthen these
principles should not be mis-
construed as a nlay for political
power. What is at stake is fun-
damental to the integrity of a
Jewish community, the stead-
fastness of its faith and its unity
with generations past and gen-
erations to come.
While there have been
throughout history movements
that have whittled away at the
foundations of our faith, their
existences have always been
relatively short.
Tenacious holding to Jewish
principles of faith and Jewish
tew is our link to the past and
our hope for the future.
Secretary
RABBI P. A. WEBERMAN
Orthodox Rabbinfcal
Council of Greater Miami
everywhere. History today testi-
fies to the clarity of his vision
and the wisdom of his judg-
ment.
Not Really A Secularist
The impression is often gain-
ed that because lie was a So-
cialist and n Labor-Zionist.
Greenberg's inner world was
strictly secular. This is furthest
from the truth. One has to read
his essavs on religion, death
and immortality, and there
stands revealed before us a man
with a deep religious orienta-
tion and strong religious con-
victions in its larger sense.
But it was not only the man
and his thoughts, the man and
his philosophy. He possessed a
brilliant gift of clothing his
thoughts in the most direct, im-
pressive and moving language.
Listening to him. as I was
privil ;ged to on Beveral occa-
sions, one i-n tgtued an Amos or
Jei-e"-,iah b! once chastising his
people with the bitins sarcasm
of his impassioned spirit and
then caressing them with the
soothing, lilting phrases of a
man passionately in love with
his people and stirred by its
inevitable destiny.
In Ma essav titled "Bank-
rupt" written in 194.3 just as the
reports were beginning to come
out Of what rhe Germans were
doim: to our people in .Vfaiden-
neck, Auschwitz and TreWmka.
Greenberg cried out at the si-
lence of American Jewry with
all the bitterness of his agoniz-
ed heart at the greatest outrage
in man's historv
Thee was elso a snark of
the great Chassidic Rab Laivi
Yitzchok of B-dichev in Chaim
Greenberg. which comes to fore
in his trayicallv beautiful essay
titled "Dust and Ashes" where
he takes G-d to task while the
holocaust was ravaging.
Chaim Greenberg died March
14, 1953 and we get a final look
at this brilliantly fascinating
man.
We see him revealed in his
genuine humility and compas-
sionate nature in his last Will
and Testament, where he wrote:
"I hope that tliere will be no
speeches at my funeral. A re-
ligious musical service will be
enough. One or two Psalms may
be recited or sung and a chan-
ter from Job mav be read in the
original, in Yiddish or English.
"j here are a number of men
and women who brought the
light of their souls into mv lite
To each of them I send my deep
blessing.
"There are also, no doubt,
men and women whom I hurt
and to whom I caused sorrow.
Of them I ask forgiveness. I
sinned not out of love of sin; I
was guilty out of weakness and
I did wrong without the intent
to do so."
ISSUES AM) ANSWERS
Shall We Fight...
Or Join Them?
i
By RABBI MORRIS SKOP, Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach
Something new and unusual is happening in our area which
has been arousing much discussion and controversy. New temple-!*
and synagogues are springing up. like mushrooms, in every con
dominium complex, subdivision and surrounding omnium'* j.
High Holy Days Services were held in Palm Aire, Deerficld Beach,
Boca Raton, Margate, Oriole Gardens. Tamarac and Century i
lage.
Some of these groups will develop into full-jjrown, responsi-
ble congregations, with professional and trained and or ; i
leadership. Others will operate only for the High Holy Da]
Some will have "retired" rabbis and cantors who will off. I I
part-time. Others will close down after the Yomim Nor;'; i j
the Torahs will be returned or stored for next year.
Organized and established temples and congregations an be-
ginning to feel this drain on membership and needed support.
Shall we fight this new development, or ignore the situation-
Most of the rabbis in established temples have been against
encouraging this dissipation of support and unity of the Jew i
community. A few rabbis, including the direetoi of the Uniti I
Synagogue in this area, feel that this rapid growth of ou i
and large influx of older Jewish residents, require a reali -'.
preach.
Many residents of these high rise condominium develop
in which hundreds of Jewish people reside, and do not M II
ride to a temple, prefer to have services on condominium groun
Builders are also encouraging this by offering social hah and
special rooms for services and meetings.
Since these developments are new in our expanding Jewish
communities, it is urgent that we take a stand on this pro!
tion. We cannot interfere with another congregation hirii
time rabbi and establishing a permanent temple, but we shoulj
have some control over the condominium, once-a-year ass.; lolies
which should be satellite groups, meeting under the auspices ol i
recognized congregation in the area.
These groops should certainly NOT be encouraged b
United Synagogue in any other way, by offering part-time
cantors and prayer books which siphon off hundreds of wo
pers from established congregations who need ALL YEAR sup-
port for their facilities. Hebrew Schools, faculty and program
many in expanded sanctuaries with added financial respoi ibil-
ities.
We know that any ten Jews can pray any time, anywhere .
but isn't it better to BELONG to the organized Jewish eommunity
with permanent status and leadership?
What do you think?
''"i::illllWBW"
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Bereshith
The primeval world, covered with water, swathed
in darkness. And God said, "Let there be light."
"And God said: 'Let there be light' and God
divided the light from the darkness" (Gen. 1:3-4).
Bereshith God created the world in six days. On
the first day He created the light and called it "day";
the darkness He called "night." On the second day He
created the expanse of the heavens. On the third da)
the waters were assembled into oceans and dry lane,
was seen. This was called "earth." Next, vegetation
flourished.
On the fourth day the luminaries were fixed in the
skv. On the fifth day, fish, reptiles, and fowl were cre-
ated. On the sixth day, the beasts, animals, and man
were created.
On the seventh day, God rested from all His labors.
Therefore he blessed the seventh day and sanctified it.
Man was created alone; afterward. God took a rib
from Adam's side and fashioned a wife for him; Adi
called her Eve, meaning "the mother of all living things.'
At first Adam and Eve lived happily in the Gar.
of Eden; but they ate the fruit of the forbidden tree of
knowledge and were driven out of Paradise.
The sons of man multiplied and progressed. How-
ever, their ways were evil and God decided to erase all
men from the face of the earth. Only Noah found favor
in the eyes of God.
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted
and bosed upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher k Shengold, and
Hie volume is available a 27 WiMiam St., New York, NY.
10005. President of the society distributing the volume is
Joseph Schlang.

'" **


Page 18-B
*JmtetncrMX*f>
Fnlr. October
Smaller Hairfashions
Projected for Fall-Winter
Smaller hairstyles designed
to accentuate leanar fashion ap-
parel looks are projected for
Fall-Winter 1975-76 by the 64.-
000 member National Hair-
dressers and Cosmetologists As-
sociation.
The hairstyle width, needed
in recent seasons to balance the
big fashion looks, is decreasing.
However, there is no one domi-
nant hairstyle, just as there is
no one fashion mood, explains
Louise Cotter of Detroit. Mich..
Styles Director for the 64.000
member association of American
hairdressers.
While hairstyles change with
fashion apparel, the moods of
softness, luxurv and aualitv
continue. Beauty hair is healthy,
free-moving and touchable."
says Ms. Cotter.
For Fall-Winter, the Asso-
ciation forecasts hairfashion in-
terest in the back of the head,
where there will be more
volume, often in upward design
movement.
Precision haircuts and tex-
tured perms are important in-
gredients in four n*w Fall-
Winter hairstyles orojected by
the National Hairdressers and
Cosmetologists Association.
These styles and their varia-
tions offer ideas and ways to
complete the total fashion pic-
ture for Fall-Winter. Stylists
throughout the country are re-
viewing these styles for their
own interpretations.
Descriptions of the four-Fall-
Winter hairfashions follow:
Mid-Length Oriental Styling
The fashion world's Fall-
Winter emphasis on the Orient
calls for this very special Ori-
ental expression in hairstyling
by the National Hairdressers
and Cosmetologists Association.
Full, straight bangs are the
key in this Beautiful Hair styl-
ing. The sides may be worn
straight or curled to fit dif-
ferent fashion moods.
The nane area is rre-permed
to provide extra bark volume
interest and artistically cut to
slightly hug the neck in a modi-
fied bob.
Capturing the mvstery of the
Far East, this hairstyle recog-
nizes the maior importance of
Oriental-influenced fashion for
Fall-Winter, while allowing for
versatile stvling to fit other
current fashion moods.
Width can be added easily
PAUL AND HENRY
BEAUTY SALON
233-23rd STREET TEL. 534-7034
SPECIALIZING IN THE "NEW TREND"
HAIR COLORING PRECISED CUTTING & BLOWING
HAIR STRAIGHTENING PERMANENTS
WIGS ft WIGLETS WASHED AND STYLED
OPEN TUESDAY THRU SATURDAY
GLODA COSMETICS
Stocholm, Paris
Cc*>pielelv natural cosmetics de'ived from fruits, nuts,
honev vtdmms and edible vegetable oils
Hvoo allergemc. water soluble. pH controlled
For Tr.j|y Natural Beauty. At Affordable Prices
Try GLODA Today. At No Obligation.
Phone 261)404 Doys, 261-0280 Evenings
with fashionable upward-mov-
ing curls on the sides. More
curls in the back or smoothly
directed styling to the full back
area offer possibilities for other
fashion statements.
Mid-Length Classical Styling
There's a definite return to
glamorou*. soft hair that is ar-
ranged, but never stiffly coiffed.
This Beautiful Hair stvling by
the National Hairdressers and
Cosmetoloqists Association fea-
tures well-conditioned hair,
h-mgine free and flowing gent-
ly to chin length.
The hair story here is a wel-
come addition to Fall-Winter's
casual and romantic fashion
looks. The leneth is variable and
alwavs adaptable to the indi-
vidual.
Fall-Winter's fashion look is
leaner than it was in Spring-
Summer 1975. This calls for a
relativelv "small head" with
hair that can be easily moved
to proportionately balance dif-
ferent total looks.
Styli'V variations contain
side and back detailins. Hair
hugs the head eently and flares
into soft end-curls.
NHCA's Fall-Winter emphasis
on "back interest" in hairstyling
is evidenced in this classic ex-
pression of romance.
Short Sculptured Styling
Beautiful Hair, softlv colored
in blonde tones, has been pro-
portionately styled here for
width, without bigness, and
curl, without frizz, by the Na- .
tional Hairdressers and Cosme-
tologists Association. This style
is designed to complement Fall-
Winter's "slinky siren" and
casual evening looks in fashion.
The styling is sculptured into
U COUPE-----------------------------------
DISTINCTIVE
HAIR STVLING
FOR MEN & WOMEN
"Hmf Analysis"
150 AIcjw Av CG..............448-682<>
CORAL
BEAUTY
SCHOOL
SAVE 50% TO 60%
9885 East Fern Street,
Perrine, Florida
Phone 235-2631
BOULEVARD
BEAUTY
SALON INC
"By Appointment"
2504 Biscayne Blvd.
Phone 573-9109
a precision haircut to seductive-
ly enhance the natural shape of
the head and flatter the indi-
vidual who wears it.
The full bangs blend into a
flowing length that slightly ca-
resses the cheek.
The important back message
is created through tapering, con-
touring and textured perming.
This style must have a perfect-
ly textured perm to support the
geometric design.
The nape area is first perm-
ed, then sculptured to the fitted
design, to create a chameleon-
like styling that lends itself to
a variety of changes. It is equal-
ly annealing when worn straight
or curhd to fit the fashion mood
or occwion.
Sho-t Curly Styling
Womanly inienendence is ex-
pressed in this Beautiful Hair
stj ling through touchable, face-
jurls designed for Fall-
Winter by the National Hair-
dressers and Cosmetologists At|
sociation. *
Romantic curls may sotml
frame the face to accentj
Fall-Winter s romantic fasC
or be brushed away from
face to reveal a "nothing*!
hide look of beauty that befit,
Fall-Winter's "slinky siretf?
shions.
A flattering halo is creji
through a close-fitting croJ
area, with emphasis on the total!
form created around the head.1
The precision cut style all
lows curls to move and swim I
freely. The styling is cut cre-l
atively into the hair and reij.
forced by a new stvle-supponl
perm.
Length f this style may van
for individual adantabilitv. U
must reflect the mood'of ||
"3~>all head" to cornplemmtl
Fall-Winter's leaner looks u|
fashion.
This hair styling features well-conditioned hair, hanging
free and flowing gently to chin length. The hair story
here is a welcome addition to Fall-Winter's carnal am
romantic fashion looks. The length is variable and uiu-ays
adaptable to the individual. Styling variations contain
side and back detailing. Fall-Winter emphasis on "baa
interest" in hairstyling is evidenced in this classic ex-
pression of romance.
COLONY CLUB
BEAUTY
SALON
748 N.W. 183rd St.,
North Miami
Phone 652-7631
'OPEN 7 DAYS A WFEK'
BEAITY
LOIWGE
1057 Washington Ave,
Miami Beach
OPEN 8 A.M. to 4 P.M.
Telephone 538-4478
BISCAYNE 21
BEAUTY
SALON
"FOR A LOVELIER YOU"
Open 5 Days-Toes, thru Sat.
2121 N. Bayshore Dr.,
Miami
Phone 573-0685
Tint-X-Curl
Beauty
Salon
18346 N.W. 7th Ave.
Miami
Telephone 652-61^


ay. Qctobw 3, 1975
^JewlstthrkUar
*Ts!iTW-r*^,w*^^/"">-'^'-^>'- -
Ponce De Leon
Beauty Salon
1402 Ponce De Leon
Boulevard
Coral Gables
"OPEN 6 DAYS -
MON.-SAT. & FRI. EVENINGS"
Phone 445-2631
or 445-2632
PAN
AMERICAN
BEAUTY
SCHOOL
"CLASSES DAY AND NIGHT"
ALL BEAUTY SERVICES TO
THE PUBLIC AT LOW COST
1720 S.W. 8th Street, Miami
Telephone 643-1830
Mister Richard
Sanz Salon
Harbor House
- South
10275 Collins Avenue,
Bal Harbor
Telephone 865-4909
...._' .
Womanly independence is expressed in
this styling through touchable, face-fram-
ing curls, designed for Fall-Winter. Ro-
mantic curls may softly frame the face to
accentuate Fall-Winter's romantic fash-
ions or be brushed away from the face to
reveal a "nothing-to-hide" look of beauty
that befits Fall-Winter's "slinky siren''
fashions. A flattering halo is created
inrough a close-fitting crown area, with
emphasis on the total form created around
the head.
mm
JADE
GARDENS
BEAUTY
SALON
"Hiph StylingLatest
FashionsColoring"
6550 SO. DIXIE HIGHWAY
M'AMI
Phone 6630351 or 666-7707
FUTURE TRW
OLO
CUTLER
ROAD
MR. GEORGES
UNISEX
HAIRSTYLING
FOR
MEN & WOMEN
Featuring All the Latest
European Stylet Including:
Layers
Open 9 am-7 pm
For Appointments Call
20406 Old Cutlfr M............235-9806
ttMmwr
HAIRCUTTMY-------
UNISEX
HAIR STYLING
SPECIALIST
CALL
Iris Of Clii For Apooinlnwnt
Open From 10:30 to 6 pm
"FOR APPOINTMENT CALL"
HAIRCUTTERY M tM.
10825 NW 27 Av..............685-6106
10825 NW 27 A...........-"- -681-3707
MARLYN'S
BEAUTY
SALON
OPEN MONDAY THRU
SATURDAY 8 A.M. TO 5 P.M.
827 WASHINGTON AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 531-9573
IAP3AM HAlt FASHIONS
H1ALMH
INDIVIDUAL
HAIR
STYLING
TOTAL BEAUTY SALON
SERVICES
SPECIALIZING IN COLORING
OPEN SEVEN DAYS
: 10.4:00 PM Friday Till 1:00 PM
EXPERT OPERATORS
' E 44 St Hlh.................821-9226
Guys N Dolls
Hair Styling
MIAMI LAKES
UNISEX HAIR STYLING
TUES. WED. FRI.
9 AM TO 7 PM
THUR. 10 AM TO 9 PM
SAT. 9 AM TO 6 PM
7317 MIAMI LAKES DRIVE
PHONE 822-5000
APPLE
HAIRCUTTERS
"OPEN 6 DAYS
FROM 11 A.M. TO 7 P.M.'
5806 Sunset Drive
South Miami
Phone 667-9986
LES
COIFFURES
BEAUTY
SALON
763 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Miami Beach
Phone 531-0592
CUT AND CURL BEAUTY SALON
UNISEX
White Hair
Engineering
It an Art
Blo-CllU Hair Coloring
t'rrmanent Wave Frosting
Wig & Hair Piece Klean & Set
No Appoinlmrnl Necessary
Open Late Friday Evenings
!51S0NE 6 A.................9451616
HAIR
UNLIMITED
PROFESSIONAL HAIR
CUTTING AND STYLING
4869 N.W. 36th St.
Miami Springs
HOURS
Mon. thru Fri.-9 AM-5-30 PM
Saturday 9 AM-4 PM
Phone 885-7756
SMILE
BEAUTY
SALON
Specializing in Body
Waves and Hair Cutting
"Open 6 Days
8:30 A.M. to 5 P.M."
80 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables
Telephone 446-1000
RIVIERA HAIR
FASHIONS
1566 South Dixie Highway
Coral Gables
PHONE 666-9502
And our new second location
243 Westwood Drive
Miami Springs
Phone 883-7835
Mon. thru Sat. 9 AM to 5 PM
Thurs. Eve By Appointment
Electrolysis-______
KREE INSTITUTE OF ELECTROLYSIS
AffCULO ISTEllA COIFFURES
ESTELLA'S
Become a SftKiall i ...
PERMANENT
HAIR REMOVAL
Coiwcnicnt morning, attrrneon 4 tvtninq d.i<"<.
REOUE'.I tUR FREE BROCHURES
CLINIC A.-.D PRIVATE INVITED.
KREE INSTITUTE OF ELECTROLYSIS
SX.*j Buiij....... 371-2090
CORAL
CABLES
ON
PONCE
DE LEON
COIFFURES
suit"' HIIX
CMeJTIUNS
(ROM PARIS
EMERI" HAIR ITTTINli
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Thursday- 9 A.M. to 8 P.M.
Fri. & Sat.-8:30 A.M. 5 P.M.
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for a "LOVELIER YOU"
Page 19 B
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14700 N.E. 16th Ave.
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Phone 945-4041
8590 Bird Road
Phone 223-2763
TERESA'S
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We specialize in pedicures,
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FOR APPOINTMENTS,
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MIAMI
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Phone 691-1150
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Page 20-B
+Je*ist\fk>r1 Friday, October 3, 197,
Mrs. Rose Halprin To Keynote
Bond-Witli-Israe 1 Lnnc heon
One of the euntandfng lead-
in Amertem and Jewish
iii' an.. In the Zionist more-
rient. Rose (Mrs. Samuel \V. 1
Halprin, Hadassah honorary
ice president and national
Chairman for Israel Uonds. will
come to Miami to keynote the
Miami Beach Hadassah Bond-
With-lsrael Luncheon. Thurs-
day, Oct. 9. at 11:30 a.m. in th.'
Orand Ballroom of the Fon-
lainohleau Hit el, Miami Beach.
Israel Bond Luncheon chair
pian Mrs. F.nmucl Ment/. Miami
Beach Had-!s:iii past president
. nd recipient of last vear' 1
State of Israel Bonds "Woman
1 Valor" award, declared. "'It
:- an honor and orivilege to
Wave a distinguished woman
tfjke IStrs. Halnrin address our
itterri&e: rs She especte I and
admired for her w!d knowl-
edge her keen amlvticnl mind,
ler sfttriffhtfo ward appraisal.
d her fearless advocacv of
the positions she considers
found.
'"Mrs. Halprin will explain
the role that Hadassah women
ill nlay in this crucial vear of
faisirj urgently needed funds
to help advance Israel's prog-
ress and welfare through the
economic develo >ment program
iiade possiBU with the aid of
State of Israel Bonds. We know
that all of HaTfassah will re-
mind to her with an outpouring
of Israel Bond purchases which
v ill help our brethren survive
1 time of crisis and turmoil."
Highlight it the luncheon will
e the presentation ot th 1
iiy eovete I David Ben-
Gurioti Award to Frances (Mrs
Jack) {Cabman, former presi-
dent of Herd Coup of Had
fah. who will have the distinc-
tion of being the first Miami
|rea woman to receive the bas-
relief sculpture of Israel's first
Prime .Minis! >r and founder of
the Israel Bond program.
Listed in Who's Who Among
iiewlff) women, Mrs. Halprin
served as Hadassah national
-resident from 1932-34 and
1 uvtin from 1947-52. playing a
key role on the building :nm-
nittee of Mt. Scopus Hospital
in Jerusalem, and the decision
to onen the Hebrew University-
Hadassah Medical School fol-
lowing the War of Independence
in 1948. She was elected to
posts with the Jewish Agency
for Palestine, actively partici-
pating in national and interna-
tional negotiations leading to
the establishment of the State
of Israel.
During her 20 vear tenure
with the Agency Mrs. Halprin
served as acting chairman and
chairman of the American Sec-
tion and the Education and Cul-
ture Department for Israei-
American Section. She was
chairman of Hadassah's Jubi-
lee Year in 1%2 and the 1963
convention, and was delegate
to the World Jewish Congress
the Sixth Plenary Assembly in
Jerusalem in February of this
J ear.
Mrs. Halprin has been called
upon by several countries >r
consultation and for speaking
J.F.
Jewish
Civilization
It"* all there in the
Knevelopaedia
tudaica.
For free color
brochure.
rail (30S) 534-8251
or write: E. J., Suit* 505,
420 Lincoln Rd., M.B. 33139
PAlflMENT ACCEPTED
BrrSfWEL BOTOS
MRS. ROSE HALPRIN
tours especially in South
A (erica, South Africa and parts
>'i Eu ODe, and has contributed
much to the thinking of experts
and la; nan concerned with re-
Iati) ns between Israel and the
sh community and the hi-
re ot Jewish education.
Committee Members of the
Miami Beach Hadassah Bond
Wit! -Is- ael Luncheon include:
Mm-. Herman Feinberg, presi-
dent; Mrs. Emanuel Mentz, Is-
rael Bond chairman, and vice
chairmen Flo Abrams, Frances
Beckerman, Sue Berkowitz, Else
Bonem. Rose Cohen. Mrs. Leon
Ell, Fremette Fox, Yetta Gelvan,
.Iran Harrison. Mrs. Inez K re ri-
sky. I aura LaTuchie. Henrietta
Ion. Anna BVenn Me! !i
SaMy Mildwoff. Harriet Rifkin
R Men, Pauline 9haeffer
I.oueila Shapiro. Lillian Simon-
hnff, Zetta Thau and Mrs. Ma,
The grOHp presidents include
Mrs. Loui- Stone. Bav Harbor;
Mrs. Al Xeedleman, Ben-Buri-
011: Mrs. William Saffir. Louis
D. Brandeis: Mrs. Sot Krasner,
Ed* Cantor; Mrs Kly Rice.
Forte Towers; Miss Hfcnah
Hastman. Miss Valerie Miller.
1. R. Goodman: Mrs. Moises
Behar. Inter American; Mrs.
Sam Rudenberg. Hatikvah;
Mrs. John Spear. Her?!; Mrs
Leona Meisel. Kadimah; Mrs.
Ira Rachels. Emma Lazarus;
Mrs. Isidor Weisman, Lincoln.
Mrs. Norman Meyers. Maison
Crande: Mrs. Aaron Schaffer.
MasadtK Mrs. Joseph Miller.
Colda Meir.
Also Mrs. Harrv Krimskv.
Morton Towers; Mrs. Julius
Kanlan. Mt. Scopus: Mrs MM
Berftfcy, Mitanva; Mrs. Morris
Miller.' Plaza 800; Mrs. Minnie
Kreigvnaw. Queen Esther: Mrs.
Sid GuhRfelg, Renanah: Mrs.
Louis Lanuy. Royal Maccabee:
Mrs Inez Towrw;nd, Hanna
Senesch; Mrs. Edith Shapiro.
Shalomai Mrs. Shirley Rosen-
berg. Southgate: Mrs. Hynvm
Rosenberg, Mrs. Ruth BBPf
Mrs. Rubin Kay. Henrietta
S/old: Mrs. Sam Gladstone. Mrs
Sonia Jackson, Treasure House:
Mrs. Morris Winawer. Triton
Towers: Mrs. Joseph Kesten-
baum, Mrs. Ted Rosengarten.
Mrs. Irene Fink, Sophie Tucker;
Mrs, Fannie Willing. Stephen
S Wise, and Mrs. Bertha Ko-
hansov, Haim Yassky.
Myers Senior Center Marks
10th Anniversary At Luncheon
The membership of the Myers
Senior Center celebrated the
10th anniversary of the Cen-
ter's service to the elderly of
Dade County by honoring the
United Way at a luncheon
Wednesday in the Everglades
Room of the Everglades Hotel.
Attending the luncheon on
behalf of the United Way was
Edward G. Grafton, 1975'Unit-
ed Way president, and presi-
dent of Ferendino Grafton/Spil-
lis Candela Architects. Planners
& Engineers.
Mr. Grafton accepted this
special recognition for the
United Way as an expression
of appreciation by the Myers
Senior Center membership for
the" United Way's continuing
support of the Senior Centers
of Dade County as a member
agency.
Members of the United Way's
board of directors and trustees,
and United Way annual mem-
bers were invited as guests for
this anniversary luncheon,
along with numerous business
and civic leaders.
Guest speaker for the lunch-
eon was State Sen. Kenneth
Myers. The Senator's father.
Stanley C. Myers, was honored
for his life's work on behalf of
Dade's elderly with the dedica-
tion of the Myers Senior Cen-
ter 10 years ago in his name.
Sen. Myers discussed a legis-
lative bill he is currently intro-
ducing in the State Senate freez-
ing property tax payments foi
senior citizens. He also com-
mented upon the responsibility
of government to properly de-
sign its programs to best bene-
fit the elderly.
Harry Goldberg, president of
the Myers Membership Organ-
ization and Rev. S. A. Cousin,
president of Senior Centers of
Dade County. Inc., presided at
the luncheon.
FILMS The annual travel
film series "Oar World" pre-
sented by the Miami-Dade Pub-
lic Library System will begin
next week. The films. "Fin-
land," "Las Vegas," "Three Fa-
cets of Adventure." a trip
through Holland, Italy and Is-
rael and "The Royal Silk of
Thailand." will be shown free
at the Model City Branch Tues-
day noon and 4:00 p.m.. at the
Coconut Grove Branch Wednes-
day noon and 4:00 p.m.; at the
Main Library Thursday. Oct. 9.
at 1:00 and 8:00 p.m. These
programs are free and the pub-
lic is welcome.
The New
KOSHER
saxony
Hotel ol the Year (ft
OPEN ALL YEAR ^
HOTEL POOL TENNIS CLUB ? Complex, Air .Conditioned 4 Hej'eo
? PRIVATE All WEATHER TENNIS COURTS fUllY EQUIPPED HIMTH ClUB
. OITRRPIC POOL PRIVATE (EACH DANCING MdENTEATAMMENT TV IN AU ROOMS
COffEi SHOP RUMPUS ROOM FOR TEENACERS SERVING 6UTTT KOSHER CUISINE
BRUT SYNAGOGUE SERVICES ON PREMISES
Yout Hoi! Th BERKOWITZ ociat*t
FULtYlWKD EFFICIENCIES ^7^
ftarosonltoquoo* OJO-dOll
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PI //LED! ANSWERS
Z B
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3 A
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JKLJRGRB3
ANSWERS: BEERSHEBA, HAIFA, JAFFA. JERU-
SALEM. XAZARETH, TEL AVIV, TIBERIAS. HEBRON,
EILAT. NETANYA, ASHDOD. ME AMI. QUIRV i 5HE-
MONA. RAMAT GAN. SAFED. ASHQELON. and HFR-
ZILfYA.
DO YOU
KNOW? ^
IS AVAILABLE FOR
BANQUETS & WEDDINGS
* BAR MITZVAHS CARD PARTIES
* RELIGIOUS RETREATS BUSINESS SEMINARS
* TOURNAMENTS OUTINGS
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FROM $3.95
14800 Hollywood Blvd.
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PHONE
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SOUTH DADE HEBREW ACADEMY
norrT PRESENTS
IKECT FROM TEL AVIV & CARNEGIE HAll
AW>AsixassnaroutMu.s.aTm
Chaiildic fcitival
Israel's most popular
stage production
is corning to
SOUTH CONVENTION HAll
ONE NIGHT ONiY
SAT. EVE. NOV. 1st 1975 8.38 M-
Donation $4.50 $5.50 $6.50- ftM
Ticket* Avoiloble ot Hi* *
Office. For Further infcrmotio"
or Group Discoant Coll
*- -it. 532-1851 or N> 3W
Aj^B^ Tickets also oaoilokl*
T^ JH *'*"* "^***
^ | Dowatow* Miami
T7 fl W St., NMi
Tonn 1DTH 'd'odd'


i October 3, 1975
*Jkw fisH flkirSdliiriiir
p r, ;
Mrs. Jerome Herskowitz (right) of Coral Gables hosted
an educational meeting recently for her friends on be-
half of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's
Division. Addressing the group were GMJF board mem-
ber Mrs. Morton Weinberger (left), and nationally known
personality Leah Harris. It was one of a series of Wom-
en's Division educational "Coffees" now being held
throughout the community.
lliiUln Attends
MB Breakfast
Rabbi Sol Landau, spiritual
leader oi Beth David Congre-
gation and Homestead Air
Force Base Chaplain was among
the outstanding Jewish commu-
nity leaders selected to repre-
v. nt the Jewish leadership in
the community at the Bicenten-
nial Breakfast held at Home-
stead Air Force Base last week.
"It was deemed appropriate
that selected civilian and mili-
tary leaders meet to plan long
range objectives and discuss
matters of mutual interest,"
Rabbi Landau reported.
The Air Force Base is hop-
ing to establish by this Bicen-
tennial observance, a way to
use the resources of the base
whenever possible in coopera-
tion with other government and
private organizations in the ef-
fort to meet domestic challeng-
es and contribute towards the
constructive development of the
community," Rabbi Landau
added.
.': new series of educational programs is now under way
in Miami Beach, sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Women's Division. One of these educational
-Coffees" was hosted by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Frehling
(right) at' their San Marino Island home. Federation
President Harry B. Smith (left) and Mrs: Smith (second
from left), Women's Division -president, joined guest
speaker Jeanne Daman in discussing the Jewish commu-
nity with guests of the Frehlings.
Isroeli 'Scouts Extend Stay In
U.S. Til December For 1st Time
For more than 15 years, dele-
j.itions of Israeli Scouts have
wen coming to spend the sum-
mer in the summer camps of
their American brother move-
ment Hashachar Young
ludaea. "The goal of the pro-
main is to build personal con-
tacte between American and
isreeli youth.
Initiated in the late 1950s,
The success-of this program has
led to its expansion and from
10 delegates to Young Judaean
camps at the beginning; 50
Scouts socnt the past summer
.n Young Judaean, Jewish Com
numity Center, and Boy and
Wrl Scout camps. A friendship
caravan also travelled the east
coast presenting a program of
Israeli songs and dances in
many cities, including Atlanta.
This year -a few members of
the summer delegation will ex-
tend their stoy in the United
States 10 December. They will
He hosted by Toting Judaean
families, attend school and
work with American youth in
Hashachar and other Jewish
youth organizations and insti-
tutes.
For the first year, only two
communities were chosen to
host this expanded program
Atlanta and Los Angeles. The
Israeli Scout in Atlanta is Dubi
Ben Asher, -16, a Junior in high
school in Nahariya.
A member of the Israeli Scouts
for a few years, holding vari-
ous .leadership positions, Dubi
spent the summer as a special
counselor in Camp Judaea. He
is hosted in Atlanta by Mr. and
Mrs. Melyin Tillem and is cur-
rently a Junior at Briarcliff
High School.
Dubi will be working with
Yodng Judaeans all over Azor
Hadarom (Southern Region)
and with other Jewish youth
organizations in Atlanta until
his return to Israel during win-
tor vacation.
Hashachar. the largest Zion-
ist youth movement in America,
is sponsored in the Southern Re-
gion by the Southern Hadassah
Zionist Youth Commission;
Mrs. Charlotte Wolpe of Coral
Gables is chairman.
Hashachar in Azor Hadarom
snonsors a year-round program
for Offarim (4th and 5th
grades). Tsofim (6th and 7th
grades), Kesher (8th grade) and
Bogrim (9th-12th grades). Dur-
ing the summer Azor Hadarom
operates Camp Judaea in Hcn-
dersonville. N.C. Chairman of
the Camp Committee is Mrs.
Robert Blumberg of Oak Ridge.
TV Programs
Sundav, Oct. 5.
VVCKTCh. 7, 10:00 a.m.
STILL SMALL VOICE
Subject: "Jewish Education
for the Now Year"
Host: Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Director of Chaplaincy
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation
Guests: Ahe Gittelson
Director of the Institute
for Jewish Studies,
CAJE;
Mrs. Fradle Friedenheich
Consultant
National Curriculum
Research Institute,
AAJE;
Dr. Bernard
Schechterman
Coordinator of Jewish
Studies
University of Miami
Religious Freedom
At Bicentennial
I;i Temple Judea
After the 8:15 p.m. Worship
Service Friday, Temple Judea
will give a multi-media presen-
tation "Religious Freedom at
the Bicentennial" as the first in
a series of programs to help
celebrate 200 years of Jewish
life in America.
This original presentation,
produced by Rev. Peter Butzin,
through the United Ministries
Center, Tallahassee, -will help
to critically assess shortcomings
as we prepare to enter into
America's Third Century.
Next in the series will be a
lecture by Rabbi Jay N. Miller,
Hilkl Director at Florida Inter-
national University, on "Mark
Twain and the Jews," Tuesday
at 8 p.m.
Free Eye Tests For
3-5 Year Olds Oct. 8
The Coral Gables Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women is again
aiding the Society for the Pre-
vention of Blindness in giving
free eye tests to three to five
year old children at the Temple
Zion Early Childhood School,
headed by Ms. Judith Bramson,
next Wednesday at 9 a.m.
Mis. Irving Matlin, chairman
of the Community Service Pro-
gram, will be aided by her com-
mittee, including the Mesdames
Gert Kanzer, Bernard Meyer,
Irving Herbert and Rose Kling-
er.
Letters going
across
town need
Zip Codes
just as much
as letters
going across
the country.
Use local
Zip Codes.
They're
right in your
phonebook.
Space for ihi d has been coniribuieJ
as* Public Service by ihis publication
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliaries
\iiiiounce Activities For October
on the Miami VA Ftaspi il
where they shop for the p
tients. help with the feedii -
and assist at all holiday pa -
ties.
In addition, they donate c
fee on a regular basis to '
Drug Dependency Outer,
well as furnish refreshmei
and host games parties thi..
times a jwar at the hospiL'
Members of the Auxilijn
serve a Noshery Cart at I
Homestead Air Force Base H<><
pital once a month. Other V
diaries and Hosts contribute to
the cost of the refresh me"
also.
At the quarterly meeting
be held in St. Petersburg on ti e
week-end of Oct. 10-12. I
Auxiliary will be represented
the President. Senior V
President Sflvia Dubbin. O
responding Secretary Kd
tis end Department I
user Leah Eisenman.
At the next general me day evening, Oct. 14.
p.m. .it temple Beth Am, I
21, Department President i
er will obligate the n
members.
-
The Jewish War Veterans
Post and Auxiliary 330 will
hold their regular busine
meeting Thursday, Oct. 16. al
day. Oct. 18, from 9 ami. until 8:30 pm at the American I..-
4 p.m. All proceeds will be gion Han 1810 Alton Rd., Mi-
nted in their projects at the ami geach
Homestead Air Force Base Hos- plans foi. luncheon.ca,d
pita and the Miami -VA.Hob- party Qct 19 wi be madli+;
Plta1, the Ladies Auxiliary; all ruei
H8rtha Mink, Hospital chair bers. friends and guests are i .
man, announces that three vci- vited to attend. President is
unteers work on a regular basis Pauline Lazarus.
West Miami Auxiliary 223.
Wai Veterans, was to!
hold its monthly meeting Thurs-I
da; at S:1S p.m. in the home]
of < iiariotte Mittlvr, Auxiliary]
president. 10330 SW 43rd St.
A "Work Shop" to decorate
coffee cans and fill them with
gift item; for children, senior
citizens, nursing home resi-
dents, and veterans, to- be giv-
en during the coming holiday
season v.v.s to be conducted.
Pro.1; mm Chairman Carol
Mans will work in conjunction
wiih Community Relations
Chairman Lee Rubin and Child
Welfare'Senior Citizens Chair-
man Ruth Kurman.--and'-other
members of the A'nrilrary in
distributing these gift items.
Members of the Auxiliary
will attend the State Depart-
ment Quarterly meeting at the
Breekenridge Hotel, St. Peters-
burg Beach, Oct. 11 and 12.
At'en-.mig will be Auxiliary
President (iiariotte Mittler.
i ;> ilma Potlock, Carol Gold,
Shirley Achtman and Ruth
Burman.
in (K in, President of
the Ladies Auxiliary of South
Dade Post 77 plans have been completed for
a garage sale to be held at her
home, 6971 SW 134th St., Snn-
Bon Voyage Tour Leaving Oct. 15
Bon Voyage Travel of Worth
Miami's Oct. 15 tour to Israel
has nearly 100 participants al-
ready and will be filled soon,
according to Sam Rosenkranz,
president of the trawl agency
under whose leadership the
tours are conducted.
This tour has a Greece-ex-
tension available which will take
participants to the Greek Is-
lands and Turkey. Mr. Rosen-
kranz said. Similar escorted
tours will leave from Miaiv.i
next April for Passover in i
rael, and on May 3 in time
celebrate Israel Independent-
Day there.
Rosenkranz, a former pa
master of the Israeli Arm.
served with Moshe Dayan dur-
ing the War of Independence,
and has traveled the world over
during the past 40 years.
Washington Federal Photographic Exhibit
Washington Federal Savings Bachelor of Arts and Masu--
and Loan Association is pre- of Arts at Florida State Um-
senting an exhibit of photog- versity in Tallahassee where I
raphs by the award winning
photographer Donato Pietro-
dangelo at its main office 1701
Meridian Ave.. Miami Beach,
through Nov. 13.
Pietrodangelo received a
now resides. His photographs
have been nationally published
dangelo has exhibited his works
extensively in the Tallahassee
tensively in the Tallahassee
area and throughout the South
etsa.
MOVING?
If you're moving and want to keep receiving Vjewlst
fhrkUatl notify us 2 week* in advance, using the form
provided below.
My new address is:
Nuiiic(PIcMC Prim I
\ "Apt. *
Zip Carle
- r S
HI
i
i
Effective Date:
Mail to:
+Jew is* Meridian
Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101
1U/A-1V


Page 22-B
*Jkn isf Fh rScUar.
Friday, October 3
Checking the canned goods brought by the children of
Temple Beth Sholom's School for Living Judaism to the
temple as part of their observance of the Sukkot Harvest
Festival are Dr. Leon Kronish. spiritual leader, and tem-
ple president James S. Knopke. The food was distributed
to the needy senior citizens of South Beach.
At the recent National Convention of Jewish War Vet-
erans held in Las Vegas, Nev., West Miami Post 223
received the National Commander's Plaque as the na-
tion's "Outstanding Post for Service Above and Beyond
the Call of Duty." The post was chosen from more than
700 posts throughout the country, and was also award-
ed the National Commander's Certificate of Appreciation
in recognition of outstanding efforts and results in fur-
thering the cause of Scouting. Receiving the National
Commander's Plaque is Post Commander Sidney Potlock
(right); National Commander Judge Paul Ribner is at
left; with them is Harold Uhr, State Commander during
1974-75.
j Siegel Musical Director For
Oct. 18 'Showcase' Concert
r
Lawrence Siegel, conductor
of the Florida Fine Arts Sym-
phonette, will serve as musical
director for the third annual
Financial Federal Savings and
Loan Association Musical Show-
case concert Oct. 18 at 8 p.m.
in the Miami Beach South Con-
vention Hall.
Siegel has been music direc-
tor for the competition since
its inception in 1972.
Four music students chosen
from 120 applicants will com-
pete for a total of $6,000 in
scholarships at the free public
concert.
Each student will perform
with the Financial Federal
Showcase Symphony Orchestra,
made up of 60 musicians from
major professional orchestras
in the south Florida area in-
cluding the Miami Philharmon-
ic and the Fort Lauderdale
Symphony.
Orchestra selections, which
have traditionally opened and
closed the competition, include
"Capriccio Italien" by Tchai-
kovsky and "Slavonic Dance
No. 8" by Dvorak this year.
The four winners in the com-
petition, Richard J. Reif, Jr.,
voice; Robert Chumbley, piano;
Tim Baker, strings, and Laura
A. Larson, wind brass, will re-
ceive a $1.000 grant each.
The outstanding artist of the
Oct. 18 concert will be awarded
an additional S2.000 scholar-
ship.
Vizcoy* Stakes At Colder
The $20,000 Vizcaya Stakes
being contested for the fifth
time this weekend, is a 7 fur-
long affair for two-year-old fil-
lies which has attracted 27 can-
didates. The winter season
schedule commences with rac-
ing going to six times each
week, Sundays being dark.
Bar Mitzvah
SETH FISHER
Saturd 13 4- at
..>n of
Mr. and M Fisher
of N wu*l be
Bar M
rua j at I :
Seth is :'J"
vanee I
brev tcadei
1 id I
sen ices, and ;:1
e hel<
Dsau ille Hot: y eve-
ning.
Guesl
pa.cms Mr. and Mrs Lew
(, lodman of Sui
Birdie Fisher of Mi
aunts and uncles Mr and M
L. Lokowitz of Chicago, Mr and
Mrs. D. Summer ot Brooklyn,
and Mr. and Mrs. G. Goodman
of Brooklyn, and cousins Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Maimon of Ari-
zona.
WILLIAM SEROTTA
William Jos;ph. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Irvun Serotta. will
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday. Oct. 4, at
Temple Adath Yeshurun.
The celebrant i a student at
Temple Adath Yeshurun Re-
lioious School and is active in
Young Judaea. He attends John
F. Kcnnedv Junior High School,
where he is in the eighth grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Serotta will
host the Kiddush following the
services, and a reception :ele-
brating the occasion Saturday
evening at Hollywood Golf and
Country Club. Special guests
will include William's great-
grandfather, Morris Soffer from
New Jersey.
Clean-A-Thon Set
BvOrOlomYouth
For a snecnl Columbus Div
activity, the youth from Temple
Or Olom will he narticinnting
in a communitv Clean-A-Thon
Sunday. Oct. 12. from 2 p.m. to
4 p.m.
Under the di-ction of
Myrna (Mrs. Ralnh) Fistel.
youth vice nrsir!nt. Jeffrev
Zirulnick, youth director, and
Eh-a (Mrs. Murray) Fried, tem-
ple board memb>\ this "cologv
minded group will he involved
in gathering un the li'ter in
Dade Countv and raising funds
for their temple youth activi-
ties by being sponsored for
their hourly efforts.
The kids have a lot of fun
together, partake in a com-
munity service and also gain
financially from a project such
as this one, according to Marvin
Solomon, temple president and
Mrs. Fried, who originated and
coordinated the first Clean-A-
Thon in Dade County.
Women's Division Of Technion T0
Hold Biennial Convention Here
Women's l)i\isijn of
Anu ican rechnion Society will
celebrate its 20th year of ssrv-
rechnion and Israel at
its 1975 national biennial con-
venti Oct 26-29 at the
An Hotel, according to
an announcement made by
Gerry of Bridgeport.
in., convention chairman.
Hundreds of Women's Divi-
sion leaders and members from
iss the United States attend-
in-.! the four-day convention
will be joined by leaders of the
.y s :, i echnion Society and
;n n-Israel Institute in
Hail
Rose K. Herrmann, national
president of the Women's Di-
noted that the Technion,
. .d its 50th Jubi-
. Year in 1974. is Israel's old-
i -; institution of higher learn-
ing, and ranks as one of the
ten institutes of its kind
in the free world.
The Women's Division is
pro-id to share in the signifi-
cant work of the Technion and
concentrates its supportive ef-
forts on the dual responsibili-
ties student scholarship and
medical engineering research.
Highlights of the convention
will include the convention
banquet. Oct. 26. at which Gen.
Amos Horev, the president of
the Technion-Israel Institute of
Technolog]
and motallat. J
The convention will be onJ
ed .., :Jay.
nary session .. wa
Brship v'orl
tional semini c
'-' Wedn 3 ait,
a national board meeting open
to all c invention
The American ^
ciety aids in the deveto]
of science an and
assists in the sxpansi in of the
Technion Israel Instil
Technology.
c hu.ies I. Scher
cietv's
-x So-
executive vie- resident.
Martha Syme is tl
director of the Women's Divj.
si hi with headi jj[
Madison Aw.. New York
Mrs. Bea Lisberman is presi-
dent of the Miami Chapter,
Women's Division M s Ethel
Sernaker is the chairman of
com ention arrangements.
Miami Chapter nun,-.:- ft
tending the 1975 Con-, ention as
delegates will include Dorothy
Spector. Vera Fiedler, Ada
Green and Rae Rosenthal.
Eighth Air Force Veterans Planning
Reunion Oct. 10-12 at Marco Polo
State Attorney Richard Ger-
stein will give the welcoming
aduress for the first Eighth Air
Force Reunion to be held Oc-
tober 10-12 at the Marco Polo
Hotel in Miami Beach.
Mr. Gerstein. a member of
the Eighth Air Force as a B-17
Navigator in the 92nd Bomb
Group, was awarded the Dis-
tinguished Flying Cross, the
Purple Heart, the Air Medal
and the Presidential Unit Ci-
tation.
Mr. Gerstein. the youngest
man ever elected to the office
of State Attorney, is now serv-
ing his fifth term, having re-
ceived the highest vote ever
cast for a candidate in Dade
County. He is past "resident of
the National District Attorneys
Association.
Arthur A. Selevan. past na-
tional adjutant of the Jewish
War Veterans of the United
States, past department of
Florida Commander, Jewish
War Veterans, was elected na-
tional president of the Eighth
Air Force Historical Society at
the July meeting in Miami.
Mr. Selevan has been active
in veterans affairs, the Air
Force Association and in the
formation of the Eighth Air
Force Historical Society as well
as in the Federal Credit Union,
Scouting, and his temple, Beth
Torah Congregation of North
Miami Beach.
ARTHUR A. SELEVAN
Gen. John C. Meyer, high
scoring ace of the 352nd Fight-
er Group and former Command-
er of the Strategic Air Com-
mand, will be the guest speak-
er at the reunion where plans
will be made for the reunion to
be held in England next Sep-
tember.
Rabbi Schoolman Slated To Speak
At Annual SFTB Retreat Oct. 3-5
RABBI
LEONARD SCHOOLMAN

The Southeast Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods will hold
its annual retreat Oct. 3-5 at the
Hollywood Lakes Country Club
and Holiday Inn, 14800 Holly-
wood Blvd.. according to an an-
nouncement made by Al Roth
president.
Rabbi Leonard Schoolman,
director of planning for the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, has accepted an
invitation to conduct the Friday
evening Shabbat service and
speak on "Will Your Grand-
children Be Jewish?"
Rabbi Schoolman, author of
seven books and many UAHC
publications, will introduce a
new concert of Hebrew visual
education for children from
seven to 11. Long active in
youth work, he was elected an
honorary life member of the
National Federation of Temple
Youth in 1965. and was on the
faculty of Los Angeles College
of Jewish Studies.
Theme of the retreat is
-World Jewry and its SurW
al." The facurty will include
Rabbi Sanford M. Shape
UAHC director. Rabbi Samuel
Z. Jaffe. Rabbi N. T. Men*1
and Cantor Jerome Klernent-
Speaker at the Saturday eve-
ning banquet will be Prof Sey-
mour B. Liebman, president of
the South Florida Jewish His-
torical Society.


Lday, October 3, 1975
*JMfft fkridUan
Pase 23:6
AJCongrcss Conference On
American Ideals Oct. 19-20
Sen Sanctuary Iff Temple )ieih Yloshe. Wt/i Miami
fiiih Moslte
Dedicating
Sanctuary \
: wi-st synagogue m
mly. North Miami's
;>eth Moiilie, will be
h d Sunday at U aJJ).. in
L the com-nullity cer-
Lm..pi conducted by Pr. Dan-
|.| i l-ingeWK. spiritual leader
iaflftfffrfCUMl, 2225 NE
b:i Sf.
i ijpmhir will bj
Broad; also pa.tiipat-
t Nuilli Miami's iVIay-
lidge. Kaboi Seymour
director of the lo-
, >ynaguguc f Amer-
ica Rabbi Victor Zwell-
|:\ ODg^gMioa B nai Bft-
. Kabul Joseph (i w-
I. ibi eraedt ib of the
.-. u. The celeb, ation
mate with a dinn.r-
..iay evening-
; islio, oiiginally called
;. idfi .Jewish Center, was
. lb years ayo. and mov-
eJ hi. n us 136000 W. Dixie
JHma. Ucibtiej to a newly con-
I- school building in
Ibuns aouoi States in 1970.
The new sanctuary, built at
la cjst ol wmo $750,000, fea-
|ur.s sealing for 1,100 persons
an.! includes a ballroom as well
ir.uliioriuni in its 15,300 sq.
|: r.i space.
t"!ia. 1 s Weissman served as
jcluii man ot the buildinK coin-
Imittet. WoxMng with him were
|>y l.iiii:K-nrhl, eoc'iairman, Pa-
llid Ma.K, Abraham Haumgui-
hen. Arnold Wolf, Saul Harris
iii;-i liauictt Jidby.
The blueprint for a successful 1975-76 South Florida
builders and Allied Trades Dinner to raise record-break-
ing pledges fa; the South Florida Israel Bond Organiza-
tion lies in the hands of key leaders (from left): Robert
L. Siegel. Bay Harbor Islands, general campaign chair-
man; Leonard Miller, Pembroke Pines, dinner cochaii-
man; Ralph A. DeMeo. North Miami, who will receive the
Slate of Israel Eleanor Roosevelt Humanities Award, and
Adotyh .1. Berger, No. Miami Beach, dinner cochairman.
Security la One Of Rossmoor's
Most Important Considerations
Kosu-Moor Coconut Creek, a
uui'-t. secluded community for
adults only, doesn't seem, at
first glancj. ovarlv concerned
about sc-curitv precautions.
Its jjacurity .system is casual
jnH i efficient and overwhelmingly
present, .bocause nocurity is om
(loiiiineiiioralivc
Cachets Qffered
ater .Miami Cachets" Bi-
[cenl !>cnt No. 2 will com-
h: 200th anniversary
[of the United States Army with
trial mail cachet Oct. K
I ittif. The cachet is avail-
]ahlj [-.:. limit two.
design dhows the con-
I- tweeu arm; soldiers ol
ll" Kti !u71, complct With
[b?ti ribbons and medals.
tlie main design is th3
|i' "..r.v BJauitennial pic-
\ e'H.mi.'
he cafcblit, 'designed hy
I Curtis, a Detroit art
I nationally I no", n for
' l2Ctur.es, exhibits and
[' '" i'. m appearances, meas-
[ur : t>i T' and will be i n-
IprintejJ in red on the left half
lelopes; addresses must be
r ifi.it side of standard
;' envelopes.
1 reed c Ibe cachet, send
j'n" I III. aililivs-seil and st mip-
|; : lopes to Army cachet,
' Isenthal, -13R0 S'V Jnd
..! u, l-i,. :ji.! Com
l .-ta ii|V. i.;i (l.ilcr cov-
|l i it.'.).
\"I!>.N .lam.-s Madison
liii-i a iol, i;,o<>Myn. N.Y.,
I I tM throiiuli 1954
Iwould tike to ioeatc graduates
II '' reunion Oct. 11. Call Carol
Uacoi s or stu Wagner.
LEO ACKERMAN
Ixo Arkerniaii, 75
Charter Member
Of Temple Israel
Services for Leo Ackerman,
75 who passed awav Monday,
Sept. 22. wore heW W 'dn-'sdav.
Sept 24. at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami.
Mr. Ackerman. a native ot
Chtttanooga, Tenni, cam here
in 19J2 and married the former
Bapette Simons. He is active
in the National Surety Rond As-
sociation and a charter mem-
ber of Temp'- Isra si.
Mr. Ackerman belonged to
numerous orRanteationa indud-
ing the Masons, Mahi Shrine
and Sholera tonga of B'nai
B'rith. He was instrumental in
biinging George Papanicolaou
to ih Cane -r Institute and
sened as president of the or-
ganizatipn. He ai-a served as
President of the YMIIAAWHA
an* fie Bade Comity Humana
cpc] v' II" was ari 01 tun in
th Cost Cund an! < -w adI as
presUnl qf rhk Cwal W.-.v We-
,-,ntnry School Daddy's So-
ciety.
Mr Ackerman is survived by
his wifs Babetl ; a daughter,
Mrs. Gail Spieg^lman; ab oth ;-.
Ne-vman, and thre? grandchii-
d.vn. Gordon Funeral Home
was in charge of cirangcments.
of the most important consid-
erations in any Romoor com-
pmn'tv and there are over
45.000 residents of Rossmoor
communities, in six mates.
In fact, security considera-
tions ff\cr "'<-n the b*ic de-
sign of Rossmoor Coconut
Creek. The adult community '*
surrounded bv a 6-ft. White
mason-y privacy- and security
wall. Entrance to the community
is 'ia an attended gatehouse,
staffed bv security personnel 24
hours daily.
All visitors must stop at the
gatehouse, identify themselves
and give the purpose of their
visit. Residents are notified of
the arrival ol their visitors, and
the invitations are verified.
All \ isitors to the community
are bwd IB and out by i ae
sT"'itv attendants. Prospective
purchasers are given visitors'
passes to the model anartments
am to the information and sales
ol fices.
p icswoo'' C'v-'tuit Crf'k has
12 security officers, and all are
pvivrj iv 1 in it',,r polie
work. mi'i*nrv s"1-1 ice. or se-
rnn't< p' ''> :in sen'ics.
LEGAt NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH .IUDICIAI CI>"*",T
OF Fl opmA 'N AND FOR
DOE COUNTY
pPOB*TE OIV'SION
PROBATE NO. 7S-4B2S
I, !' |-".i .i. Ill
vuvi \ sp\X';i:m:i:h<:
,| :.-'. ll.
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
r mi r ,!-,..i- '.| \!l p. -..mm ifiiv-
, -..,. i.r li.niMti.ls Afcalni i baiil
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... .... -i;.1 :r i'i-\ 'i'i .1 iii Syfifmn
I in .hi St.-mi'i '. in '1"'W "'
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i,- n li-r. ..I. i-r III- Main.
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Ill :- V'K I > It!* N
11 I '' "
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, .(.l.,r. 1973.
I i WEI" WH
v\ fni ': ii'l-
,:. .1. 00-K.
rra| liatili Kin MI34
1" 8 10
The lloiida office of the
American Jewish Congress plans
its first annual Conference on
the Kealli. i.iatian of American
ideal- ol Social Justice, Free-
dam and Kquality Oct. 19 and
21) at the Seville Hotel, Miami
Bl ach.
.. is v ll Friedman, cbair-
pc;snn ol the coal ence, has
put to;; tbcra or-Ogram to which
the community is ineited.
Four plenary sessions will be
held featuring Bhune Bloom,
state legislator, speaking on
"LfiglsuiUve i.-siies, 1975-76";
Abraham J. Gittalson associate
executive duector of the Cen-
tral Ag n "v for Jewish Educa-
tien. whose topic is "Education
for Iii a Jewish Cnmmuni-
LEGAl NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
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ill. inn- i m^ ii. ii. UtiMlriiiK i" riiiuuie
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1 Ml..... Mil in I''1-' i>l.'. dii.M I lih
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\i.;i:: 144.N sa-AS. INC
M.Ai:v \ KUTH
III" Ain-1. \U4g.
:n j I'.' 4tiUuUi<
I- .'.-p.'-'rei
IN THE CIRCUIT COUtiT OF THE
tLtVENIH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PRCBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6227
iJudgt- FRANK C. DOWLING)
.1. .-! Ii
.. \ H i'li.l.MPI'lS
'NOTICE TO CREDITORS
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.i ia a. <-ur.
10 3-10-li-SI
U S POSTAL SERVICE
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP
MANACFMENT AND CIRCULATION
,trl* f Au-u, 1?. 107C-. S-r.ion 8S5I
(Tillf Z. United St.itcs Code)
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ties"; Mrs. Naomi Levine, na-
ti mal execuUve director ol
American Jewish Con;"-
speaking on "Issues Facing Us
on the Domestic Scene" .
Phil Baum, national director >]
the Commission on Internal
al Affairs !'o.- American J<
Cong hose ses Ion II
touch on the international a-
fairs.
The banq let speaker is Soia
Mentschikoff, dean of the Law
School of the University of Mi-
ami, ii"- topic is "Stereotyping
Our Citizens."
Prof. Seymour I iebman will
mi oduce the Bicent snnial
theme"Jews in America for
200 Years." and Mrs. 1 eona
Chanin. National Women's l)i-
ision nresident, *>.-i11 address
the luncheon closing the con-
ference.
Mrs. Myriam Woll, president
ef American Jewish Congress
Pioriua Women's Division, in-
vites all interested persons to
attend. Rates and programs may
be obtained b" calling the Mi-
ami AJCongress office.
UC-Al NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL ClRCU:'
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6230
JOHN R. BLANTON
III IM-: KMnl- ol
IJAI I'll HI IHIMX
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
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.lit- \ for Kxvcuu i\
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO 75-?"10
GENERAL JURISDICTION p'VISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
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Page 24-B
>Jeist>ncrk09fi
Friday, October
3,
We is a good Temple member, lives an exemplary life, is a devoted husband and father.
But he is neglecting an important moral obligation.
He has not yet made his cemetery arrangements. Like other
moral and spiritual obligations, these arrangements must
not be forgotten. By planning ahead, decisions can be made
calmly. They can be made without emotional pressure.
They can be made wisely, and they can be made together
as a family. If you have not yet fulfilled this obligation to
your family, we urge you to do so now. In this way. you
can be certain that your family will not suffer needlessly.
mi mvni tm n sa out mtomi mmotiAis n mmum
MJkSrtM CKAFTSMIH IN SHVlt AMD MONZI
KKAe"*? M*T mmMfT,FW- eXCLUSIVSLV JEWISH CeMCTtHV
5505 Northwest 3rd Street


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