The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02436

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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
Israeli, Egyptian in courteous exchange
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) Two high-ranking
representatives of Israel and Egypt recognized
each other in a public debate dealing with the
Middle East conflict and referred courteously to
each other's remarks while still standing firmly
behind the official positions of their respective
governments.
The speakers were Ambassador Amiel Emile
Najar, political advisor to the Foreign Minister
of Israel, and Tahssin Bashir, Egyptian Ambassa-
dor-at-Large and an official spokesman for Pres-
ident Anwar Sadat.
THE OCCASION was a three-day symposium
on the Middle East held at Laval University in
Quebec over the weekend. It was sponsored by
the Quebec Center for International Relations in
Continued on Page 1S-A
"JewisHi Floridian
Combining WE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 41
Miami, Florida Friday, October 10, 1975
*uc by Man Two Sections
Price 25 rents
Israel on Losing
End of Time,
Brown Warns
WASHINGTON (JTA)
U.S. Air Force Gen. George S.
Brown, chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, has told a mili-
tary oriented audience in
Huntsville. Ala., that the
"United States is committed to
the survival of the State of Is-
rael, but military factors fa-
voring Israel diminish with
time."
Without elaborating on that
point, Brown observed that "al-
though significant progress to-
ward peace has been made be-
tween Egypt anti Israel, the se-
curity situation in the Mideast
generally is of the gravest con-
cern."
HE ALSO told the Tennessee
Valley Chapter of the Associa-
tion of the U.S. Army that "the
major unresolved issues be-
tween the Arabs and Israelis
could yet explode into a fifth
war unless further progress is
made on the diplomatic front."
"War must be avoided for
many reasons. Oil is just one,"
he said. He did not discuss
other reasons. "All parties must
recognize that a solution in Mid-
east problems must be found in
forms other than military," he
said.
MESSAGE fROM 10A
We Must Talk
Freely About
Sinai Accord
FOCUS ON BAATH PARTY
Egypt Flays Syria Attack
In United Nations Speech
Israel Must Disappear 7-A
No Peace Possible Syria 8-A
Hope Seen in Gromyko-AHon Meet 9-A
Israel Seeks Peace With All 13-A
UMTED NATIONS (JTA) The rift between Cairo
and Damascus over the new interim accord Egypt signed
with Israel emerged in the General Assembly when the
ptian delegate sharply criticized a Syrian attack on the
cement.
Egypt's Ambassador to the UN, Abdel Meguid, stated
that a speech by the Syrian Foreign Minister, Abdul Halim
Khaddam, assailing the Sinai agreement as a "temporary
truce" that threatens the Middle East with a new explosion,
represented the views of the Syrian Baath Party, not of
the Syrian government.
Meguid took the floor immediately after the Syrian
spoke.
GENERAL BROWN i
Sadat's
Demands
Played Down
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
U.S.. Administration spokesmen
sought to minimize the state-
ment by Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat that President
Ford had promised him he
would cause Israel to negotiate
with Syria and with the Pales-
tinians for a peace settlement.
In a three-hour speech, Sadat
said that Ford's promises are
part of secret Egyptian-
American appendices to the
formal Israeli-Egyptian Sinai
Continued on Page 1S-A
CHICAGO (JTA) Amer-
ican Jewry was urged by lead-
ers of the Zionist Organization
of America "to speak candidly
and forthrightly as Americans
to our Administration" against
what they termed "imposed
solutions" in Arab-Israel peace
negotiations.
Rabbi Joseph P. Sternstein,
ZOA president, delivering the
keynote address at the organi-
zation's 78th annual national
convention here, charged that
the recently concluded Israeli-
Egyptian Sinai accord arranged
through Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger, was "just
such an imposed solution" and
represented "a significant de-
parture from the stated policies
of the last three administra-
tions, including the Ford Ad-
ministration."
STERNSTEIN warned that
there were indications that the
U.S. was about to repeat its
pressure tactics on Israel with
regard to demands being made
by Syria and Jordan. The next
pressure point, he added, "will
Continued on Page 3-A
Commerce Will Seek
Info on Boycott Tests
Pressure from Congress 1S-A
OBSERVERS HERE could not
recall a previous instance of
public criticism at the UN by
the spokesman of one Arab
state of the speech of another
on the Middle East dispute.
It was also viewed as reflect-
ing the growing schism between
the more moderate elements of
the Arab world who favor the
step-by-step approach to a set-
tlement practiced by Secretary
of State Henry A. Kissinger and
the extremists who hold that
Continued on Page 2-A
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Congressman James G.
O'Hara (D., Mich.) has call-
ed upon Commerce Secre-
tary Rogers Morton to "as-
sure that the Department
engages in no further ac-
tions that have the effect of
cooperating with, or acqui-
escing in," the Arab eco-
nomic boycott of Israel.
In a strongly-worded let-
ter released here, the Michi-
gan Congressman said he
was "shocked to learn" that
the Commerce Department
Continued on Page 9-A
Anti-Zionist Resolution Condemned
Blacks Hit UN Maneuvering 11-A
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) An amendment to a
^solution before the Social, Humanitarian and Cultural
Committee (Third Committee) which would include Zionism
as one of the ideologies to be condemned m a resolution
opposing racism has been denounced by Israeli Ambassador
Chaim Herzog as a "mali-
cious effort" to divert the
committee from "the true
purpose of the resolution."
He termed the amendment
"part of a dangerous anti-
Semitic idiom which is being
insinuated into every public
debate by those who have
sworn to block the current
move towards accomodation
and ultimately towards
peace in the Middle East."
AT THE same time, the
United States and the European
Economic Community (EEC)
served notice that they would
oppose the amendment and
would vote against the resolu-
tion if it contained the amend-
ment.
U.S. representative Leonard
Garment and Italian represent-
ative Piero Vinci, speaking on
behalf of the nine-member EEC,
objected to the amendment
sponsored by 11 Arab states,
Cuba and Guinea to include
Zionism in a draft resolution
condemning apartheid and ra-
cial discrimination.
The resolution, under discus-
Continued on Page 3-A
AMERICANS RESPOND
Amin 9s
Address
Enraging
NEW YORK (JTA)
American Jews and non-
Jews expressed outrage over
the weekend at Ugandan
President Idi Amin's anti-
Jewish and anti Zionist
speech to the United Nations
General Assembly in which
he called for the extinction
of Israel as a state.
Dr. Thomas P. Melady,
who was the American Am-
bassador to Uganda from
May, 1972, to September,
1973, when diplomatic rela-
tions were severed in 1973,
called on the UN to appoint
a committee to investigate
the "atrocities and execu-
tions" committed by Amin.
DANIEL P. MOYNIHAN, the
U.S. Ambassador to the UN,
termed the Ugandan President
a "racist murderer."
Melady, who is executive vice
president at St. Joseph College
in Philadelphia, declared at a
press conference sponsored by
the American Jewish Commit-
tee's Philadelphia office, that
Continued on Page 2-A
AMBASSADOR MOYNIHAN


Page 2-A

....."hi*
fg*y> October
Mitt
Congressional OK
Of Technicians
Seen Imminent
Does Congress Need Mm* Time? 12-A
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Senate and House action has
assured overwhelming Congres-
sional approval this week of a
resolution to allow the United
Stares to station up to 200
American civilian volunteers at
early warning stations in ttie
Sinai desert between Egyptian
and Israeli line*
The House International Re-
lations Committee, by a unani-
mous vote of 31-0 last Friday,
voted out for full House con-
sideration a bipartisan resolu-
tion that su*>pirtti the U.S.
presence in the Middle East be-
cause it constitutes "a signifi-
cant step toward peace in the
Middle East"
THREE MEMBERS of the 34
member Moose committee were
net in Washington when the
vote was taken.
The House resolution stipu-
lated that both Congress and
the President could withdraw
the technicians in the event of
danger to them or if their mon-
itoring was no longer necessary.
It also requires the President
to sobmit written reports to the
Congress on the monitoring at
least once every six months.
In addition, the resolution as-
serted that "the authority con-
tained in this joint resolution
to implement*" the warning sys-
tem in the Sinai "does not sig-
nify approval of the Congress
of any other agreement, under-
standing or commitment made
Bv the Executive branch."
.41* ia:
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Amin UN Speech Evokes Ragl
UJSS THAN" three hours after
the House panet under the lead-
ership of Thomas Morgan (D..
Pa.) and the ranking minority
member. Rep. William Broom-
field (R.. Mich.), adopted its
resolution, the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee voted 12-2
to make public four documents
of agreements between the U.S.
with Israel and the U.S. with
Egypt tliat Sen. Frank Church
(D.. fdano) described as con-
stituting "all binding undertak-
ings" to the Egyptian and Is-
raeli governments.
Church ha* been insisting on
official public disclosure of the
agreements which some news-
papers have already published
in Rill.
Announcing the committee's
action. Ouirch said he wanted
'full and free debate" before
sending Americans into the
Middle East.
HE SAID; "Now everything
is out in the open. That's the
way I wanted it." Church spon-
sored the resolution for disclos-
ure with Sen. Charles Percy
(R.. 111.) as co-sponsor.
Church predicted that the
Senate would approve a resolu-
tion on the technicians this
rieal* ro the House resolution,
week "very similar if not tden-
Joftn Sparkrmn (D.. Ala.L
chairman of the Senate com-
mittee said the committee
would act on its resolution
Tuesday and indicated a Sen-
at? vote would follow immedi-
atelv.
Contlnoed from Page 1-A
"Instead of receiving Amin
with standing ovations, the ON
should appoint a committee to
investigate and denounce
Arnfn*."
He added that The interna-
tional community shoulJ rebuke
and sever relations with this
criminal head of state foY what
he has done and what he is do-
ing"
Melady recalled that while he
was in Kampala there were
"endless numbers of executions
and disappearances reported to
me daily." U.S. officials have
said that there is no" reason to
doufcf a report by the Interna-
tional Commission of /urists
that 25.000 to 250.000 Ugandans
hare been murdered since Amin
seized power in 1971.
AMINES SPEECH at the US.
in which he not only denounc-
ed Israel but also charged that
Zionists controlled the Amer-
ican gTverrrTteflt and society
'confirmed his anti-Semitism."
Milady said.
He noted this was "already
iniicated during the Yom Kip-
pur War when he called for the
destruction oi Israel and named
a - Hitler."
The- fttntev Amtrassador also
charged that the UN never re-
buked Amin for a telegram he
sent in 1972 to the Secretary
Genera! advocating the genocide
of the Jewish people.
MOYNTHANS remarks were
made* in a speeth Friday right
to the AFL-CIO convention in
ian Francisco. "It is no acci-
dent. I fear, that this racist
murderer, as one of our leading
newspapers called him this
morning (the New York
Times), is the head of the Or-
ganization of African Unity."
Moynihan declared, "for Israel
is a democracy and it is sim-
ply a fact that despotism will
Egypt Raps
Syrian Envoy

For Accord Flap
Continued from Page 1-A
the only solution is all-out war
against Israel.
Earlier, a high Israeli source
said that Khaddam s speech at
the General Assembly in which
he bitterly attacked the idea of
a peaceful settlement with Is-
rael represented the extremist
elements m the Damascus gov-
ernment bat not the views of
President Hafez Assad
KHADDAM CHARGED that
the Egyptian-Israeli agreement
was a move away from the road
to peace He asked. "How
could Syria be convinced that
the agreement was a step to-
ward peace when Israel was re-
ceiving far it through black-
mail, billions of U.S. dollars?"
He said Syria also objected
to the agreement because it
calls for an American presence
in Sinai and because Israel
continues to occupy Arab terri-
tory.
Khaddam saij that talk of
possible negotiations concern-
ing ths Golar. Heights was nn
realist:; because that question
was a major -oart of t'-e prob-
4 Palestine ani the seen*
pad m of Arab territevy.
The Egyptian-Syrian rift <~ii
further dra-atized .-.hen Me-
gan d failed to lea- e his seat to
congratulate **e Syrian Foreign
Minister on (ft remarks, which
is cust roar
seek whatever
com* to hand to SgJ*
which threatens th^
which is democracy."
He said he honed Hut
OAU "will disavow Ar/.!
ail he stands for
Moytlihans blast was ,
eretf unprecedented for",
rarrfing diplomat against a *
of state. The UN AmbaJ*
told reporters he did no-U
his remarks with the State'
pertinent but stressed j-
didn t mean he did not did
his speech with the
levels.
IMMEDIATELY after .
ssseech the Conference of ?J
iaents- of Major American Je,
ish Organizations and the h
D.farnexion League of B'i
fcVrith called on Moynihaj
r#ly puWicly to Amins
der.'
Conference chairman
Israel Millar, said An*J
speech was a "foul assault
only against American Jm,,
out a mocracy."
ADL chairman Seyra<|
Graubard declared that Attfil
disgraceful anti-Jewish btg>|
try" has "degraded the UnitJ
Nations and reduced its staad-l
ing in the opinion of all fj
minded people.
The American Jewish Con
mittee, in a telegram to !
Secretary' Genera! Kurt Wl
heim and Moymhan, declare
that Amin's "anti-Semitic did
-.:-<- was an effort to inspirel
Xrn-Ii:e actions in thiscojmtnl
ani was nothing 'ess than Ml
appeal ro genocide
ELMER L. WINTER. .*JC|
DBttlea president, urged Wit
heitfl to "puohciy expren oaVi
cm with this per. ersun u:ie|
L'S rostrum and ass ia f:\
thority of your offtc; to pman
such exhibitions in the four*
Ambassador W. Ta?tey 3*1
nett Jr. was the oil) Anttricttl
official to attend a reeeptid
lo By -Valdheim.
BUY ISRAEL BONDS
This makes Israel Economically
Strong when you give to
'he CJA Israel Emergency
Pund you give 'o yourself.
Mavshie Friedberg
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10-13-75


Friday, October 10, 1975
*Jenist: ftoradfiaun
Page 3-A
Speakers at the 50th anniversary national
convention of Pioneer Women on Miami
Beach from Oct. 19 through 22 include
top row (left to right) U.S. Sen. Birch
Bayh; Leah Rabin, wife of Israel's Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin; U.S. Sen. Lloyd
Bentsen. Bottom (left to right) are Tamar
Eshel, Israeli women's labor leader; Sim-
cha Dinitz, Israel's Ambassador to the
United States; and Marie Syrkin, author
and editor.
Talk Freely About Sinai-ZOA
Continued from Page 1-A
very likely be the Golan
Heights."
Sternstein emphasized that
'the American Jewish commu-
nity must assume the obligation
to speak candidly and forth-
rightly as Americans to our Ad-
ministration and to the world"
if "in our judgement discrimi-
natory piewnre is imposed on
Israel."
This in no way, he noted,
"infringes upon the duty of
American Jews to call the shots
as we see them. To do less
would be to perpetuate an his-
toric disservice to Israel and
world Jewry.
GEN. ARIEL Sharon, a lead-
er of the Likud opposition in
Israel who ako serves as spe-
cial military advisor to Premier
Yitzhak Rabin, told the ZOA
convention that "Israel's inde-
pendent policy must be pre-
served.
It must be able to choose its
way itself, with -no pressure. It
must be removed from the cir-
cle of extortion by imperialis-
tic forces and its freedom of
action most be preserved."
Sharon urged American Jews
not to "wait until tomorrow" to
be told what they "should have
done yesterday" if they want to
be sure "that in the year 2000
Jerusalem wrTl be the capital of
independent Israel."
Israel must not be backed
"into a corner" and forced "in-
to desperate actions," he de-
clared.
THE QUESTION of American
Jewry's right to intervene in Is-
raeli affairs was debated be-
fore the 1,500 convention dele-
gates by Philip M. Klutznick,
chairman ol the Governing
Board of the World Jewish Con-
gress, and Jacques Torczyner,
chairman of the ZOA's admin-
istrative board.
Both speakers agreed on the
right of American Jews to speak
out on Israeh affairs but dif-
fered as to the degree.
Klutznick, a former U.S. Am-
bassador to the United Nations,
maintained that American Jews
were "in some instances"
obliged to intervene in Israel
but "in others we must recog-
nize that the real responsibility
rests with the Israelis and their
government."
He said American-Jewish in-
tervention was appropriate in
the allocation of their philan-
thropic dollars "to be used in
Israel for social welfare, educa-
tional and related purposes."
He said that "In the discharge
of this duty we do and should
consult with the appropriate Is-
raeli agencies and people."
KLUTZNICK STATED that
"no one but the government of
Israel and its people can de-
termine its foreign affairs pos-
ture in the ultimate sense," as-
serting that while "it would
probably make for a happier
Jewish peoplehood if they did
consult the diaspora where
they could do so without
breaching security or secrecy
requirements, they have no
obligation to consult."
Klutznick said that those
American Jews opposed to both
the Israel government and
"Jewish establishment spokes-
Anti-Zionist
Resolution
Hit by Herzog
men," had an obligation to in-
tervene with the U.S. govern-
ment.
He stated in this connection
that the American Jew "has an
obligation not alone to Israel
but to his community and his
country, the United States,"
adding that "such interventions
call for respect for those with
whom one differs."
ISRAEL, he added, "must un-
derstand, appreciate and re-
spect dissenters who seek Is-
rael's survival and develop-
ment," he declared. "To read
dissent out of Jewish life is to
destroy its capacity for creativ-
ity and growth."
Torczyner, a past president
of the ZOA. took the view that
American and other diaspora
Jews "cannot accept uncondi-
tionally every decision of the |
Israeli government" and "have i
a right to express our opinion ',
about events and policies in Is- ;
rael" because the Jewish State ,
"belongs to all Jews."
had recently freed themselves
of colonial rule, "deriding one
of the most noble liberation
movements of this century, a
movement which not only gave
pies struggling for independ-
and determination to the peoples
struggling for independence,
but also actively aided many of
them during the period of prep-
aration for their independence
or immediately after.
He commented that his audi-
ence included "many of the
representatives of countries we
aided and who are prepared to
this day to receive our aid in
the various fields of technology
and agriculture who are being
swept up unwillingly by the
automatic majority which
evinces little concern for their
national interests."
GARMENT TOLD the com-
mittee that the amendment was
incompatible with the decade-
for-action program and said
that equating Zionism with rac-
ism "is to distort completely the
history of that movement (Zion-
ism)" which was designed "to
liberate an oppressed people by
returning them to the land of
their fathers."
Vinci stated that the amend-
ment was "totally irrelevant,"
contrary to the objectives of
was proclaimed by the General
the anti-racism decade which
Assembly in December, 1973,
and would also introduce an
unacceptable element into ef-
fem. said it was "sad" to see a forts to find a just solution to
group of nations, many who the Mideast problem._______
Continued from Page 1-A
sion in the Third Committee,
concerns a UN-sponsored dec-
ade-for-action to combat racism.
It is expected to be voted on
this week. (The Jewish Agency
Board of Governors meeting in
Jerusalem expressed "shock
and disgust" at the amendment.
HERZOG TOLD the commit-
tee last Friday that the propos-
ed amendment, "together with
similar moves, is designed to
sabotage the efforts of the Ge-
neva conference for peace in
the Middle East, co-sponsored
by the United States and the
Soviet Union, and to deflect
those who are moving along
the road to peace from their
purpose." But, he added, "they
will not succeed.
He said the resolution before
the committee to condemn
apartheid and colonialism could
achieve a consensus "of great
importance to our African col-
leagues."
But instead of this being per-
mitted to happen, the envoy
said, "a group of countries,
drunk with the feeling of pow-
er inherent in the automatic
majority and without regard to
the importance of achieving a
consensus on this issue, have
decided to railroad this com-
mittee in a contemptuous man-
euver by the use of the auto-
matic majority into bracketing
Zionism with the subject under
discussion."
HERZOG, referring to Zion-
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Defense Costs to Rise
BL AVIV (JTA) The Defense Ministry will
rerpwfeB additional budget of many millions of pounds
as a result of the 10 percent devaluation of tne israei
pound -and the sharp increase in the price trf oil, se-
curity circles said here. .
While an *iher ministries will have to absorb the
increaseAcoats and make do with their present budgets,
the defuse eatabhsbment is exempt from this rule and
must neeeive additional allocations. ~ M
T'lK SECURITY circles pointed out that the Israeli
Defense Forces spent about IL 800 million a year for
fuel alone. A Phantom jet consumes over IL 25,000 on
a one-h ur flight, and it costs IL 2,000 tc operate a tank
for one hour.
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Harbor Islands office is con-
veniently located at 1T60 Kane
Concourse. A convenient place to
put your money to work earning
more money for you.
BOC
JACK 0. CORDON
Pitiilft


Page 4-A
+Je*id*f*******
Friday, October 10, 1973
Laudable 0)1111, Decision
We applaud the decision W" trie Federal Appelrafe
court in New Orleans that has put a stop to the dis-
criminatory membership practices of the Biscayne Bay
Yacht Club.
Naturally, the club insists it is not discriminatory.
"We have never had such a policy," said the attorney
for Bicayne.
But one Black and one Jewish Miamian, who had
the tenacity to make the club put their money where
their mouth was, have now demonstrated once and for
all that the club and Its spokesmen were not telling
the truth.
The legal issue involved is that the Biscayne Bay
Yacht Club's docks stand on City of Miami-owned bay
bottomland for which the city has charged the club a
token $1 a year and that the club is therefore subject
to laws forbidding discrimination involving public fa-
cilities.
But the legal issue is not the real issue.
Our own hope is that no American worth his salt
Jew, white or Black Christian would want to be-
long to the kind of organization that misrepresents its
membership policies which, admittedly, are by "spon-
sorship" only.
Short of that, for the Biscayne Bay Yacht Club
does "boast" 250 prestigious, private citizens, at least
the signal is now loud and clear.
If they want to be private, they're going to have
to be private all the way and that includes the bay
bottom, which is the people's property all the people's.
United Synagogue Growth
United Synagogue Conservative Movement Week
will mark the occasion beginning this Sunday with events
in various Conservative congregations throughout the
South Florida Jewish community.
Object of the week-long observance is to improve
the understanding of the community in matters relating
to Conservative Judaism.
Currently, there are 17 Conservative congregations
from West Palm Beach south affiliated with the South-
east Region of the United Synagogue of America.
This includes some 6,500 families, and prospects for
further growth are bright, with the projection of another
six Conservative congregations in the area during the
next year.
In addition, there are three Solomon Schechter Day
Schools under the auspices of the United Synagogue,
with an aggregate student body of some 5,000 yoang-
sters in afternoon and Sunday Hebrew and Religious
schools.
All in all, the Southeast Region of the United Syna-
gogue of America is growing with the growth of the
South Florida Jewish community itself. The observance
of United Synagogue Conservative Movement Week here
beginning Sunday will clearly emphasize that fact.
Tasteless UN Podium
Ugandan President Idi Amin's shocking, hate-filled
address to the United Nations General Assembly was a
disgrace. Amin stood up before an organization pledged
to seek world harmony and called for the expulsion of
Israel from the UN and "the extinction of Israel as a
state."
American Jews should take particular note of Amin's
daring to come to the United States and telling the
American people "to rid their society of the Zionists"
while claiming that Zionists control American society.
This was the most virulent anti-Semitic speech to be
heard on an international level since the Nazi era.
Perhaps those African states who argue that allow-
ing Amin to assume the chairmanship this year of the
Organization of African Unity will serve to moderate
him, will now have second thoughts. To allow him to be
the spokesman for Africa will do nothing but harm that
already troubled continent.
Contrast Amin's speech to that of Israeli Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon, who offered a reasoned approach
to the Middle East conflict. Allon said Israel was "ready
and willing" to negotiate with all its neighbors, includ-
ing Syria.
Even more disturbing than Amin's speech was the
way the major New York newspapers played it up while
barely noting Allon's talk. Perhaps a Hitler-like speech
is considered more newsworthy than a reasoned call
for peace. If so it is another sad commentary.
JFoincp ##&??>
HAVE not, in recent years
* imagined myself as being
troubled by religious problems.
As we grow older, if we lay
any claim to emotional freedom,
each of us comes to putting re-
ligion into a personal perspec-
tive unrelated to the perspec-
tive that was chosen for us by
our parents in our formative
years.
BUT SUDDENLY, I must con-
fess to being unsettled again. It
all started with the Episcopal L-'
Mini
"t^TW
Bishop of New York, the Rev
Paul Moore, Jr. ,. ^
Rev. Moore is being quoted
these days as opposing ",h.
sexism projected on the verv
image of God." ^
As Rev. Moore sees it ]]
Jewish and Christian theoloev
declares the Godhead beyond
sexuality and decUre, guc(,
masculine projections to he
merely analogies."
IF WE are to deai honcstlv
with the role of modern woiiien
in a modern world, argues the
Rishop. "it is appropriate to
b.gin to move God- j;naee
..way from total male'he--." The
t.eJng of women "in bur so-
ciety, he declares, "can not oc-
cur until God is underwood t0
be as feminine as {He :<, mts-
culine."
Rev. Moore's position is cer-
tainly in accord with tl move
in the Episcopal Church ;n Phi-
ladelphia last year to ordain 11
women.
When that occurrcU'. -t:ired
a national turor, Dr. Charles V.
Willie branded the flap male
arrogance" and resigned from
the House of Bishop* as vice
president of its Housl
ti. s.
i\ THE face of all of tins. I
h.^e looked on with so; .
passionate amusement :;:
my own arguments with the
late Bishop James Pike on at
least three occasions over other
issues relating to "modernism"
in religion.
During these argument-. I
took to quoting the Protestant
lheologian Paul Tillich, while
he warned me that my personal
"ultimate hell" (a paraphrase
of Tillich's "ultimate concern")
would be a matriarchal society
Continued on Page 13-A
45 Years of Column-Writing
It just so happens that 45
years ago this month I wrote
my first professional column.
There is nothing significant
about the anniversary except
that it coincides with my re-
turn to this page after an ex-
ten J.'d sabbatical.
There were a number of peo-
ple kind enough to call and let
me know I was missed. Since
one of the reasons I stopped
writing for a while, I must con-
f !SS, was the feeling that no one
rccily cared, it was a much-
n?eded stimulus to my ego to
learn that some really did.
I HAVE been cominced for
years now that the only thing
that keeps a columnist going is
his ego, a belief in the onini-
IC6 and omnipotence
influences people and thinus.
All flowing from his typewriter.
Imagine, then, how frustrat-
ing it is, how ego-shattering, to
discover more likely to ad-
mit to one's selfthat omnisci-
ence, shmomnipotence, those
weekly columns have had little,
if any, influence on anyone or
thing. Perhaps for a fleeting
moment, as history goes, but
over the long run? Nothing.
JUST TAKE Sunday's head-
line announcing a new United
States agreement with Spain on
military bases. It was about 40
years ago that we were first
exposed to Franco's fascism and
Roosevelt's neutrality law which
gave free rein to Hitler and
Mussolini to practice for World
War II.
While most of the "free"
world has made plain its hostile
feeling for the latest evidence
of Franco-ism, our State De-
partment continues its support
of fascist dictators, having
learned nothing in these 40
years.
Just about the same time, the
League of Nations was on a self-
destruct course, particularly be-
cause it backed off from facing
the Mussolini invasion of Ethi
.Edward
Cohen
opia and the Hitler return to
t"n- Rhineland. -
ONE WATCHES the circus
that calls itself the United Na-
tions today, applauding the
Clown Idi-ot Amin and the killer
Arafat, as it too has de-
nlng or hope
.if a world community of na-
I
first effort at writing for
pay listen, what was so bad
ill S3 a week for a 16-year-
old high school student in
1930? was a sports column
for the Hawthorne (N.J.) Press,
whose editor was impressed
With the work I did for the high
school newspaper in nearby
Patterson.
It was a time when the Great
Depression was beginning to
take hold in my textile in-
dustrial city it had begun in
19">9 and our President, Her-
bert Hoover, a man of personal-
ly fine qualities and terribly
narrow social vision. Just like
the man in the White H tuse to-
day.
OBVIOUSLY, my frustration
doesn't reach that far back, nor
will I accept any blame for Hit-
ler. Mussolini, Franco. Herbert
Hoover und the Great De
sion.
As for Gerald Ford 1 wiD
share him with you. In 1968
and 19"*2. few people paid at-
tention to my blasts at Richard
Nixon, charging politic il bias,
hatred, and plain liberal con-
spiracy, not to say a: ti-Zion-
ism.
i always understood with
propel modesty that
! i weren't so smart after
all, if they were they would be
wiiting columns too-
lit, s to be some bitter irony in
from a recent Miami Her-
ald editorial:
"There were many distant,
early warnings about tht "ian'
but they went as unheeded as
the iceberg warnings to tin Ti-
tanic. Young Richard Nixon's
ruthless smear campaign!
Continued on Page 6-A
~eJew]bi Floridian
OFFICE AND PLANT tW N.E. U) BTRBBT TELEPHONE "5
-'.O. Box 01-SS7I, Miami. Florida 33101
SELMA M. TU'VI^ON
Assistant to Pubii '
FRED K. 6HOCHET
Editor and PsbMaher
LEO MINDLIN
Associate Editor
Th* VXJJh Floritflan D Not Guarantee The Ksehruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
PuHlsh.ri very Fridav slnre 1!>?7 hv The Jewish FlorMHaa
_____ s"<-"nd-Clans PoFtace Paid at Miami. PIs.
SUBSCR1PT.ON RATES: (Loe.l Are.) One *esr $10.00 Two Yesrt $18.01
Out of Town Ucon Request
Volume 48 ~
Friday, October 10, 1975
Number 41
5 HESHVAN 5 "36
M10-10- 78
M10-10- 78-


Friday, October 10, 1975

+Jelsi>nt>r**am
Page 5-A"
* i

4ft


ibi .- ; d
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
It would-be well for each of
us to understand that the as-
signment of American civilians
in the Middle East as part of
the interim agreement brought
about by Dr. Kissinger is in no
way comparable to our early in-
volvement in Vietnam.
First, the United States had
no real national interest in
Vietnam while authentic
American interests are at stake
in the Middle East. Israel's sur-
vival and security are vital to
our national interest, and the
preservation of peace and good
relations with the Arab states
are likewise important national
interests.
gB>; .ii-.j: uvaen w .ioi. 4 ,j.i. 4 ,
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"trt Thy Worii Be Brief
Koheleth (EccUsiatta)
aisiocci. ...:; I now mm> n, m 1 mm mtmi
SECONDLY, the U.S. has
been asked to participate to a
limited degree in a truce by
both parties, not to intervene
with nearly limitless armed
force in favor of one party
against another, as we did in
Vietnam.
Here, we are responding to
the request of both sides for no
more than 200 technicians to
prevent a war between them;
in Vietnam, we sent more than
500,000 trooos to wage a war
on behalf of one side.
Third, these civilians will be
stationed in the UN buffer zone,
rather than on either side of
the opposing lines.
SKCRF.TARY KISSINGER,
Prime Minister Rabin and Pres-
ident Sadat and others involved
in these recent negotiations de-
serve our gratitude and com-
mendation for shaping a new
accord and easing the threat
of war.
While we -do Welcome thej
agreement, let us not deludej
ourselves by 'thinking it is an
assurance of a permanent}
peace. ;
Let us rather see it as if
really isthe first step of many
towards a true, lasting peace.
JUDITH TEPPER
Miami
Biscayne Democratic Club Features Professional Show
A gala professional show fea-
turing George Rosen and Sandra
Shaw will be featured at the
next meeting of the Biscayne
Democratic Club Monday eve-
ning, Oct. 13 at 8 p.m. at Wash-
ington Federal, 1234 Washing-
ton Ave.
William J. Schusel, Bank of
Miami Beach vice president
who ooro-riinitps the club's pro-
gramming, announced that he
has received notices from Mi-
ami Beach Mayor Harold Rosen
and Beach Councilmen Hal
Spaet, Dr. Leonard Haber and
Leonard Weinstein that they
will appear.
The meeting is open to the
general public and seating is on
a first-come basis.
,'
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There probably is a savings institution within five minutes of you and it no doubt has
something good to recommend it. But overall, we don't think anyone comes close
in offerin! you as broad a range of customer services and benefits as Dade Federal Savings.
For one thing, every one of our branches is open daily from 9 am to 4:30 pm,
with once a week evening hours until 8 pm (main office 9 am till 5 pm).
For another, we have 12 branches throughout Dade and Broward Counties. There may
be somebody with more offices than that, but we doubt if they're as strategically located.
And at each of our branches, you'U find DFS. Our Dependable Friendly Service.
A very special kind of consideration and understanding that makes your every
Dade Federal transaction pleasant and efficient.
There's one other thing that sets Dade Federal apart from everybody else Because
nobody else has the Dade Federal Savers Club. Maintain an account of $1,000 or more
with us and you can benefit from substantial savings at restaurants, theatres, sporting and
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Your savings at Dade Federal does make a difference.
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA SINCE 1934"
FSLiC


Page 6-A
' Jenist fknAMMi
Friday, October 10
w if), 1975
K. Minimizes Soviet Pact Objections
was not mentioned specified!.
in Kissinger's remarks ^'
question thJ
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger has minimized "Sovi-
et objections" to the new Is-
raeli-Egyptian interim accord,
defended the proposed presence
of American technicians in
Sinai as essential to monitor the
agreement and contended that
it was not "detrimental" to the
Soviet Union or "advantageous"
to the United States.
Addressing a press confer-
ence at the State Department,
the Secretary stressed that the
"essential interests" of the two
superpowers are "not in any
sense incompatible" with the
agreement and that Soviet ob-
jections "seem to concern pro-
cedure more than substance."
HE SAID that "The United
Religion Ministry
Has Long List
Of 'Iiieligibles'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Religious Affairs Minis-
try has confirmed the exist-
ence of a list of some 1,800
persons ineligible for mar-
riage according to Halacha
(religious law) but insisted
that it was not compiled in
violation of the law and had
no sinister intent.
The disclosure was made
by David Glass, director gen-
eral of the Ministry of Reli-
gious Affairs, after Justice
Minister Haim Zadok inform-
ed the Cabinet that he had
ordered the attorney gen-
eral to investigate the mat-
ter.
GLASS MET with Attorney
General Aharon Barak for what
was described as an initial re-
view of the statistical break-
down of the list.
Glass told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the list is
circulated to all marriage reg-
istrars and is periodically up-
dated.
He said it was compiled on
the basis of information from
two sources judgements by
Rabbinical Courts and inquir-
ies by marriage registrars who
are accredited officials under
the Marriage and Divorce Or-
dinance.
INTERIOR MINISTER Yosef
Burg, of the National Religious
Party, claimed that his minis-
try has no such list and that, as
far as he knows, neither does
the Religious Affairs Minis-
Burg is acting Minister of Re-
ligious Affairs in the absence
of Yitzhak Raphael, who is
abroad.
Burg "clarified" his state-
ment later, saying he did not
intend to deny that a list of
marriage ineligible^ existed but
was referring to allegations that
it was a "black list" containing
information culled by devious,
underhand and anti constitu-
tional means.
GLASS TOLD the JTA that
the list was an essential instru-
ment in administering the Mar-
riage and Divorce Ordinance
which, in Israel, is the exclusive
domain of the Orthodox Rab-
binate and the Rabbinical
Courts.
Glass disclosed that the list
presently contained about 1,800
names, the majority being those
of male correspondents in di-
vorce suits for adultery who,
according to Halacha, may not
marry the women with whom
they allegedly had extra-marital
affairs.
He said another major cate-
gory consisted of non-Jews who
the Rabbinate had reason to be-
lieve might try to marry Jews
before converting fully to Ju-
daism, meaning according to
Orthodox rites.
HE SAID there were no
"mamzerim" (bastards) on the
list. "Mamzerim" are defined as
the progeny of adulterous or
incestuous unions and may not
marry Jews according to reli-
gious law.
Barak was instructed by the
Justice Minister to submit a
comprehensive dossier on the
list and its fundations to be
Cabinet.
He told the JTA his report
should be ready within a month.
Meanwhile, he and Glass are
studying discrepancies between
the list in the Religious Affairs
Ministry and the one in the
hands of the Tel Aviv mar-
riage registrar.
GLASS ADMITTED that the
latter differed slightly from the
list circulated by the Ministry.
Political observers here see
a major coalition crisis loom-
ing over the list. The independ-
ent Liberal Party has decided
to resubmit its civil marriage
bill to the Knesset in light of
the new disclosure.
The ILP is supported by the
leftist Yaad and Moked factions
and other groups seeking the
establishment of civil marriage
in Israel as an alternative for
couples denied marriage rites
by the Rabbinical authorities.
The NRP is bitterly opposed
to the bill.
45 Years of Columns
Continued from Page 4-A
against election opponents
should have alerted voters .
(all of this) in retrospect ex-
poses him for what he was a
manipulator of public opinion."
HAVING KNOWN all this
since 1946, 1950, 1952, 1960,
etc., the Herald endorsed the
man in 1972, anyhow.
Whatever the psychological
motivation, I have had this
crusading drive going all these
years, even in exposing abuses
that took place in high school
sports. I have done investiga-
tive work on gambling, labor,
government, the Army you
name it, and my hot little type-
writer was probably involved,
sometimes with personal danger
or material well-being involved.
THE LIST isn't meant to be
boastful, only illustrative of a
body of experience over these
past 45 years which has left
a lot of scars and, obviously,
little lasting impression.
It was that feeling of being
all the way back to Square One
which led to a desire to put my
20-year-old Underwood porta-
ble to rest and curb my ego.
The problem, as I see it now, is
that I cannot shake being both
a Jew and a liberal. And. by my
definition, to be either is to be
an optimist to believe that a
better world is possible and
that each one of us most do his
share, whatever it may be, to
bring it about.
States recognizes that in a final
settlement in the Middle East
the Soviet role will be impor-
tant and not only procedural
but substantive."
Kissinger also discussed the
Administration's projected sale
of a $350 million Hawk missile
defense system to Jordan ind
aid to Israel. Kissinger reiterat-
ed that the U.S. role in the Sinai
was at the request of Egypt and
Israel.
"It was not proposed" by the
U.S., and "we were not particu-
larly aimous to have it." he
said, adding that the U.S. is not
seeking unilateral advantage in
the area.
He said it was up to the Sovi-
et Union to have a similar pres-
ence in the area should "the
parties" ask Moscow to play a
similar role.
KISSINGER CONCEDED that
U.S.-Soviet detente has made
less progress in areas like the
Middle East than in such
snheres as arms control or the
reduction- of tensions in Europe.
He said he would meet So-
viet Fomign Minister Andrei
Gromyko in Washington later
this month to discuss the plan-
n?d summit meeting between
President Ford and Soviet Com-
munist Party Secretary Leonid
Brezhnev in Washington before
the end of the year.
He said the National Security
Council had made a "unaii-
mous" decision that included
the Pentagon, that American
t?chnicians would go into Si-
nai as "a last resort" to bring
about an Egyptian-Israeli agree-
ment.
KISSINGER IMPLIED that
the establishment of an
American presence is being
studied on an "urgent basis"
and that one of the questions
under studv is whether
American Jews will be permit-
ted to participate, but "Jewish"
the reporter's
elicited them.
He said it would b; dedjUil
soon whether the ArneS
technicians would be Drovy2
by a private organization or.
governmental group but siJ
ed that it will definitely nZ
under the Defense Depart^
"f, Sa.idw 7* Amer*aa
would not be in Sinai beh1
about five and a half JJ
since the agreement itself M
first be implemented bv &r
and Israel. ^ypl
The issue of who would pro.
vide the personnel and the in.
plication about the possibility of
Jews among them arose when
a reporter asked whether the
Vinnel Corp., or so-ne other
company method, would be fol-1
lowed in selecting oersonneL
Vinnel. a Los An^e'.es-based
firm, was disclosjj several
months ago to be h:rir.g retired
American military oersonnel to
train the Saudi Arabian TationalJ
guard under State Depirtment
aegis.
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Qcto*** JO, 1975
+Jmis**k>rmfi
Page 7-A
Jaudi Arabia: Israel Must Disappear
WAFHINGTON (JTA)
|cr. Arabia 8 position fhat Is-
Irat! must disappear into a Pal-
Ljt'ri.'n organism reeaaios ul-
[ ..ci-ding to ministers
E/on I affairs, Prince Saud
I *!.
He also refused to soften his
nn Amencan and
eWS'froTi entering Saudi
I and did not agree Iran
In ship more oil to Israel in
V, of the Sin^i accord.
PRINCE SAUP made his ex-
n id the NBC television
Ipr Meet the Press," for
I ..-in audience.
I Rowlanti Evans, of the Evans-
column team that fre-
bueatlv attacks Israel, asked
Ithe princs, "Doesn't one Arab
Icoantry have to say unequivo-
cally we recfs-nce. t'-.is-(Israel)
is a rerm^fnt middle eastern
;ce ?n:id rrlied. "1 don't
thin* so. Mr. Evans. think the
stai-menl has to pome from Is-
rael that it recognises the
PaRstiijhns f.nd recognizes
what it has cawed the Pales-
tinians over *he years."
ACCORDING TO a transcript
cf the prcg-a~. Princs ..Saud
also mas asVed by Evans wheth-
er it would not be helpful if
Sauii attitudes of hostility to-
ward Israel W; re eased >and cit-
ed as an example the economic
hovcott charging Israel is "arm-
ing themselves to the teeth" and
"introducing rush button war
into the Middle East."
Saud said, "It is they (Israel)
Almogi Playing
It Cool On
Agency Post
who have to live- within .the
area. It is they who have come
to the area. It is thev who should
relax their attitude, and their
relaxation is to .accept the Pal-
estinians."
Saudi Arabia alone has con-
tacted for ar^s purchases to-
taling $24 billion from the
United States, according to
Newsweek magazine. Prince
Saud denied this figure but did
not supply a total.
RETURNING TO the Pales-
tine situation. Evans asked
Prince Saud whether he "can
really expect the Israelis to ne-
gotiate or bargain" with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion headed by Yasir Arafat "so
long as the PLO refuses to con-
cede there is a right for a Jew-
ish state to exist in Israel?"
"The onlv person that I have
heard tackling that problem was
Mr. Arafat. Saud responded.
"He at least brought a proposal
for a secular state, where the
Israelis dont even recognize
there is something called the
Palestinians.
"Can vou really expect Israel
tcoegatiate on a Palestinian
West Bank state so long as Ara-
fat and the PLO hold their posi-
tion?" The prince was asked.
"I think if they recognize the
Palestinians and the PLO this
would be the step to do if they
want to reconcile themselves
with them "
ON THE question of Israel's
supplying nationality to Jews
emigrating to Israel, after Saud
said Saudi Arabia "would not
accept any Israelis"a response
to Israeli policy of granting
citizenship to Jews who may
emigrate to IsraelMichael J.
Berlin of the New York Post
asked tUe Minister, "What about
American experts, university
professors who ase willing to
help but have been denied
visas?"
Saud replied with questions:
"Uave they denied their citizen-
ship to Israel? Do they renounce
their citizenship to Israel? We
haven't seen any Jew in the
United States at least^av that
he is not an Israeli citizen."
Saudi Arabia welcomes Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger
on his many visits to Saudi
Arabia, and Jewish newsmen
traveling with Kissinger are al-
so admitted, he said.
BUT AT least one Jewish
congressman has been barred
along with other Jews, includ-
ing a French journalist critical
of Israel, he confessed.
Prince Saud cast doubt that
Iran will provide heavier de-
liveries of oil to Israel in view
of Israel's agreed withdrawal
from the Abu Rodeis oilfields.
He said he does not "under-
stand that" and added his un-
derstanding is that the United
States has "guaranteed" oil to
Israel.
your precious jewels
to the most prestigious
jewelers in the South
Call Lewis Rustein I'hone. 445-2644
Herb Schoenberg 531-0087
:' DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
["] wish (.very politician that
Ihis c a should demand
th$l he remain at his post
land not leave it."
Y sef A.imogi, heavy set,
Icraggy-faoed, radiating pew-
it and ood cheer, dismiss-
les with this piece of wisdom
: m of .press criticism
Rhgl has arisen here at the
Irtpi rts that he will leave the
[Haifa Mayoralty to seek the
[cbainnanship of the Jewish
[Agency.
As io the reports them-
Iselves. Almogi has an insist-
|tr.: no comment."
HIS THOUGHTS on the office
[cl Agency chairman, expressed
\ wish Telegraphic Agen-
Icy in a special interview, are
\e.} preceded by the qualifica-
Itic-. 'If 1 am offered the chair-
and if I accept the
tion ." So far. he says,
iki-n no formal of-
!.: and he himself is certainly
|rit .. npaigr.ing" at this stage.
Much of the criticism has
bur. :.om Haifa voters, ex-
[pressed through Haifa news-
Imen. who object to what they
Istt i.< their Mayor's reneging
Ion his election pledge to "serve
|cjt a: least one term."
Almogi notes that he has
served half a term. He
lean hardly be accused, he
|says. of winning the Mayoralty
|by tricking the voters with the
linttntion of abandoning the of-
[fice since Pinhas Sapir's death
|*.s /.r expected and came as a
|hock to everyone.
THE POINT is significant.
lAImogi ruled himself out. after
of Louis Pineus and
! Sapir'8 election as Agen-
|( B .an. precisely because
I not want to appear to
pavi trickqd the electorate.
This indeed, he recalls, was
one of the reasons why he turn-
Ed down requests from some
Laboi quarters in January,
|1^4 that he assume the Pre-
nitrsh!p. He also felt, he adds,
hat he was not suitable for
pat task.
Now, however, with half of
Ms term faithfully completed.
"t ^els that a mpve to a "vi-
H*ily important Jewish leader-
ship position" while "not en-
tirely above criticism," is nev-
ertheless defensible.
AS TO the criticism, voiced
p some quarters that Almogi'6
domination would be a cynical
| exercise of power by the Labor

Party, th Haifa Mayor replies
forcefully: "The World Zionist
Organization is not a commer-
cial company or government of-
fice in which seniority deter-
mines appointrnflOts. It is a po-
litical organisation based on
democratic party, processes and
it is idle to icnore this fact.
"The position in question is
not that of WZO president
which is an apolitical role that
has been held by two apolitical
personalities: (Chaim) Weiz-
mann and (Nahum) Goldmann."
The decision should be taken,
moreover in WZO rather than
Jewish Agency forums. ^HVnogi
says, because the agreement
between the two bodies stipu-
lates that the WZO chairman
should be the Agency chairman
and not vice-versa.
AI.MOGI DISMISSES as ig-
norant gossip the claims made
by his opponents that be is in-
experienced in Jewish and
Zionist affairs, in fact, he in-
sists, he is thoroughly familiar
with the entire Jewish dias-
pora.
Hardly a month has gone by
in Decent years without his hav-
ing made brief but energetic
sallies abroad on behalf of the
United Jewish Appeal and the
Israel Bond Organization. Crit-
ics agree that he is an effective
fund-raiser in Yiddish and in
English.
Almogi says he has been so
ensconced in his work inside Is-
rael (for the 10 years preceding
the last election he was a Cabi-
net Minister) that people have
tended to overlook his efforts
abroad. "I'm not new at this
game." Almogi says. He recalls
that on several .of his missions
Leon Dulzin, likely to be his
opponent for the chairmanship,
"accompanied me."
ALMOGI SAYS he was not
disappointed by the Labor
Leadership's decision last week
to postpone '< final decision to
support him pending consulta-
tion- wish leaders from
overseas- Although the election
is primarily within the WZO. it
would be "unrealistic" to ima-
gine that the major fund-rais-
ing bodies have ,no interest in
it. Almogi cancedes.
He seems, however, quietly
confident that he will get the
Labor nomination and will be
elected chairman-
If be >s- Dulzin is Pledged to
fight him at the Zionist Con-
gress in December, 1976. What
program will be put forward to
win votes? That bridge, says
Almogi. "we will cross when
we reach it."

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TEMPIE BETH SHOLOM 4144 Chase Avenue, MB Beg.-lnt.-Adv. Eeg.-ln^.-Adv. Mon-Wed Mon-Wed Mcrns. Eves. 10:00-1200 Noon 7:30- 9:30 PM
TEMPIE EMANU-EL 17C1 Washington Avenue, Beginners MB Tues-Thurs Morns. 10:00-12:00 Noon
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION Beg.-lnt.-Adv. 7500 S.W. 120th Street, Miami Tues-Thurs Eves. 7:30- 9:30 PM
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Page 8-A
*Jew 1stHer Mian
Friday, October 10, i97,
Syrian Minister Pessimistic About Future
NEW YORK(JTA) Syrian
Foreign Minister Abdul Halim
Khaddam emerged from a break-
fast meeting with Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger and
expressed pessimism over pros-
pects for peace between Syria
and Israel.
"All doors for peace are
closed," Khaddam told report-
ers. "There is nothing to talk
about."
KHADDAM DID not attend
a dinner for members of the
Arab League that Kissinger
hosted at the United States Mis-
sion to the United Nations at
which the Secretary said that
the aim of his consultations with
foreign officials attending the
UN General Assembly meeting
is to "determine how to pro-
ceed between Israel and Syria,
if the parties desire."
The dinner, the third Kis-
singer has given for the Arab
League since becoming Secre-
tary of State in 1973, was at-
tended by 11 foreign ministers
and representatives of eight
other Arab states.
Stressing that the U.S. in-
volvement to achieve peace in
the Middle East and help im-
prove the area's economic con-
ditions is "irrevocable" and
"irreversible," Kissinger said,
The American people are con-
scious of this new approach and
support it."
HE SAID he believed that
Congress would approve the
Ford Administration's request
for aid to Israel and Egypt.
While noting that the U.S.
was still involved in the step-by-
step approach in the Mideast,
he stressed that 'We have ail-
ways intended that the step-by-
step approach would merge at'
Symptoms of British Malady
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
LONDONThe symptoms of
the British malady are econom-
ic, but its roots are political,
psychological, intellectual and
moral.
This could, of course, be said
of the United States as well, and
there are signs that America
may be following the same road
to sickness as Britain and that
in 20 years it could arrive at
the same outcome.
BUT BRITAIN doesn't have
America's resources or its ca-
pacity for resilience and inno-
vation, and it is much further
gone in its malady.
John F. Kennedy's student
essay on "Why England Slept"
was recently followed by a book
by John Cockroft. a conserva-
tive MP, called "Why England
Sleeps."
I wish some of the abler
British social thinkers of all
three parties could get together
now on a joint study of how
Britain could wake.
Some British observers still
put their trust in the British
national character to pull the
nation through, as it has done
in the survival crises of the
past.
THEIR HOPE is that the basic
courage and common sense of
the people themselves will avail
where the leaders and intellec-
tuals have thus far failed. But
this omits two factors.
In the past the national
character has done miracles, but
only because the people had a
clear enemy to fight and had
great leaders who articulated
, %* ,
Hans H. MarcuseS
Louis Witkin
m
To assure you of a |
superb social event J
2 Bw Mitzvah. Wedding _
LERNKB
the national purpose. They have
neither of these now.
The current Labor Party gov-
ernment, under the veteran
Harold Wilson, has got itself
and the nation into a tight box
and has run out of ideas about
how to escape from it.
WILSON IS good at keeping
the de^p internal feuds within
his party from tearing it to
pieces, and he is a brilliant par-
liamentarian. But nations are
not rescued from the jaws of
destruction by parliamentary in-
fighting for party advantage.
The harsh fact about Wilson
is that he lacks the strength to
be a national leader because he
doesn't dare break with the hold
over his own party by the trade
unions and the intellectual po-
litical Lefs.
THE TORRIESwhether un-
der Margaret Thatcher or Ted
Heathhave a clearer notion
of what ails Britain. Mrs.
Thatcher's speeches on her
American visit were too nar-
rowly partisan, yet they showed
a knowledge of where some of
the nerve-ends of the British
malady were situated.
But the Torries don't com-
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mand enough of the confidence
of the people to survive the in-
evitable showdown with the
unions, as Ted Heath's hapless
experience with the coal strike
showed.
THERE IS some talk about
a coalition government al-
though less now than several
months ago. Neither Wilson nor
Mrs. Thatcher are mentioned
as possible coalition leaders.
Sometimes Heath is. sometimes
Foreign Secretarv James Calla-
ghan or Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer Denis Healy.
The best bet would be a non-
party figure, from industry or
the professions. But the gravity
of the* leadership crisis in
Britain is shown by how little
agreement there is on a non-
political name. If a Winston
Churchill, in non-party guise, is
lurking somewhere, there are
few siens of him.
IF SUCH a leader should
emerge and form a coalition
government, he would have to
start with two measures a
virtual freeze on the wage-and-
price spiral and a new tax di-
rection by the Keynesian
method of tax cuts in order to
increase investment, employ-
ment and the incentives for
scientists and professionals to
remain at home in England.
He would carry through some
measures of electoral reform,
especially to give the Liberal
Party a parliamentary strength
approximating the 20 per cent'
of their popular vote. He would
squeeze out some of the uneco-
nomic firms which the govern-
ment has catastrophically pour-
ed money into, and strengthen
the competitive ones.
HE WOULD marshal public
opinion against wildcat strikes.
He would serve notice to the
world that the British decline
has been arrested, and that the
return to national solvency has
begun.
The North Sea oil. which will
be an effective factor by 1980,
would help speed this process.
By itself it cannot save England,
but within another political
frame it could push it over the
top.
some point with discussion of
an overall settlement."
He said the U.S. did not want
to divide the Arab states since
"only a united Arab world can
make a final peace.".
Kissinger also said that
"Questions of territory, borders
and military deployment can-
not be dealt with unless the is-
sues of political and economic
settlement are given equal at-
tention." He said the U.S. knows
that "each party has the right
to judge the gains and compro-
mises that are possible for it at
any given stage as it accint.
or rejects steps toward rxae^
SAIF GHOBASH, pjl
Minister of the United aS '
Emirates and-chairman of Z
Arab League, in hi.s reply
pressed appreciation for the ef'
forts by Kissinger and President
Ford in the Mideast but declar
ed that the prerequisites for!
peace in the area were total
Israeli withdrawal from Arab
territory and the recognition of
the rights of the Palestinians.
During the dinner member
of Save Our Israei -(SOU]
demonstrated outside the fts.
Mission declaring that Jei
would vote against Ford because
of his pressure on Israel.
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JEFFERSON


Friday* October 10, 1975
*Jewisiiflaridlian)
Page 9-A
Allon, Gromyko Talks Helpful Israel Radio Tones
\
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Hope was expressed here
that the meeting in New York between Foreign Minister
Yigal Allon and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko
will pave the way for more regular contacts between Israel
and the Soviet Union.
While officials here are wary of referring to an actual
renewal of Israeli-Soviet diplomatic ties in the near future,
they openly hope for more and more frequent contacts at
high official or diplomatic level.
THE CABINET heard a re
poii of the Allon meeting from
Premier Yitzhak Rabin. Sourc-
es said later the fact the meet-
jng had been held was its most
important aspect. Content-wise,
it had not broken much new
found, these sources added.
Gromyko and Allon met for
three hours at the Soviet Mis-
sion to the United Nations and
reportedly discussed all aspects
of the Mideast situation.
The meeting was initiated by
Allon, who is also Deputy Pre-
mier, and arranged by Chaim
' Hen-op, Israel's Ambassador to
the U.N,
SEVERAL MEETINGS have
taken place between Israeli and
Soviet officials since the USSR
tvoke diplomatic relations with
Israel during the Six-Day War.
One such meeting, it was re-
called, took place December 21,
1973, between Israeli Foreign
Minister Abba Eban and Gro-
myko when both were at the
Geneva peace conference fol-
lowing the Yom Kippur War.
The two officials met for 80
minutes and sources described
the meeting as cordial and
frank.
It was noted at the time that
Eban and Gromyko agreed to
ha-e further meetings on a reg-
ular basis, but this did not oc-
cur again. Eban, at a press con-
ference after the meeting, im-
plied that it had been prear-
ranged.
SEVERAL MEETINGS were
also reported to have taken

Israel Not Involved
In Anns Pay-Offs
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Rep. Les Aspin (D., Wise.)
has told The Jewish Tele-_
graphic Agency that Israel I
i as in no way involved in
?ed wrong-doing in the
sales of military equipment
by American corporations
:o Middle Eastern countries.
Rep. Aspin issued a state-
ment that, according to Pen-
tagon documents, American
crmpanies have paid $18.7
million to middlemen in four
Middle Eastern countries in
connection with weapons
deals in the past two years.
THE COUNTRIES he named
re Saudi Arabia. Kuwait.
Jordan and Israel. Regarding Is-
ael, Asnin cited a reno-led nay-
nt of $300,000 bv the Ray-
on Com. to Middlesex Inter-
national in connection with the
si Ic of missiles to Israel.
HE TOLD the JTA hre that
Idhsex was a wholly-owned
subsidiary of Raytheon, whose
i"adquarters are in Lexington.
Mam, and that the $300,000
s an internal transfer, a
coroorate transfer of fimds,
v?sumablv for certain sen-ices
subsidiary performed for
present, that there was ab-
-'Hutelv nothing imoroper or
wrong in these circumstances
and that the Israeli case was
- ry different from the others.
Reacting to Aspin's initial
statement, the Tel Aviv Cham-
" of Co-nm-rce said that it
1 nn knowledge of a firm
. lied Middlesex Intentional
iistered in Israel. The Israeli
v >n Washington told the
A that it knew nithirn of the
loses iv...1 cited by Aspin.
The Wisconsin lawmaker not-
hi the payments associated
to some Arab coun-
9 ran into manv millions of
liars and raised serious cuies-
i thai either agents received
5ive fees, or the money
is illegally diverted.
'THESE MULTI-million dol-
' ir fees for arms deals are an
ten invitation to corruption,
It and bribery," he said in
his statement.
The largest amount, $8,886,-
000. went to a companv operat-
ed by a Saudi Arabian business-
man, Adnan Khashoggi, in con-
nection with the sale of aircraft
to Saudi Arabia by the Northrop
Co.
Kashoggi had allegedly pass-
ed the monev on to Saudi gen-
erals to persnadfl them to buv
Northrop aircraft. Kashoggi said
he bribed no one, but kept the
money himself.
ASPIN ALSO cited a $4.5
million payment to Ghassan
Fhakar bv the Vinnell Corp. of
Los Angeles in connection with
a contract to train the Saudi
Arabian National Guard, a $1,-
3*1.000 payment to Fifafi En-
terprise, and $33.4 to the Na-
tional Contracting Co. by Ray-
theon for the sale of missile
systems to Kuwait.
Ravtheon is the manufacturer
r,i the Hawk anti-aircraft mis-
sile which the U.S. is supplying
to Jordan. Aspin said the cor-
poration paid $200,000 to Shah-
deh S. Twal for the sale of ve-
hicles to Jordan.
place during the last two years
between Israeli Ambassador
Simcha Dinitz and Soviet Am-
bassador Anatoly Dobrynin in
Washington.
Meanwhile, high sources here
were divided in their predic-
tions of imminent Mideast
moves. Some believed as the
Mideast News Agency report-
ed that Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger would try
a feeler mission to the area
next month to promote Israel-
Syria talks.
Others, however, felt a Kis-
singer visit so soon was unlike-
ly. They felt that the U.S., like
Israel, will prefer to enjoy the
fruits of the Sinai agreement
with Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat due to visit Washington
next month and sure of a warm
welcome before pressing
ahead into the next complex of
problems.
BUT THERE is a broad feel-
ing here that ongoing inaction
will not be tolerated for very
long and that the diplomatic
momentum will be renewed be-
fore the year's end whether
by another shuttle-type effort
or through the "informal con-
ference" which Kissinger sug-
gested at the UN General As-
sembly recently.
There is no firm reaction to
this Kissinger suggestion here.
Officials say they wish to study
it further, especially since the
Secretary himself has not re-
fined the suggestion beyond the
stage of initial idea.
The assessment here is that
he made the suggestion in order
to avoid a situation in which
Israel-Syria talks become the
only possible option for avert-
ing deadlock in the Mideast.
The informal conference would
present another option, a broad-
ening of the possibilities, and
thereby a backstop in the event
that Golan talks fail to get off
the ground.

David Taub, president of
the American Federation
of Senior Citizens, Miami
Beach chapter, has qual
ified lor election to the
Miami Beach City Coun-
cil. Taub supports beach-
es for the people, full fi-
nancial disclosure, two-
year term for council,
turning municipal courts
and jails over to Metro,
rent control and low cost
housing.
Commerce
Seeking
Boycott Info
Continued from Page 1-A
is publicizing business op-
portunitaies in Arab coun-
tries which require that
American firms bidding on
these contracts participate
in the Arab boycott. O'Hara
describes these Commerce
Department actions as "both
morally repugnant and con-j
trary to law."
THE ARAB countries, as part
of their boycott of Israel, de-;
mano that firms which do busi-
ness with them abstain from;
doing business with Israel. This
practice has generated an in-
creasing amount of controversy
recently as Arab countries have:
sought to spend some of their |
oil wealth on contracts with
American businesses.
The Commerce Department |
routinely publicizes foreign in-
vestment opportunities despite
the provisions of the export ad-
ministration act which makes it
U.S. policy "to oppose boy-
cotts imposed by foreign coun-
tries against other countries I
friendly to the United States."
The Anti-Defamation League j
has brought suit against the
Commerce Department for vi-
olatinq this act.
IN HIS letter O'Hara told the
commerce secretary:
"Were the law silent on this j
matter, one would expect that I
moral considerations alone
would suffice to impel agencies j
of the American government to
refuse to cooperate in this boy-
cott."
Down Sadat Talk
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's Arabic language
propaganda broadcasts aimed at Egyptian audiences
have dropped their criticism of President Anwar Sadal
and are concentrating on the Sadat regime's intentions
to improve internal conditions in Egypt.
The change in emphasis, which followed the sign-
ing of the new Israeli-Egyptian interim accord in Sinai,
is intended to bolster Sadat's moderate policies against
his critics in the Arab world, according to an official of
the Israel Broadcasting Authority.
THE MAIN theme of the broadcasts to Egypt and
other Arab countries is to emphasize that those Arabs
who oppose the Sinai agreement hold to an obsolete
policy that is out of touch with the present political
dynamics in the Middle East, the official said.
A similar campaign has been launched by the gov-
ernment-sponsored Fast Jerusalem Ar>b daily Al Anba
which is offering it? pages to articles by well-known
Arab writers on the West Bank who support the agree-
ment.
OF THE other Arabic daises in East Jerusalem,
only one out of three supports the Sinai accord. That
paper, Al Quds, stresses, however, the importance of
solving the Palestinian problem at the same time that
the Arab states reach settlements with Israel.
Under terms of the Sinai agreement, Egypt is also
supposed to tone down its propaganda against Israel.

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0
U.S. Naval Vessel In
Act ion Against Arabs
Haifa
4 LARMED BY reports of Arab terrorist ac-
ti tty. the U.S. Stat 2 Department ordered
the U.S. Navy to take appropriate action, and
as a result a unit of the Mediterranean fleet
put into port hrre. An armed force came
ashore, saw to it that the terrorists \vre ap-
prehecled and imprisoned, and provided arms
and ammunition to the peaceful citizenry.
The above is no fanciful prediction of
what m'ght happen, but a factual account of
what did happen here in the year 1854. I have
in my possession copies of the U.S. Naval docu-
ments, extracts from the ship's log of the task
force vcsse: and other authenticating material.
NEWS THAT Bedouin marauders were
terrorising American citizens who were perma-
ly resident in Palestine led to this historic
act of "armed intervention."
Cn Jun: 3. 1SS4, the U.S. war vessel.
S.S. Levant, drorrtd anchor in Jaffa harbor,
and a task force came, ashore. The offmdine
Arabs were located, hailed before a Turkish
court and impris ned.
The American commander told the au-
thorities he would hold them responsible if
there were any further repetition of the ter-
rorism, and he promised to pay return visits
Stadv of Felix Frankfurter:
i
Juris!. Jew and Zionist
wfTROM THE Diaries of Felix Frankfurter."
with a biographical essay and notes by
Joseph P. Lash (New York. W. W. Norton and
Co.. $12.50. 366 pages) is a most important
book. Frankfurter's reputation as a legal giant,
Harvard law professor and justice of the Su-
preme Court overshadows his role over many
years as a Zionist and as a Jew concerned with
the fate of his co-religionists.
The Viannese prodigy was born 1882 and
brought to America by his parents in 1894.
They resided in the lower East Side of New
York.
HE WAS educated in the public schools
and City Colkge. He attended Harvard, and
one of his classmates was Morris Raphael
Cohen, the noted philosopher. Frankfurter's
genius as a student of the law was recognized
prior to graduation.
WHILE HE was known as a Jew. and he
never denied that he was a Jew, he left the
synagogue when he was 15 and was complete-
ly non-.ibscrvant.
However, when he personally made the
arrangements for his funeral, he stated to Gar-
son Kanin that he wanted Prof. Louis Henkin
one of his secretaries when he served on the
bench, to be the last of those who were to
sj>eak because, "he is my only close personal
friend who is aisc a practicing Orthodox Jew.
. Be or four times a year to make sure the
peace was kept.
IN HIS ships log. Capt. Turner recorded
further details: "The vicinities of both Jt'.'.z
anJ Jerusalem are visited now and then by
small bands of Bedouins from the desert, who
make inroads sometimes to the walls of the
cities, stealing and plundering whatever comes
in their way.
"One of the American families living about
four miles from Jaffa expressed apprehension
of an attack from them, and begged that 1
would cupply them with some means of de-
fense. I without hesitation sent them a few
Halls' Carbines with the necessary ammuni-
tion which, with what they have, will be enough
to keep off the Bedouins who come in very
small numbers and are very' great cowards
FURTHER CONFIRMATION of the inci-
dent was reported by Warder Cresson. an
American convert to Judaism, who wrote of
the \isir in "The Occident." an American Jew-
ish periodical published in Philadelphia.
Cresson was pleased with the heir which,
he said, "rendered a most signal service and
benefit to the American party located near
Jaffa, who had been disturbed and driven off
their settlement two or three ti~ts."
^cuionr ^A).
jzu
man
He knows Hebrew perfectly and will knew
exactly what to say ... I think that it is fitting
that I should leave as a Jew."
HENKIN .RECITED the Kaddish at the fu-
neral.
Frankfurter's character was complex. He
wanted to be accepted by the WASPs and asso-
ciate with them but on his terms as a Jew.
He served as assistant to Secretary of War
Baker during World War I. One of the impor-
tant assignments was to accompany the former
Ambassador to Turkey Henry Morgenthau, Sr..
to Egypt and Palestine.
Morger.lhau was an anti-Zionist, and
Frankfurter was chosen deliberately because
of his known Zionist activities.
FRANKFURTER ADMITTED to being an
intellectual snob. He knew that, as a Jew. he
had to perform better than others. He attended
the 1913 Paris Peace Conference at the request
of Judges Brandeis and Mack. Prince Faisal
wrote his famous letter of March 31. 1919, tc
Frankfurter
Therein, Faisal endorsed the Balfour Dec-
laration and "the proposals submitted by the
Zionist Organization ... as moderate and
proper."
Frankfurter left organized Zionism in
1921 when the Zionist Convention selected
Dr. Weizman's leadership rather than that of
Brandeis and Mack.
(lies Tilt
Gloom Rises
r|0 YOU know what a nuclear-powered cruiser is? Could you
=:,v whether such a battle wagon has anv relationship t0
"counter-cyclical assistance" for America's cities?
Don t let these mind-blowine terms friehten you. Thought
of calmlv and dissted slowly, thev mieht heln vou underhand
cr^ethine about the n^eds of mtional sr.iritv as plaved off
nst the needs of our near-bankrupt cities where so many
people reading these lins live.
FOR WHILE the mavors of several of our large cities were
hepeing the fedpral eovprnment for mon"v a few wee** ?go,
President Ford was trving to get an appropriation for thai big
nuclear-powered shir.
The mayors wanted $2 billion in counte---cvclical as^-Fiance,
that is. money to battle the effect of cvcW in the econ-ny on
people trying to survive in New York. Detroit. Newar* and
manv other cities where unemployment runs at 7 or S percent,
or perhaps higher.
In the same seas, the President was attemptine I p.
rand a $25 billion militarv procir-ment bill to accop-.rrodate
SI.2 billion for that nuclear-powered cruiser.
GUNS AND BUTTFR ?eain. I.vpdon Johnson had the prok
lem when he tried to eet the costly war in Vietnani financed
while hesitating to put a bigger, unpopular tax bite on the
people.
Mayor Henrv W. Mair. of Milwaukee, in urgins his h'.lovi
-avors at the 43rd annual convention of the U.S. Conference
Of Mavors in July to go alrr.c on a resolut^n calling frr a cut
in -nilitary expenditures, reminded the heads of cities thai "ycu
can't eat a gun; you can't live in a helicopter."
All this was taking place while New York was being hrr.nded
"Fear City" and "Stink City" wit1' 28.000 tons of carhr.e-; p; :ng
jp each day and a sore need indicated for permission to f'oat
a huee bond issue so that thousands of municipal employee
could be paid and city sen-ices resumed.
OH YES. the power of unions representing sanitation work-
ers and police, firemen, and other government functionaries is
awesome: pensions are shooting as high as skyscrapers; the
temptation to strike and tie the cities into near-panic is alarrr.ing.
And the cities have other frightening factors to contend
with: tax bases are shrinking as key business houses move out
property is deteriorating, people remaining in the cities have
small incomes.
IN AMERICA'S large cities, the consumers and m r-- riders are banged against the high prices inherrr" ;- m-
flationary swing, yet stranded on the shoals of unemr'.ry~,tnt
identified with recession
And the people in this bind are no long"- or,'v t"1- "ns
labeled "low-income" but also those other mWn v r ti-
cians and sociologists have long spoken of i "i '! -cr-ne.
It may even be concluded that middl" in "-" neaplt have
been rubbed out completely, leaving only tw> chfsts. easily
recognized.
HOW THEN, are the mayors of our bis ci'i-s, together with
the elected councilmen. going to keep the municipalities sr:vent?
At the Conference of Mayors. Houston's Fred Hofhcin: r*-
vided one solution: annexation. Just take over the suburbs be
suggested, and in them you'll find that the people who meve
to the perimeter of the city continue to pay taxes that support
the inner city. So Houston has a $14 million surplus and cniy
4.2 percent unemployment. But where else does that forrr.uii
work?
Our cities are in such deep trouble that they may in the
end. not be saved.
Friday, October 10. 1975 >J^w/*/;/for*/*5M7P2e
10-A
saaaiapMpa
A Brilliant Work of Fifty Years Ago is Still Brilliant in Our Time
JUVENILE DELINQUENCY is today one of the ma-
jor problems in American life. It exists even
among the well-to-do classes of the population. It
has its proportion also among Jews.
Some 50 years ago. Dr. John Slawson, now
executive \ice president emeritus of the American
Jewish Committee and one of the outstanding per-
sonalities in the field of Jewish social work, under-
took a study of the delinquency problem among boys
of all races. The purpose was to look into the causes
of delinquency and help prevent it.
THE OUTCOME of this study was a very' im-
pressive 450-page book by Dr. Slawson which ap-
peared in 1926 under the title. "The Delinquent
Boy."
So weighty was the contents of the book that
Russell and Russell, the highly selective publishing
house which is a division of Atheneum Publishers.
*
oris
*^ntou
has deemed it important to have .: re] i to-
day 50 years later without ar... c.-.....,.. :-xt.
This is a great tribute to the VPrl I f Di Slaw-
son. It testifies to the lasting Duality o: ...= book and
tc the contribution it made in the fidd ci ccping
with juvenile delinquency during the 50 years since
its publication.
XUf: SCHOLARLY volume was written by Dr.
Slawson not ior the ordinary readers.
As a socio-psychological study, it was intended
primarily for social workers, for physicians special-
:ang in the psythoneurotic field, for teachers, for
juvenile court judges and for administrators oi
tutions dealing with juvenile delinquency. The VOr
r.-.e is like a doctor's book for doctors.
DR. SLAWSON deals in his "The Delinquent
Boy" with all aspects of juvenile delinquency. A)
other facts, he brings interesting data showing thai
juvenile delinquency was less 50 years ago among
Jewish boys than among those who came from ItaJ-
ian, Polish and other immigrant families.
In intelligence, juvenile boys of Jewish par-
in New York State where most Jewish immigrants
lived were superior to those of American parent-
age.
THERE MAY be a difference in the causes for
Jewish delinquency between 50 years ago and to-
day but the problem as such remains.


Friday, October 10, 1975
* tenlsii ttbrAMw
Page 11-A
Francis Salvador falls in action, the first Jew killed in the War of Independence.
BICENTENNIAL BIOGRAPHIES
Salvador Killed at the Start
J7RANCIS SALVADOR was killed on August
1, 1776, in one of the earliest encounters
following the Declaration of Independence on
July 4.
The site was near his plantation along the
Keowee River in South Carolina With a little
army of 330 men, Salvador was defending the
frontier settlers against a British incited at-
tack by Cherokee Indians.
He was the first Jew to die in the Revo-
lution.
SON OF a wealthv London family. Sah'a-
dor sickened of the life of a "dandy" and in
17^3 sailed for the colony of South Carolina.
Landing at Charleston, he purchased a
backwoods plantation and settled down to fron-
tier life.
HIS METTLE was quickly recognized by
his neighbors who elected him their delegate
to the first South Carolina Provincial Congress.
Serving in Charleston, Salvador earned the
friendship and esteem of such eminent coloni-
als as Edward Rutiedge, Patrick Calhoun, and
Edmund Pinkney who later uttered the im-
perishable words: "Millions for defense but not
one cent for tribute."
AMONG SALVADOR'S honors were: com-
missioned to sign and stamp the State's new
currency, financial advisor to the Assembly,
participated in reorganizing the courts and se-
lection of magistrates, advisor to the Assembly
election procedures, participated in drafting
the State Constitution.
Francis Salvador was just 29 years old
when he died. Yet his brief life gave abundant
nourishment to his beloved South Carolina and
to the roots of the nation to be.
Thla apla i le Is reproduced from "Honoring 177")
in 1 Famous Jews in American History." sponsored
>> Maxwell House Coffee v.-.i copyrighted by the
I ,^-'[>Ii Jacobs Organization, inc.. 1975.
READERS INTRES~ED ii receiving a copy.
ogethor with the illustrations accompanying the epi-
. idea in iy send Uteir name and addrees with 50 cents
n i lin to Jewish-American Patriots. Box 4488, Orand
,i Station, New York. NY. 10017.
Zalmanson Fasts at Isaiah Wall
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK(JTA)Israeli
Foreign Minister Yigal Allon
urged Sylva Zalmanson, the
former Soviet "Prisoner of Con-
science," to end her seven-day-
old hunger strike.
Ms. Zalmanson had been stag-
Israeli Left-Wingers
On Tour Of
Soviet Union

JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli officials attached
little political importance to the current visit of six
Israeli left-wingers to the Soviet Union. Informed circles
also note that the six are not in Moscow to examine
prospects for restoration of diplomatic ties between Is-
rael and the Soviet Union.
The Israeli group, which includes two Knesset mem-
bers, were invited for a 10-day visit last week by the
Soviet "Peace Committee."
THE GROUP includes MKs Dov Zakin of Mapam
and Avraham Levenbraum of Raah, Yaakov Riftin. a
former Mapam leader and now an independent Socialist-
Zionist and editor of a magazine called "Left Columns,"
David Shaham of the new radical party "Yaad," and
Amnon Kapeliuk, a journalist.
The Soviet press has not yet reported on their meet-
ing. Israeli officials, referring to the visit, said there
was nothing unusual about it. "There have been similar
visits by active leftists who received peronal invita-
tions," they noted. ^________
Tormenting Rectal Pain And Itch
Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues
Promptly Relieved
I many cases Preparation H
fives prompt, temporary relief
from such pain and itching
nd actually helps shrink
welling of hemorrhoidal tis-
sues caused by inflammation.
Testa by doctors on hun-
dreds of patients showed this
to be true in many cases. In
fact, many doctors, them-
selves, use Preparation H9 or
recommend it for their fam-
ilies. Preparation H ointment
or suppositories.
ing i hunger strike in front of
the Isaiah Wall, across from the
United Nations to demand the
release of her husband, Eduard
Kuznetsov, and her two brothers
Israel and Wolf Zalmanson. who
have been in Soviet labor camps
since their conviction in the
first Leningrad trial December.
1970.
SHE IS also demanding that
if they are not released that
she be allowed to return to the
So'iet Union and visit them.
"In my opinion you have to
end your hunger strike so you
be strong and healthv and
will be able together to struggle
ro the release of your husband
ar.d other 'Prisoners of Con-
science' in the Soviet Union,"
Allon said in Hebrew during his
15-~.ir.ute visit with Ms. Zal-'
mansnn. who told him that she
fee'.? weak and in pain.
She said, nonetheless, that she
will continue her hunger strike
"until I will see some results."
Allon said that the Foreign I
Ministry has taken a special in-
terest in her husband's case and ;
is seeking his release on an In-
dividual basis.
BUT WHEN asked by report-
ers whether he discussed the;
case of Kuznetsov, who is serv-
ing a 15-year sentence, with So-
viet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko, Allon refused to com- j
ment.
He signed his name on a pe-
tition to release Kuznetsov. Al-
lon was accompanied by Chaim
Herzeg. Israel's Ambassador to
the UN.
Earlier in the dav, Allon held
meetings with the Foreign Min-
ister's of Rumania and Japan at
their UN Missions.
AN ISRAELI spokesman de-
scribed the meetings as "cor-
diaL" adding that the situation
in the Mideast and bilateral re-
lations were discussed.
Blacks Oppose UN's
Anti-Israel Move
NEW YORK(JTA) Seven-
teen prominent black
Americans, headed by A. Phil-
lip Randolph, made public here
a letter they have sent to the
African delegations of the
United Nations urging that Is-
rael not be suspended from the
general assembly.
The black leaders are all
members of the recently form-
Black Americans to Support Is-
rael Committee.
THE LETTER declared that,
"We believe that the suspension
of Israel from the United Na-
tions may well betray the noble
principles that guided the
African liberation movements.
Such action, we believe, would
hamper the United Nations as
a voice, of humanity's aspira-
tions for a just and peaceful
world, inadequate as that voice
often is, and would effectively
destroy the United Nations as
an instrument for aiding the de-
velopment of the emerging na-
tions."
The letter was sent as "an
expression of our mutual com-
mitment to a free Africa."
The signers have all worked
in Africa or the United States
to support the struggles of the
African people for liberation
from the injustices of apartheid,
colonialism, racism, and foreign
domination.
THE FEAR was expressed in
the letter that the suspension of
Israel would lead to the with-
drawal of a large portion of
American contributions to the
United Nations.
It warned that this "would
cripple the technical assistance
programs that are so important
to Africa's progress."'
The suspension of Israel, ac-
cording to the letter, "will cre-
ate widespread disillusionment
among the American oeoole not
only with the United Nations,
but also with the developing
countries. It would also cripple
our efforts to increase Amberi
our efforts to increase
America's contributions to such
assistance programs."
France's Chief Rabbi Kaplan
Opposes Executions in Spain
PARIS (JTA) The Chief Rabbi of France,
Jacob Kaplan, denounced the executions in Spain as
contrary to the moral conscience of humanity. In a
public communique, Rabbi Kaplan said he is raising his
voice to "condemn the executions and to protest the
fact that none of the clemency appeals addressed to
Spanish President Francisco Franco were heeded."
The Representative Council of French Jewish Or-
ganizations (CRIF) was one of the numerous world-wide
bodies which asked Franco not to execute the five Span-
ish activists who were shot after having been convicted
of killing policemen.
TWO WERE members of the Basque Nation and
Freedom organization. Originally 11 death sentences
had been handed down by the Franco government but
six received clemency after an outpouring of worldwide
anger. A number of Jewish personalities in France have
also individually branded the executions Paris Univer-
sity law professor Robert Badinter said "It is a world
scandal which must be opposed."
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' '
Page 13-A
Friday, October 10
19

^ half of its 16 mta^-'
Does ComwmMeeA MtmX^JtMuiHfitffi
- .,. .-, >, .. C7 the U.S. c
Before it Can Decide?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Congress requires more
time before it decides what
form the joint House-Senate
i ^solution will be adopted on
the Sinai accord, a canvas
by the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency among informed Ca-
p tol sources indicated this
v. eekend.
The Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, which
questioned Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger for three
hours last week behind clos-
ed doors, met in executive
session and indicated it will
I Id another public hearing
before it begins to draft its
. iiolution.
THE HOUSE International Re-
lations Committee is also pre-
occupied with the form of its
resolution. Ultimately, the drafts
to be voted by the two cham-
bers must be identical before
their results can be presented to
the President as a joint resolu-
tion.
After his long session, Kis-
singer described himself as
"melancholy," apparently in
view of the Senate's continued
discussions on the extent of the
Administration commitments
both to Egypt and Israel, be-
sides the stationing of up to 200
American technicians between
the lines of Egypt and Israel in
Sinai.
The State Deoartment denied
that th* delay in Congressional
action is endangering the Sinai
accord. "No, not at this point,"
spokesman Robert Anderson
said in response to a question.
TO HIS knowledge, he said,
neither Egypt nor Israel has
voiced concern. Anderson said
that the U.S. is committed to
help Egypt acquire an early
warning system but said there
is no implied commitment by
the U.S. to sell arms to Egypt.
This was in connection with
President Ford's reported re-
marks in Los Angeles that the
U.S. would consider selling
arms to Egypt.
Ron Nessen, White House
press secretary, said that the
U.S. will consider a request
from Egypt for military equip-
ment. But Nessen said the U.S.
had not made a commitment to
supply Egypt with arms as part
of the second Sinai accord, only
to "give consideration" to any
Egyptian request.
PRESIDENT ANWAR Sadat
of Egypt is scheduled to visit
the US. late in October, which
was considered a likely occa-
3,000 Delegates Will Attend
Reform Biennial Assembly
NEW YORK Programs de-
igned to assist Reform syna-
gogues in the United States and
Canada bridge the current eco-
nomic crisis, while at the same
time planning for their future
g-.owth and development, con-
stitutes a primary concern of
3.000 delegates attending the
*3rd Biennial General Assembly
of the Union of American He-
btjBW Congregations, set for Nov.
7 to 10 at the Fairmont Hotel in
Dallas-Fort Worth.
To achieve this goal, lay and
; i lbbinic leaders representing
I 715 Reform temples and 1.1 mil-
) Hi congregants will discuss a
I/ABC document "Toward Pro-
gram Priorities" covering na-
tional, regional and loca! recom-
".endations for the movement
in such areas as Jewish educa-
tion for young and adu't.
Also new dimensions in
Jewish worship and ritual both
Li the synagogue and for the
family at home;
Programs to win unaffiliat-
c 1 Jews; strengthening the Jew-
ish family;
Continued involvement of
v )men in all facets of synagogue
Concern for the single
pnrent family and retired and
o'Jer Jews; and the larger re-
I..:ionship of religious Judaism
t? the general American Jewish
community and the State of Is-
r SL
MEETING CONCURRENTLY
I :h the UAHC at both joint and
s.-parate sessions will be the
32nd Assembly of the National
National Hebrew
IS*ACU GIFT CtHTIP INC.
Bet mitivah Seti
f elisions Articles Gifts
319 Washington Ave. 532-2210
Federation of Temple Sister-
hoods, a UAHC affiliate, at the
Sheraton Hotel.
Special UAHC awards will be
presented on Tuesday, Nov. 11,
to former Watergate prosecutor,
Archibald Cox, and Philip M.
Klutznick. chairman of the Gov-
erning Council. World Jewish
Congress. On Monday evening
Israeli Ambassador Simcha
Dinltz will address the conven-
tion.
The five-day gathering will
be keynoted at a special Sab-
bath service conducted by UA-
HC president Rabbi Alexander
M. Schindler. New York City,
on Friday evening, Nov. 7.
Preceding the religious serv-
ice, delegates will assemble at
regional Sabbath dinners at the
Fairmont and Sheraton Hotels.
THE FOLLOWING morning
they will participate in a va-
riety of worship services which
can be utilized in their own
synagogues followed by study
sessions on the week's Torah
portion, led by faculty mem-
bers of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion.
The UAHC Assembly will ad-
dress itself to action on a wide-
range of domestic and interna-
tional social issues. Even prior
to the two assasination attempts
on President Ford, congrega-
tions were sent a strong state-
ment on hand gun control to
be acted on at the meeting.
Other resolutions include:
abortion. economic justice,
freedom of information relat-
ing to the CIA and FBI, health
care legislation. Israel, support-
ing sponsorship and other aid
programs for Vietnamese refu-
gees, world hunger programs
and Soviet Jews.
KEYNOTTNG THESE debates
and five workshop sessions on
Mondav, November 10 will be
Albert Vorspan. New York City,
UAHC vice president.
He will review the involve-
ment of Jews and Judaism
in the development of the
American democracy while at
the same time spelling out the
dangers that Watergate and
CIA investigations present to a
continued maintenance of true
democracy in this country for
Jews and others.
Murder
Suspect
Arrested
NEW YORK(JTA) Police
have charged a 23-year-old man
with the murder of an Orthodox
Jew who was shot to death af-
ter he told a holdup man he did
not have any money on him be-
cause it was Sabbath.
The victim. Israel Turner, 54,
was killed in front of his home
in the Crown Heights section of
Brooklyn, a mixed Jewish-
Black neighborhood, after re-
turning home from Sukkoth
celebrations at the nearby head-
quarters of the Lubavitcher
movement.
TURNER'S WIFE, Shifra, had
been babysitting with her
grandchild, when her husband,
who carried no keys because of!
Sabbath, called to her.
sion for some action by the Ad-
ministration.
Observers here noted, how-
ever, that any sale of military
equipment totaling more than
S25 million must be submitted
to Congress, posing the possi-
bility of Congressional opposi-
tion if such a sale was consid-
ered dangerous to Israel's se-
curity.
A contradiction seemed to ap-
pear in the State Department's
position on its memorandum to
Israel. According to unofficial
but reliable reports, Morton
Leigh, its legal advisor, inform-
ed the House committee by let-
ter that the U.S.-Israeli memo-
randum associated with Kis-
singer's mediation is a "binding
agreement."
IN THE international view, a
Senate specialist told JTA, an
executive agreement, such as
the memorandum Leigh says it
is as legally binding as a
treaty. The Leigh communica-
tion was seen as bolstering Is-
rael's position for future aid
from the U.S.
On the other hand, the Kis-
singer position, as described by
Congressional sources, is tend-
ing to min'mize the provisions
of the memorandum to avert
embarrassment to Sadat.
Some Congressional sources
look upon the Israel-American
memorandum as lacking prac-
tical meaning. One observed
that "in the end. Congress
must vote the money and
nothing is binding until it does."
Another saw the provisions
as being largely of a consulta-
tive nature which gives Wash-
ington plenty of room to bargain
or even wriggle out.
THE PRESENT lineup with-
in the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee appears to find about
4nL
commitments both
Egvpt and Israel and as
source put it, "certification
the accuracy by the Admii
tration."
Three or four Senators 1
to the President's position' ZJI
nothing in the resolution xcml
approval of the American'pjl
ence. A compromise is uikUJ
stood to be sought by Sen i
ford Case (R., N.J.) foran*k|
quate gist of the agreemeJ
that would accurately 53
them without disclosure to aw
possible adverse impact
either Israel or the Arabs
A GENERAL feeling withal
the committee, it was said, il
that the American public !nat|
know what the commitment
arc to avert any misunderstand.1
ing later.
Even after the pertinent cogJ
mittees in the House and Senatel
adont a joint resolution it ia.f
pected that amendments will (
offered during the debate
Thus, instead of a Congressioal
decision in two weeks that Fort]
had as>"*I the Congressional I
leadership to make on SeutU
a few hours after Kissinger rt-1
turned from the Middle Eut.itI
is now seen as taking up to m|
weeks or more.
Meanwhile, the trnd in
mail at the Cnpitol and tl
White Hous2 en the techni
has chanted consid >rably. 'vhik|
the telegrams and letters rel
main relatively light for amatol
subject, the White House hail
told JTA that sine Sept. 1 il
has received 2.802 communica-l
tions.
Of these 1.570 oppose the US
presence and 1,179 favor
Fiftv-three commented withwtl
taking a position. Early thin
month the ratio ran five and rt I
to one against Americas* in 1
Sinai.
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The robber fired two shots
into Turner's chest and fled. A
passing car rushed Turner to
the Kings County Hospital
where he was pronounced dead
on arrival.
TURNER AND his wife were
survivors of Auschwitz.
Minutes after the shooting, a
man identified as Larry Pilgrim,
of Brooklyn, was observed by 11
two policemen as he tried tol!
conceal a 25 caliber automatic'I
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matched the murder weapon. *
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Jay,
October 10, 1975
-Jml&fhrkllan
Page 13- \
;vp. .'
M1NDUN
omen
Continued from Page 4-A
which men are little more
[an dray animals,
h HAVE always found Pike
hide the point in this, partic-
_arly in UgM'.'0? the direction
L 6wn life took shortly after
tat
[Further. I see myself now as
saw my.sc.lf .then, the least
ale chauvinist of any man 1
hew. ; ten thrown into such bitter
Clogues with Bishop Pike if
[is v..: not true, which is an
Ki,. i ail have to examine
'ionic subsequent column.
I But as a young student at
Uumbia, for example, it was
matter of sheer delight for
L that the noted critic, Diana
Filling, bj contrast in her own
to Columnist
V.
work, made her husband, Lionel
Trilling, seem like an absolute
drudge both in his writing and
in his lectures to us in the
classroom.
DITTO FOR Mary Colum.
who shared the lecture chores
with her husband, the Irish poet
Padraic Colum. All of us loved
him and his anecdotes dearly,
but he was an abysmal bore,
while she sb,oe in a lepre-
chaunish brilliance he could
never muster.
Ditto, too, for Marjorie Ni-
cholson, whose studios of the
Seventeenth Century made Er-
nest Hunter Wright, the Fac-
ulty of Philosophy and Litera-
ture's big gun in thii area,
sound like a clod.
In those student days of mine,
I can think of other great wom-
en professors at other universi-
ties I attended Marian Swa-
bey, Charlotte Picary, Susan
Howe Nobbe.
EARLIER, in my confused
youth as a soldier during World
War II, I recall waking to the
cool hand of a woman army
surgeon who had done some
rather fancy things with an
ear of mine and the heated
comments of fellow-servicemen
who later swore that they
would rather have died than be
operated on by a "lady doctor"
a phrase they used in the
most pejorative sense they
could muster.
I guess I'm coming down to
the "some of my best friends
are women" argument, than
which I am ready to confess
Israel Set for Peace With All
By YITZHAK RABI
D NATIONS(JTA>
deli Foreign Minister and
b'nu'v Premier Yigal Allon de-
lared in a major policy address
the General Assembly that
lis nation was "ready and will-
jig'' to '.'."..' in peace negotia-
te with any and all of its
fighbor states.
He also declared that "Israel
in favor of any mechanism
krhich will advance the process
neg uiations between the
irties to the conflict" and that
is prepared, even before
race is achieved, to consult
ith its neighbors to end the
I less competition" of the
I East arms race and to
each agreement with them to
the Middle East a nucle-
zone.
AI I.ON UFIRMED that "the
Ion'n> ;it of Israel is ready
fit A wi'l :' to enter into peace
itiations with Syria without
) ::mns.as called for by
f '"^ at any place and
fl lime" even, though Syria
\ '<{)% made statements
f the whole concent of
peace treaty with Is-
Ttie >!) Minister said Is-
\ ti the Geneva pence
and believes it can
. n -fl whenever the
are r ady for it follow-
U preparations.
! i that Israel is also
t I to give "most earnest
it ion" to Secretary of
H ii \ A. Kissinger's pro-
oformaT, multi-lateral
nsul ons on the Middle
IjtSt.
AI I i'\ SAID his country was
My aware of tlv* Palestinian
Mem and that "it is sclf-evi-
leni that genuine peace in the
I'id.li l.a.st must include a just
N- constructive solution for
N Palestine-Arab problem."
[Wish Culture Wincle
Meet October 14
The Yiddish Culture Wincle
[in have its opening meeting of
season on Tuesdav, October
at 10:30 a.m. at the Agu-
;'"i Israel Institute.
Leon Segal, scholar and He-
teacher.' will speak on
The Development of Jewish
]'fe and its Contribution to
Bnerica."
I Nina Diamond, lyric soprano,
'"I present a cycle of apDropri-
> songs in jewish and Hebrew
will be accompanied by A.
[rashinsky.
Drdeeal Meisel will recite
<*ms dedicated to America by
Pe outstanding Jewish writers
Pom Leib, H. Leivik, and H.
J latt,
Miriam Gingold will preside.
However, he said, such a so-
lution demands a change of at-
titude m the Arab world. "The
Palestine Arab problem should
and can be solved in the con-
text of a peace agreement be-
tween Israel and Jordan which
constitutes the major part of
the area of historic Palestine on
both sides of the (Jordan)
River, as well as being the
homeland of the great majority
of Palestinian Arabs," Allon
said.
HE DECLARED that Israel is
"categorically negative" about
the so-called Palestine Libera-
tion Organization's pretension
to speak in the name of Pales-
tinian Arabs.
He reiterated Israel's claim
that the PLO's primary aim is
the destruction of the State of
Israel and the genocide of its
peonle.
The PLO |'is neither a valid
representative of the Palestine
Arab community nor a valid in-
tcrlocutor for Israel," Allon
said. He cited Ih9 civil strife in
Lebanon as a mockery of the
PLO's demand for a secular
c emocratic state of Moslems,
Christians and Jews to replace
Israel.
Referring to the recent Is-
raeli-Egyptian interim agrce-
ment in Sinai, the Israeli For-
eign Minister said its signifi-
cance li:s. among other things,
"in thfl beli f that it opened a
new chapter in relations be-
tween th? two countries."
NOTING THE main proviv-
sions of the agreement. Allon
said. "As far as we are con-1
cerned, the new agreement is
not an end but th beginning of
a process of pence-making. We
ii-> not delude ourselves that
this will be a simple undertak-
ing, for the making of peace i
after so many years of hostility j
and suspicion, will call for qual-1
itirs of moral courage, under-
Standing and tenacity far great-
er than those needed for waging
war."
Allon issued a strong warning
that the Middle East is being
swamped by new and sophisti-
cated militarv hardware "such,
as it has never known in all its
long history."
He said the problems of arms
control in the Middle East is
real and urgent and that while |
Israel is forced to participate in
this "senseless competition," it i
is ready "at any time, even be- j
fore peace is made, to consult
with its neighbors on measures
to limit the arms racewithout
materially affecting the relative
capacity of any of the parties i
to the consultations."
ALLON SAID Israel also sup-1
ports the proposal for a nuclear-
free zone in the Mideast and is
ready to negotiate with its
neighbors to reach an agree-
ment. .
He said Israel emphasized
negotiations, contrary to the
Arab demand that the issue be
settled by correspondence
through the Secretary General
of the UN.
Speaking of detente and the
articles of the Helsinki Con-
ference signed by the European
nations, including the Soviet
Union. Allon charged that.so far
detente has not been applied to
the Middle East and that the
humanitarian provisions of the
Helsinki agreement have not yet
been applied to the Jewish na-
tional minority in the Soviet
Union.
"FOR THEM, the Helsinki
agreement is still a piece of
paper and detente is far over
the horizon." Allon said. He ex-
pressed hope that the Soviet
Union would live up to the spirit
of the Helsinki agreement and
enable Jews who want to emi-
Alton reviewed the 30 years
grate to do so.
of the existence of the United j
Nations, its aims and its i
achievements. But he accused
the world organization of fol-
lowing a "hypocritical and,
dangerous course" in its atti-
tude toward Israel.
He assailed the "mounting of
a despicable attack on Zionism
contended that anti-Zionism was
by associating it with abhor-
rant political concepts." Allon
a euphemism for anti-Semitism
and charged that "subscribing
to a resolution condemning
Zionism means an endorsement
of anti-Semitism and legitimiza-
tion of aggression against Is-
rael."
there can be nothing less sav-
ory.
Still, I resort to it for con-
trast, and in this sense it has a
practical purpose.
WHEN DR. Willie resigned
following the Philadelphia flap,
I was amused. When Bishop
John E. Hines said that the or-
dination of the 11 Philadelphia
women was "valid though ir-
regular." I cheered and ap-
plauded.
Good for both of them. I
thought. That will teach the
chauvinists the plethora of
incompetents around who dis-
guise themselves in the pants
of supposed masculine supe-
riority.
But Bishop Moore's statement
was of a different order. It ad-
dressed itself to a generalized
principle of the construct of
God as a bigoted male concep-
tion not to the specific
wrong done to 11 specific wom-
en seeking equality in another
religion.
FURTHERMORE, the Bishop
laid the blame for this bigoted
conception upon Jew and
Christian alike, and that
brought his argument closer to
me on two counts not only
because he said it applied to
Jews, too, but because the gen-
erality, by its very na'ure, in-
cluded Jews even b* .'ore he
said it did.
Now. I could no longer be
amused by the problems of
another group. Now, by identi-
fication, I was necessarily in-
volved. Now, it was no longer
an abstraction for my enter-
tainment, but a serious isstto
having to do with me in my
own very real life and with my
own very feelings.
Wlff then, to be crude about
it, if some of my best friends
are women, why does Bishop
Moore's statement trouble mt?
THE ANSWER is that sud-
denly I see it as a philosophic;. 1
statement applying to the on i
nation, say, of a young Jewifh
woman into the rabbinate in the
American Reform movement
just about six months ago.
And, more recently, to the
ordination as rabbi of Mrs.
Jacqueline Acker Tabick, a
graduate of Britain's Leo Bae.!<
College.
My first reaction is incred'i
lousness at my own feelir.
that women should be ordaini'l
Bfl rabbis. As ministers, prie^is
fine. That's THEIR problem.
But as rabbis?
IS IT that perhaps, after I I,
I have not achieved a perso- l
perspective of religion that is
unrelated to the perspective
chosen for me by my parents?
And is it. perhaps, that I I n
therefore not emotionally free
as, all along. I thought I 1 I
become?
Maybe these things are ti
But, in the end. I am not real j
sure that they have anything
to do with my feelings about
women in the rabbinate.
The issue is that I have ft. '
ings about women in the rab-
binate that I can not reconcile
with my self-appointed honor-
ary membership in the women's
booster club a generation be-
fore Women's Lib ever became
a movement.
The issue is that I have the:**
feelings not WHY I h;
them.
For more on that, another
time .
LANDOW LUBAVITCH
YESHIVA THRIFT STORE
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Page 14-A
vjmist fhrktkun
Friday, October 10
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
LEGAL NOTI
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROujATu" NO. 7**25 |
In RE: Batata**? -
ARN'n A SFANOENPERO
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All Persons Hav-
ing CMUli or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands vhich vou mav have against
the estate of ARNO A SPANOKN-
PERO. deceased Lite of Dade County.
Pli rida. to the Circuit Judges of
Dad) Count?, and file the same in
duplicate and as provided in Section
733.1*. Florida Statutes, in (heir of.
flees In the County Courthouse In
Dade County. Florida, within four
calendar months from the time f the
first publication hereof, or the same
ft ill he barred.
Piled at Miami. Florida, this 1st day
Of Oclohei A I) ".'.'
Gl "STAVE LARSON
A* Administrator
Finn publication of this notice on
the X day of October. 1975.
KI'RT WBLLIPCH
Attorney for Estate
161 Almeria Avenue. Suite 200-E,
Coral Gables. Fla. 33134
10/S-10
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
fNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLOR'DA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-29631
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN KE:
LOURDES JEFFERSON
and
AI.RFP.T E. JEFFERSON
TO: ALBERT E JEFFERSON
56 At wood Avenue
Fawtuoke!. ': 1 12860
YOB ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
nape has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to it on
Hyman P QaH>ut. attorny for Peti-
tioner, whose address Is 721 Washing-
ton Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida
33139, and file the original with the
clerk nf the above styled court on or
before October 20, 1975; otherwise a
default win 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
in THE JEWISH FLORID1AN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami, Florida on this
16th day of September. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKBR
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Count v. Florida
B|r L. 3NEHDEN
Ab Deoatv Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
GALBl'T AND GALBl.'T
721 "Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
Attorneys for Petitioner
9 IS-:8 10/3-10
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GBNERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Civil Action No. 75-30813
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
THERESA SCSAN GAROFALO,
Petitioner/Wife,
and
JOSEPH ANTHONY OAROFALO,
Respondent/Husband.
TO: JOSEPH ANTHONY
GAROFALO
7213 Charles Street
Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19135
TOU ARE HERHBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar
riaare has been filed against you and
you, are required to serve a copy of
yoer written defenses. If any. to it on
LAWRENCE S. KATZ, BSQl'IRE.
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
is One Lincoln Road Building, Suite
219, Miami Beach. Florida 33139, and
file the original with the clerk of the
above style* court on or before No-
vember 5. 1975: otherwise a default
will be entered against yon for the
relief demaaMled in the complaint or
petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami, Florida, on
this 26 day oT September, 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER.
Clark, Circuit Court
Hade County. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
^Circuit Court Bfiall
SWICKLE, KATE A BROTMAN,
PA.
One Lincoln Boat BuildingSuite 219
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
631-S674
JO/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ACCION COMMUNITY CENTER.
INC. at 1001 8 VT 1 St.. Miami, Flor-
ida 33130 in tends to seaister said name
with the Clara of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
ALICIA CASANOVA
1001 S.W. 1 !.. Miami. Fla 33130
10/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEI KBY GIVEN that
the underslgr I. desiring to engage
in business u" "' 'he fictitious name
Of THE Mil it '8553 8.W. 107th
Avenue. Mian "i 33157 Intends to
register sab w'tta the Clerk
of the Clrci- f Dade County.
Florida.
LEE <\S. INC.
: r.
10/1-10-17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION .
PROBATE NO. 75-6830 ,
JOHN R. BLANTON
In RE: Estate of
RAI.l II GORDON
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons. Hav-
ing Claims or 1>. m..m!s Against Said
Batata:
You are hereby notilfed and re-
quired to present any lalir.s and de-
ls winch you may have against
the estate oi RALPH GORDON de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to lite Circuit .1-dgis of Pad. County.
rile the same hi duplicate and as
provided m Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the County
I", uithouse in Dade bounty, Florida,
within four calendar months from the
tune of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 2:-th
day of September A I' IMS
MIRIAM GORDON
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 3rd day of Oct., 1975.
Nelson. Feldman & Davidson
Attorney for Executrix
1135 Kane Concourse
_________________________________10/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business, under the fictitious name
of CARIBBEAN SIGNS at number
MM N E Ind Avenue, in the City of
Miami, Floiida, intends to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Daiie County. Florida
Dated at Miami. Florida. Uiis 11th
day of September. 1975.
CARIBBEAN SIGNS. INC.
MARTIN ROTH
1111 Ainsley Bldg.
Miami, Fla. 33I3J
Attorney for Applicant
10/3-10-17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-8227
(Judge FRANK B. DOWLING)
In RE: Estate or
SYLVIA R. De PHILLIPPIS
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of SYLVIA R. De PHILLIPPIS
deceased rate of Dade County, Flor-
ida, to the Circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in dupli-
cate and as provided in Section 733.16,
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within four calendar
months from the time of the first
publication hereof, or the same will
be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 30
da*- of September. A.D. 1975.
LEO ROBERTS
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the 3rd day of October. 1975.
GALBUT at GALBTJT
Attorney for Administrator
721 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
10/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business at 1944 N.E. 163 Street,
North Miami Beach. Florida under the
fictitious name of 1NTERAMA
HEARING AID CENTER intends to
register the said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Fk>rida.
NAPCO HEARING AID CENTERS,
INC.
By MATTHEW NAPHTALI,
President
ENGI.ANDER AND BURNETT
liy MALVIN ENGLANDER
Attorney at l^iw
One Lincoln Rd. Bldg.
Miami Beach. Fla. 33139
____________ 10/3-10-17-24
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 of
MAX WEITZ
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Aaalnat Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of MAX WEITZ, deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to
the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes. In their offices In the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 25th
day of September, A.D. IMS.
SYBIL WEITZ
AS Executrix
Filet publication of this notice on
the 3rd day of October. 1*76.
Stanley C. Myers. Esq.
Myers. Kaplan. Levinson Kenin
Attorney for Executrix
Suite 700. 1428 BrickeU Avenue
Miami. Florida. Mill
___________________________________10/3-T0
NOTICE UNCTER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERHBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
Of F A C WHOLESALE PRODUCE
at 1604 K.W. 10 St., Miami, Fla., in-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
ELIREHTO R. CRUZ
MANUEL FERNANDEZ
10/3-10-17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-30317 ._,..,
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
T NOTIOCPF ACTION
rfW'N M-'EI..^
Plaintiff,
JOSE ANTONIO HERNANDEZ,
et al..
Defendants.
TO JOSE ANTONIO
HERNANDEZ
Hesideiici Unknown
YOl' ARE NOTIFIED :aat an ac-
tion to foreclose a mortgage on the
following OUntFi
Florida _
Th. Weal 159 feel of the East
the South 6 i bains of
th, North l: chains < the V
west \, of the Southwest ',. Sec-
tion 1-. Township M South, Range
38 East. Dadi County, Florida
bai I- e fRed against you and you
,,!, required to aarvi .. pj of your
written defenses, if any, to II on
MARVIN I MOSS, P.A, plaintrffs
attornev, whos< addrest li 12550 Bfs-
t Boulevard, North Miami, Fla .
on or before November Jrd, 1975, and
file the original with the olerk of this
court either before aarvict on plain-
tiff's attorney or immediately Oil
after; otherwise a default will he en-
tered against you f"i the relief de-
manded in the complaint
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
this Court on September 24. 1976.
RICHAItn P BRINKER,
as Clerk of said Court
By: N. A HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk
court s. ai
!C 8-10-17-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORDA
IN PROBATE
JOHN R. BLANTON
NO. 75-6151
In KE: Estate of
SYLVIA F. SEITLIN
deceas, .I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person.- !).,.-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of SYLVIA F SEITLIN de< eased
late of Dade County, Florida, to
the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the sanie in duplicate and as
provided in Section 7.1" It:. Florida
Statutes, hi their offices ,n the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 25th
day of September. A.D. 076,
SAMUEL SEITLIN
INTER-NATIONAL HANK
OF MIAMI
By GLADYS NAVARRO
As Co-Executors
First publication of this notice on
the 3rd day of October. 1975.
MARVIN H. GILLMAN
Attorney for Estate
3898 Biscayne Boulevard
10/3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 75-26810
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
BARTON SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION.
Plaintiff.
vs.
DOUOIAS N CARTER. JR.. and
SHARON S. CARTER, his wife,
residence unknown, if living: un-
known spouses. If remarried, and if
dead, then unknown spouses, if re-
married: all unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, lienors, creditors,
trustees, or otherwise claiming by.
through, under or against the aalfl
Douglas N Carter Jr., and Sharon S
Carter, his wffe. and against all other
persons having or olnimine to have
any right, title or interest_tn or to
the nronertv herein described, and
Beneficial Finance Company of North
Miami, Florida.
Defendants.
TO: DOUGLAS N CARTER. JR ,
and SHARON S CARTER, his
wife, residence unknown. If liv-
ing; unknown snnuses. If re-
married, and if dead, then un-
known spouses, if remarried: all
unknown heirs, devisees, rrant-
ees. assignees, lienors. creditors,
trustees, or otherwise claiming
bv. throueh. under or against
the said Douelae N Carter Jr.,
and Sharon S Carter, his wife,
and against nil other persons
having or claiming to have any
right, title or Interest. In or to
the oropertv herein described
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a suit to foreclose mortcaee
against real and nercnnal prone, tv
has been filed neolp.it Von in the
above Court bv the Plaintiff. Barton
Savings and lnn A"oelat'nn.
The nronerty sought to he foreclos-
ed Is as fnllnwu:
l.ot 1. BlooV REA'S'TF, E!-
TATKS. SECTION THREE ac-
cording to the Pint thereof, record-
ed In Plat Rook 7. one. ftfl of
the Public Records of Dade Coun-
tv Florida,
VOU arf, REOC1RED to nerve a
cony of your answer or other nlead-
Ine on Plaintiffs Attorney vii.
OOLM H FRIEDMAN Hoe p^iglas
TBl"'l.wr',r".' ?*"" '""rlda 33134. and
ine the nrlelnal In the office nf lh).
Clerk of the above Court on or h
fore the 3rd day of November, 1975
m fletault of which the eomnhtfnt Will
be taken as confessed -,in*t vou for
nY^ ^LT,'"'y* ,n P,a,nlf s com-
plaint and pleadings
1975ATKP ,b" dRy nf a*nmber.
RTCHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the ClrciH* rv.irt'nf
Dade Countv F'-da
By: N A HPt'-PT-r
Deputy Clerk
(Court Seal) tO/S-,n.,7-:4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 1^ HEREBY GIVEN that
th.- undersigned, desiring to Wngage
in business Ulides th frctfV>u* """>
Jtf:-RrJrKiKr> tt'lMA t*l. Cra|
Way Miami. Flit SI4S intend to re-
giater Bald name with the Clerk of
"hi Circuit Curt Of Dade County,
RUPERT SALVADO PBDRO MOB
In RE: Estate of
ELIZABETH P. WON
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estau
Y ii are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
you may have against the es-
,.,-. ELIZABETH P BION, deceas-
ed late of Dade County. Florida, to
ANTHONY I.I'M'Y. o'-l 1 Broadview
Terr. Miami Beach, Fla. within four
ndar months from the time of the
or the same
will i" barri d
Firs! publication of this notice on
(he Ird day of October, 1975.
10/3-10
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 The Marriage Of
RAYMOND KOLINOSKI
Petitioner.
and
BARB \l:\ KOLINOSKI.
l:, aondent
To: Barbara Kolinoski
B944 tlltn Street
Bayslde, N< York 11364
rOU ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED
:i Action For Dissolution Of
Marriage has been filed against you
and you a e required to serve a copy
of v.m \- itten defense, if any. to it
on LAW nmCEE OF BURNS AND
ARKOV3TZ, Attorneys for Petitioner,
whose .o' ress la 4." Lincoln Road.
Suite 4"i". Miami Reach, Florida 33139.
ind file I .Mginal with the clerk of
the sbo\ styled Court on or before
Kovembi 5 IMS; otharwlee a default
will be i lered against you for the
relief del linked in the Complaint or
Pel ition.
This n ce shall be published once
a week r four consecutive weeks
in THE WISH FLOKIDIAN.
\\ ITN" H my hand and the seal of
sud Co at Miami. Florida on this
2:.th da- f Sept.. 1975.
RICH." D P BRINKER. as Clerk
Circuit Court
1. County. Florida
y: I. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit irt Seal I
LAW O CES OF BURNS AND
ARNOV !
ISO Lin Road. Suite 450
Miami h. Florida 33139
Telephi "i38-442l
Attornr ir Petitioner
10/3-10-17-24
IN TH' 'R ELE TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF 'RIDA, IN AND FOR
UDE COUNTY
"BATE DIVISION
^BATE NO. 75-6373
IN R. BLANTON
In RE ite of
Lll. 1.1 GRAVES
de< 1.
"E TO CREDITORS
To Al' ore and All Persons Hav-
Ing C r Demands Against Raid
Estab
You ereby notified and requlr-
1 > '0 any claims and demands
wnlcl nay have against the es-
tate I IAN H. CRAVES deceas-
e<1 I' I'ade County. Florida.
'"I1" t Judges of Dade County,
and I ame In duplicate and as
grovi. Section 733.16, Florida
B'slJJ heir offices in the Coun-
'V C< in Dade County, Flor-
"l;l s ur calendar months from
,h,e l ie first publication here-
of oi ,,e will be barred
. Fib liami. Florida, this
day er, A.D. 1971
T C KINS1-OE, SR
\> Executor
ation of this notice
of October. 1975
IRTOUOMBO
Executor
1. Miami, Florida 8815*
, 10/10-17
TIcrUNChER
IOUS NAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN that
led. desiring to engage
ider Ihe fictitious name
IERICAN TRADING at
'l Avenue. Miami. Fla .
gister said name with
he Circuit Court of Dade
ta.
'iE PEDRAZA
9/26 10/SJ0-17
Pll
the
J08I
Atto
84n(i
Nf
the
in I
of 1
3217
inte>
the
Cou
6th
on
N
the
in I
of I
am'
121
Sll4
wit
Da'
TICE UNDER
' 'OUS NAME LAW
HEREBY OIVEN that
ad, desiring to engage
-lor the fictitious names
INVESTMENT TOU8T
D INVESTMENTS at
\ve. Coral Gables, Fla.
o register sara names
of the Ch-cuit Court of
Florida.
r B PASKOW
* N. PASKOW
/2 10/4-10-17
(In
l.u
G.'
ST
N
Int
tl.
D
TICE UNDER
OUS NAME LAW
HEREBY OIVEN that
- 1. desiring to engage In
; the fictitious name of
DWARE AND OON-
MATBRIAL at 1570
reel, Opa Locks J3054
tister said name with
the Clrcalt Court of
Florida.
RTO GARCIA
/l-2 10/8-10
NOTICE UNDElT
FICTITIOU6 NAME i .
NOTICE IS HERKbT^.
the undersigned, dealrtni u .1 *l
bustnew uiulcf the flriiiiL;7*tthl
ber 10120 Eat* (^.lusi, f^?"
he City of MW PBfS? g ,
to register the said nameV,k"*
Clerk oi the Circuit C,' *,
County. FlOrUl UrI List
Dated at Miami. Florida .,
day of September. lUfg *' "" i
J. E BARUATO
WtilMlJ

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Ottu.
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT W.^
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOpC0
GENERAL JURISDICTION DV|.*J
CASE NO. 75-30486, Vl,l1
NOTICE BY PUBLlCATiria
In Re The Marriage'of ^rlN
ANA FERRARI, wife an I or IS A. FERRARI, husbani
TO: LOUIS A. FKHIUHI
RESIDENCE UNKN0W\
TOTJ ARE HERBBY n.itw ..,
a Petition for DlssoluUon of UJ*\
has been filed against you ancTj
are hereby required to serve a rmi. 21
your answer or other |i|ed,nft Z ,t\
Petition on the WifCs Attl2?l
> KSTKU KOOF.RS. whose a*S?J
1454 N.W. 1, Avenue, Miami FWu.1
ass ",ni"tekw, "ripii.3 Juvtil
(lerk of the above styled Court?1
or before this 31 day n, OcWU"e?
or a Default will l. entered u,.*
you.
agsi-n
DATED this 24 dav nf sPnt i,-r
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk of the Circuit court
By L. n.\H\.\H])
Deputy Clerk
.vn jio.Mi.nj
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH. NESBITT
PPOBATE-ofb 758138
In RE- Estate of
FRIBDa sciIwAM.
rir, eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All. Perspcs Hit, I
ing Claims or Demands Afainal J^l
Estat'
You are hereby notified and retmir. I
ed to present any claims and demajtiiil
tvhfou vou may have against th I
tate of FRIEDA SCHWAM. eecrtNil
late of Dade County, Florida, ti I
the Circuit Judges of Dade Countj, [
and file the same In dUDlicate and u I
(irovided in Section 733.18, FkridiI
Statutes. In their offices In the Cnm. I
ty Courthouse in Dafle Couaty, Flor-
ida, within four calendar month* fraa I
Ihe time rff the first publication htrj. |
of. or the same will be barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this !ia |
day of September. A.D. 1375.
SOPHIE AMCHIN
SYBEL KAROW
As Exaeutrices
First publication of this notice i
Ihe Ird day nf Oetrther. 1975.
KOMMJ3L. ROCEliS, UiKBER
* SHHNKMAN
Attorney for Executrlces
420 Lincoln Road. Suite Ml
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
-.(. 2-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH!
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-t2
In RE: Estate erf
SAM SCHIEBER
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person* Hit.
ing Claims or Demands Agshwt Sail
Estate:
You are hereby notified nd reotnr-
ed to present any claims and auaoa
which you may have agatnal the es-
tate of SAM SCHIEBER **
ed late of Dade County. Fioriav
to the Circuit Judges of Dade Ceanf.
and file the same in duplicate tM M
provided in geotisn 733 16. PWiH
Statutes, in their offices in the (.ma-
ty Courthouse in Dade Countj. m-
ida. within four calendar monlhf Ima
the time of the frc.l publication M-
of, or the same will l>e haired.
Filed at Miami. Florida, thl! "
day of October. AD 1975.___
a/ FLOBHMGE MARCUS
A ExecntriK
First publication of ttlj *" "I
the Iffth day of Ootoher, 1975.
HENRY II. WAIT7.KIN
Attorney for Executrix
740 71st Street
Miami Beach, Florida WM1 ,/||.f|
MOT ICE UN BER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
WOTICE 18 HKREBY OrVrjg
the undersirned. desiring to***,
business under the fictitious *,!
M 4 F OPTICAL I^B '" |
Street. Hlaleah. Florida tatl
register said name with the *-'" I
the CtrcuH Court "f Dad* vx-*y
Florida m ,m\
LUCIANO M. SACARAS
FERNANDO CHESWlftfa
IN THE CIRCUIT f.OtlRT J^ f
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL ClRCB'
OF FLORIDA IN AND F0
DADE COUNTV
GENERAL JURISDICTION OrV""|
NOTICE BY PU^l CATIU-
IN RE: The marriage df
ETIIX)OIOA ARIAS.
Hnsjtand.
and _
MARIA JOSEFA ARIA^-
YOU.'MARIA JOSEF < AWA.
Idence unknown, are '"""""j-
ymir answer to the P--'"""".
solution of marrlare '" "T
the above -Court sod -er ..
thereof upon the P"'
Herman Cohen. "*
Street, Miami. Florrrl-
before November is.
titlon will be confe-
Dated: October 6. H7S
Richard I'
Clerk. Clrcu
Bv S P-
Deputy c
-. or eur
';er.
ourt

i.U-

Friday, October 10, 1975
-JewistrhrMton
Page 15-A
Egyptian, Israeli in Cordial Exchange in Montreal
Continued from Page 1-A
collaboration with the World Peace Foundation
of Boston, Mass., the Paris-based Center for Stu-
dies of Foreign Policy and the Canadian Institute
for International Affairs based in Toronto.
The symposium was attended by scores of
socialogtsts, political scientists and other acade-
micians from the U.S., Canada, Britain, France
and Switzerland.
BASHIR URGED Israel "to sit down and talk
with the PLO nd\" and urged the establishment
of a Palestinian state as part of a peaceful solution
of the Middle East dispute embodying security
and justi* for all parties. Najar rejected the
PLO because if "has not renounced its aim to
destroy Ifcatfl."
He questioned its credentials as an authentic
representative of the Palestinian people and
warned that a new Arab state between Jordan
and the Mediterranean would be an explosive
source.
Although the Israelis and Egyptians were as
widely apart as ever on the Palestinian issue,
they expressed themselves witH moderation and
both appeared to be sincerely motivated by a
desire for peace, according1 to Alftert Legault,
director general of the sponsoring organization.
THE EGYPTIAN representative asked rhe-
torically, "How can a lasting peace be achieved
without granting the Palestinians the right to
live as an independent nation?"
He stated that "What we need now is prac-
tical, not theoretical justice to solve the problem
on the basis of Resolutions 242 and 33B; and we
are willing to fully implement them, and we wish
to offer the Israelis and the Arabs the possibility
of making a new Middle East in' the not too dis-
tant future."
Bashir added: "We are ready to discuss with
the Israelis our mutual security under iron-clad
guarantees while Israel must reeegniw the Pal-
estinians and the Palestinians must forget the
injustice inflicted on them and give peace a
chance .
"The conflict cannot be solved by war and
we must make an effort to meet the legitimate
claims of both Israelis and Palestinians." He said
that he did nof see danger of a new war but the
danger of stalemate.
NAJAR POINTED out that there is real in-
terest in Israel for Arab culture as proven by
the opening of an Islamic museum in Jerusalem
and the Arabs need not fear that they will lose
their identity in Israel.
He noted the existence of Jewish commu-
nities in Arab countries 2,500 years ago, long
before the birth of Islam. If the Arabs renounce
their policy of violence, the future of Arab-Israeli
relations will develop along healthy lines, he said.
Najar noted, however, that while the Security
Council is for a policy of negotiations, the UN
General Assembly, maneuvered by Arabs and
Communists, is for a policy of dictation to Israel.
Commerce Dep't.
Finally on Move
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -(JTA)
The Dtepartment of Com-
merce, under pressure from
Congress over the Arab boy-
cott of American firms do-
ing business with Israel or
ypder Jewish management,
has moved for the first time
.in 13 yfears toward insisting
on knowing whether an
American firm intends to
hi\i tfte boycott, but con-
tinued to resist making pub-
1 lie the names of any com-
pany participating in the
boycott.
Howevel,!'Commerce Sec-
1 re'ary Rogers C. B. Morton
was said to have offered to
hsl? offset the Arab boycott
during a 75-minute meeting
in us office with Haim Bar-
lev. Israel's Minister of Com-
merce and Industry.
WILLIAM RATHItAN, Mor-
toa i special assistant and the
department's; communications
director, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that Morton
naJ volunteered to Barlev to
call any American firm the Is-
caelis could identify as refusing
to deal with Israel because of
the Arab boycott to try to per-
smJi the company to do busi-
.jgew with Israel. Rhatican said
M in called the Arab boycott
"dirty politics."
Wnen the JTA asked wheth-
er my discussion took place
bt'. :n Morton and Barlev on
; in firms refusing to open
larkera to Israeli prod-
o.-.-ause of the boycott.
i ...i said- Barlev did not
[ i I raT 'Vrttetibn.
l'.Jer the Tie* policy, Start-
j:v- :s week, the Commerce
DeparyneB*' will require any
Ami ;.j:i exporter who gets a
requ.'st to help the Arab boy-
co:: nafcte that request known
I to 'ta' department along with
his intenUori about complying
JuCh a request. Previo-w-
roviston to the department
>;-man'ion on intent was
' -.indaeorv.
THE NEW. policy was disclos-
ii a letter from Morton to
ed
Rep John Mos (D.. Cal.) chair-
man of the Javestigatrene sub-
Ugomflgi^ge q,Fthe House Inter-
tate and Foreign Commerce
. hitwfc probing the Arab
MHJrcbtl! aifdrthe role in it of
P11! >r American companies, and
[to. Sea. Adli. Stevenson (D,
1 chairman of the Senate
svb i nmitWe on Internatianal
f "-nin:e of the Senate Banking
anj Urban Affairs Committee,
con:ernjd with legislation on
m"Jat>ry reporting by Amer-
ican exporters.
Moss had warned Morton
that the Secretary's refusal to
show Congress confidential
Commerce Department reports
on the boycott could lead to
Morten's being cited for con-
tempt of Congress.
The Morton letters followed
a subcommittee hearing last
week daring which Rep. James
H. Scheuer (D., N.Y.) reminded
Morton that participation by
American firms in the boycott
against Israel "is contrary to
American policy as stated by
the President, the Secretary
of State and the Secretary of
Commerce."
CALLING THE department's
decisions to determine intention
a "significant change in Com-
merce Department policy."
which Morton had previously
"resisted," Scheuer added that
two questions remained "will
the Secretary reveal to the sub-
committee in confidence names
of U.S. firms which are par-
ticipating in the boycott?
"And since participating in
the Arab boycott is contrary to
the spirit of the anti-trust laws,
wlio does not the Commerce
Department join our efforts to
make boycott participation il-
legal?"
Morton's letter noted that,
unJer the Export Regulations
Act of 1*65, an American com-
pany is asked but is not re-
quired to indicate whether it
intends to reply to the boycott
request. Morton wrote, "I have
concluded that henceforth in-
formation as to whether or not
an exporter intends to comply
with a boycott-related request
should be sought on a mania-
tory basis
"Accordingly, the depart-
ment's export regulations ini
ring forms are being so re-
vised affective for all reports
submitted on or after Ocft E,
75."
HOWEVER, RATHICAN re-
affirmed that Morton's DOS
in refising to reveal the names
of ATT-icnn firms involved in
the boycott "still stands."
[f th question comes before
the courts, he said, it would be
Up ;) the court to decide wheth-
er Congress is to get the names.
The Moss subcommittee has
been probing Commerce De-
partment practices after re-
ceiving separate complaints on
the issue from the Anti-Defa-
mafron League of B'nai B'rith
and the American Jewish Con-
gress. ____
U.S. SOFT-PEDALS EGYPT'S PRICE
Sadat Demands Played Down
Continued from Page 1-A
accord.
9ADATS REMARKS came as
Aviation Week reported in its
current issue that the U.S. has
committed itself to provide
Egypt with $5 billion in mili-
tary assistance over the next
five years.
According to information from
Cairo". Sadat's remarks trans-
lated into English included the
following statement: "I have
got an undertaking from thai
American President that Israel
wtll not attack Syria, that a
second disengagement will bt
concluded on the Syrian front
and that the Palestinians will
participate in a settlement."
At the White House, Presi-
dential press secretary Ron
Nessen declared that he did not
feel Sadat was making a "reve-
lation."
NESSEN NOTED that Ford
had said the U.S. would do what
it could to make progress on a
settlement on the Golan Heights
and that the U.S. is committed
to helping the process towards
peace. That. Messen said, is th*
subject of the negotiations.
State Department spokesman
Robert Funseth said he would
not comment "directly" on statej
ments bv "the various parties"
to the Middle East negotiations.
He noted that Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger had said the
U.S. would be orepared to make
a serhvs effort to encourage
Syrian-Israeli negotiations.
Funseth said he was "not in a
position to make a Qualitative
dfiriftioa of "ffort." Regarding
the Aviation Week report. Fun-
h r.-ca'.'ed that the White
House nil ;aid the U.S. would
$ ";->-.;; j^rarion" to Egypt's
mlutary requests.
A-VTAirON WEEK saicf that
Sadat will come to Washington
this month with a shopping list
for military items. "Congrese
has been fold Egyptian military
aid will run about SI billion a
year for the next five years,"
the magazine said.
"His break with the Soviet
and his move toward p-ace with
Israel have improved his chanc-
es for obtaining some equip-
ment but difficulties still are ex-
pected in Congress."
Ford said military aid is on
the Sad*t an implied U.S. commitment.
Sadat needs U.S. assurances
now that he has severed most
military relations with the So-
viet, senior defense official
said, Avaiation Week reported.
Persliings May
Threaten Peace,
Sehlesinger Fears
PARIS (JTA) Defense Secretary Jamus
Sehlesinger said here that the sale of Pershing missiles
to Israel under current conditions would threaten rhe
stability of the Middle East.
Sehlesinger said that such a sale would moreover
affect American positions in Europe where 250 Persh-
ings equip American forces. The Defense Secretary said
that he had discussed this issue with NATO supreme
commander Gen. Alexander Haig who supports his
views.
SCHLESINGER ADDED that the British leaders with
wHom he conferred during his recent trip to London
also felt that the dispatch of Pershing missiles to Israel
would have negative results.
Addressing a press conference after a meeting with
French President V'alery Giscard D'Estaing, Sehlesinger
said that America has stopped producing the Pershing
and any subtraction from U.S. stocks would affect Amer-
ica's positions in Europe.
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fage 16-A
+Jmisbfk>ridk*t)_
Friday, October 10
within
If you
W* TJES flte next 30 doys^
hould r<
You are about to find out
why a tire you never heard of
ic the hest tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalk.
The I.R.I. Ail-Steel Radial is the world's first
all-steel radial tire for automobiles It's the
most economical tire you can own Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
of gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires Because of the exclusive I.R.I. Ail-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 day's,
we will refund your purchase price in full.
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
I. BIAS
2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
\. BIAS TIRES
Two, four or lometimes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line of the tire. GeneraBy
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the tire
under the treao. This combines a bias sidewall
with increased tread stability and improved
tread hfe.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types F-78's
and FR-78's and 7 75s 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
TIRE CO
SAfCTY
SERVICE
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials, put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of steel run the circumference of the tire
and fabric or fiber cords are used radially
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. Ail-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 Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I.R.I, tire Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials
earn only a B or four-ply rating Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I.R.I. Ail-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us Each cable is wound of seven strands of
BUDGET URMS AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI5300 N.W. 27th Ave 6S4-155I
CORAL GABLESBird & Douglas Road146-8101
NORTH MIAMI13360 N.W. 7th Ave681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH1700 N.E. 16J St.94S-7454
MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Road672-5353
SOUTH OAOE9001 S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 49th St SM-SSO*
CUTLER RIDGE20390 S. Dixie Hwy 238-5241
WEST MIAMIBird Galloway Rds552-6655
HOMESTEAD30100 S. Federal Hwy 247-1622
W. HOLLYWOOD47 S. State Rd. 79S7-MS0
For tf> Store Nearest Ytu Call 633-8635
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls for strength and
flexibility, more protection.
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength, 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers oi steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
three-filament wire That's a total of 21 strong
steel filaments in each cable. Yet. with all this
strength, the cable is as flexible as silk. The
result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
tion was developed to make maximum use
of the strength built into the I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial. Now. the combination of steel and
tread design provides solid, road-holding
performance under all kinds of driving
conditions wet or dry. snow or summer heat.
The I.R.I, is an all-weather, all-year tire-
Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
All-Steel Radials till now.
Compared with the giants of the tire industry.
I.R.I, is a relatively small company. We
are growing steadily on a market-by-market
plan now reaching your city. Five years
ago, we set out to produce a tire that was as
good as the finest imported tire available
Because we had no conventional tire-making
equipment, we were free "to try anything '
We did. And came up with a totally new idea
that produced a tire even better than the one
we had set out to make. The I.R.I. All-Steel
Radial has been tested and re-tested. Subjected
to literally millions of miles of road-handling
experience. Now it's available here) Backed by
a 50.000-mile guarantee. Sold and serviced only
by proven leaders in the business.
I.R.I.
INTERNATIONAL RUtKR INDUSTRKS, INC
Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miles.
The finest tire you can buy. The I.R.I.
All-Steel Radial.

'..^.'.JJi.W.v
; [ OR TOUff HONCT POUHOf o I
BF Good rich
HHH


Jewish Floridian
H'.tumi.
Florida Friday, October 10, 1975
Section B
____
AJCommittee To Honor Rev. Olson
Oliver Kelter and Mrs. Wexler
Oliver J. Keller. Reverend
Don E. Olson and Mrs. Reva
Wexler will be honored at
the annual dinner meeting of
the Greater Miami Chapter,
American Jewish Committee, on
Saturday evening. Oct. 11, at the
Doral on the Ocean.
Roller js the former secretary
of the D apartment of Health and
R habilitative Services. Director
of the Florida Division of Youth
Services. For his contribution
' dive reform of the crim-
inal justice system and to pro-
' rehabilitative services to
people of Florida. Keller will
bi nres jnted with the Com-
unity Service Award of the
' nerican Jewish Committee.
The American Jewish Com-
mittee will present its Human
Relations Award to Rev. Don E.
Olson, Director of the Center of
Dialogue for his contribution to
mutual understanding among
Greater Miami's many different
religions, racial, ethnic and so-
cial minority groups.
Rev. Olson, who is the princi-
pal investigator for a National
Institute of Mental Health proj-
ect that is seeking ways for the
Center concept to be adapted to
other communities is also an
adjunct nrofe*sor with the Uni-
versity of Miami's Departmen
of Family Medicine.
Reva Wevler will be the re-
cipient of the Jewish Communal
Service Award. Among her
many leadership posts have
been that of President of the
Women's Division, Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation; Presi-
dent, Greater Miami Section,
National Council of Jewish
Women; and Chairman, Florida
Advisory Council, American
Jewish Committee.
Jesse Casselhoff is chairman
of the annual meeting at which
Oliver J. Keller will be the
speaker. Dr. Charles R. Beber,
president of the Greater Miami
Chapter will present his annual
report and the election of of-
ficers for 1975-76 will be held.
North Miami Beach women gathered last week at the
home of Judy Reich (2nd from right) for another in a
series of educational "Coffees" sponsored by the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division. Among the
guests were Jane Roth (left), Martha Fraschnick (2nd
from left), and Alice Meister (right).
Mrs. Rabin To Address Oct. 21
Pioneer Women Convention
Mrs. Yitzhak (Leah) Rabin.
wife of Israel's Prime Minister,
v HI speak in Miami Beach Oct.
during the 50th anniversary
- ;il convention of the Pio-
Women. The nationwide
conclave of Pioneer Women, the
en's Labor Zionist Organi-
of America, will be held
I 1-22 at the Deauville Ho-
lliocment of Mrs. Ra-
bin's acceptance was made by
: Milton (Harriet) Green,
national convention chairman.
aid more than 1.500 wom-
en from throughout the country
will take part in the Golden
Jubilee Convention of Pioneer
Women, which with 650.000
M rs worldwide is the larg-
ssi Jewish women's organiza-
tion in the world.
A gala highlight of the con-
vention will be the premiere
of the fashion show From Is-
i ; With Love."
range of sophisticated
will be presented dur-
ing the fashion show-luncheon
ie Deauville Hotel Monday
:.loon, Oct. 20. featuring
:-!l designs by students in
Israeli vocational high schools
>] nsored by the Moetz.et Ha-
poalot, Pioneer Women's sister
agency in Israel.
Coordinator of tne "From Is-
rael With Love" presentation is
Mrs. Martin (Shirley) Smith,
; ishion cordinator of Lory's
Fashion Shops in South Flor-
ida. Mrs. Frieda Leemon is
chairman of the Oct. 20 fash-
ion show-luncheon.
Two of the schools represent-
ed in the fashion exhibition
will be the Beit Chana Fashion
Vocational High School in Tel
Aviv and the Neve Amal Vo-
cational High School in Herz-
liah,
Mrs. Rabin, who headed the
Israeli delegation to the Inter-
national Women's Year Confer-
ence in Mexico City this sum-
mer, is a top Israeli leader of
Moetzet Hapoalot, the Council
MRS. LEAH RABIN
of Working Women in Israel,
with which Pioneer Women is
affiliated.
Educated in Tel Aviv, 3he
interrupted her teaching pro-
fession to volunteer for tne
famed Haganah, the Jewish un-
derground defense army of
pre-State days. In 1947, on the
eve of Israel's War of Inde-
pendence, she joined the Office
of Information of the Palmacn.
the crack commando units of
the Haganah, and served with
it for the entirety of the war.
During and after the Six-Day
War of June, 1967, when her
husband served as the overall
commander of Israel's swift de-
feat of Egypt, Syria, Jordan and
Iraq, Mrs. Rabin devoted most
of her time working with war
casualties. She was particularly
involved in improving the con-
ditions in the army rehabilita-
tion camps, and in adapting
them for receiving and treating
the injured.
Mrs. Rabin will join such dig-
nitaries as Sen. Lloyd Bentsen
of Texas, Israel Ambassador to
the United States Simcha Din-
itz and Sargent Shriver in the
four-day conclave marking the
first 50 years of service by the
Pioneer Women, the organiza-
tion formerly headed in the
United States by former Pre-
mier Golda Meir.
Further information may be
obtained from the Golden Jubi-
lee Convention headquarters
located in Suite 600 of the 605
Lincoln Road Building, Miami
Beach.
Representative Drinan Guest
Speaker At Temple Israel
U S. Representative Robert
Drinan of Massachusetts will be
the featured speaker during a
celebration of the 55th anni-
versary of the American Civil
Liberties Union Oct. 18 at Tem-
ple Israel.
The event also marks the 20th
anniversary of the Miami chap-
ter of the A.C.L.U.
Greenfield Lecture Series At
Temple Israel of Miami Sun.
Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami's annual Greenfield lecture
series will open Sunday morn-
ing at 10 a.m. with actor Joseph
Katof substituting for Israel's
Consul-General in a dramatiza-
tion of "The Life and Times of
Paul Muni."
Katofs biographic presenta-
tion of the great Yiddish, Broad-
way stage and movie star in-
cludes highlights from "Coun-
sellor at Law," "Inherit the
Wind," "Zola" and other well-
known hits, and personal recol-
lections.
Series and individual lecture
tickets will be available at the
door on Sunday morning.
North Miami Beach's Joni Lynn (2nd from left) was host-
ess last week for an educational "Coffee" on behalf of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division. Her
guests included Emily Saster (center) of North Miami
Beach; North Dade "Coffees" Chairman Phyllis Orseck
(2nd from right), and Carole Moss. Guest speaker for the
day was Vera Karliner (left).
i
Mrs. Philip Margolesky (left) of South Miami greeted
her friends at a recent educational "Coffee" for the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division.
South Dade leader Mrs. Sol Center (right) of Bay Heights
joined guest speaker Leah Harris (center) in explaining
the vital work of the Jewish community to Mrs. Margo-
lesky's guests.
Florida Attorney General
Robert L. Shevin will ad-
dress the opening member-
ship meeting of the wom-
en's division, American
Technion Society, Coral Ga-
bles Miami chapter, Fri-
day morning. The 9:45 a.m.
meeting will be held at the
Lowe Art Museum, 1301
Miller Drive, Coral Gables.
The public is cordially in-
vited. Shirley Greenberg is
chairperson of the day. Bea
Lieberman is president of
the chapter; Ethel Sernaker
is program chairperson.
Key Biscayne hostess Bobbi Gilbert (2nd from left),
greeted guests last week to an educational "Coffee" on
behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women s
Division. Together at Mrs. Gilbert's home were Sylvia
Sawelson (left), Mollie Cooper (2nd from right), and
Sophia Schwartz (right).___
Rabbi Chefitz To Be Invested
As Associate Rabbi Oi Beth Am
Rabbi Mitchell Chefitz will be
officially invested as associate
rabbi of Temple Beth Am as
part of the Friday evening serv-
ice, October 10. Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard, senior rabbi of the
congregation, will officiate at
the installation.
The ceremonies will mark the
beginning of a continuing series
of events marking Hie consre
Ki'tion's 20th war of existence
The congregation first held
services in 1956 at the Univer
sity of Miami with Rabbi Baum
gard as its first rahbi.
In addition to Rabbis Baum
gard and Chefitz, the congrega
tion now has a third rabbi
Julian Cook, who is associate
rabbi for education.


Page 2-B
+Jeist Horidiar
Friday, October 10
c( fatbits
to.......>....-.'........
e#vice
MM/HI
AHAVmT SHALOM CONOREOA-
TION t9S SW 67tr> Ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Zvi Raphael*. Cantor Art"
Ben Aron. 1
--------------
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th Ave.
Conservative Cantor Sol Pakowitr
2
-----------V
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 N. Kendall
Dr., So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumgard. Associate Rabbi
Mitchell Chefitz. 3
CONGREGATION BET BREIRA. 107-
55 S.W. 112th St Liberal. Rabin
Barry Tabachmkoff. 3-A
MOUTH MIAMI BIACH
AOATH YESHURL'N (Tempi*). 1028
N.E. Miami Gardens D' Conserva-
tive Rabbi Simcha rreedman. Can-
tor Ian Alpern S3
XGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd Ave. Hebrew
HeliQious Community Center. 1925
NE 3rd Ave. Orthodox M-
ETH OAVIO 20M SW 3rd Ave.
Conservative. Rbbi 8l Lanrian
Cantor William Lioaon. 4-A
ETH OAVIO SOUTH. TWO SW
120th St. Conservative. Raboi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lipaon. 4 B
BETH TORAH 1051 N Miami Beacr-
Blvd. Conaervat.ve >nh Man i-ip
schitz. Cantor Jacob B Menoelson
a*
BNAI flArhAE- '401 NW 183rd \
Consrvative Rabtv Viator O. Zwei
ing. Cantor Jack Ltr.ier M
-----------o----------
SEPHAROIC JEWiSH CENTER. 571
N.E. 171st St. Orthodox. Rabbi N--
aim Gamoaeh. Cantor Joseph Na-
hoom. 36-A
IETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th Ave
Modern Traditional. Rahbi Max Sha
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Alex
Stahl. Rev. Mondof Guttennan. t
IETH TOV (Temoloi. *438 SW St*
St. Conservative. Rabbi Charles Ru
bel.
SINAI i'emoiei 0> NORTH DAOB
18R0 te 2?nd Avo. Reform. Ratxa
Ralph >. Kingjl-y Cantor Irving
Sholkes gt
SKY LAKE SYNAQC1UE. IS1St NE
'9th Ave Ortho-V>x. Ratrtx Oov
Bidnick as
'NAI ISRAEL AND GREATER
MIAMI VCUTH SYNAOOOUB 400
Swnaot Drive. Orthooox. Rabbi Ralph
Olixman i-A
ISRAEL (Templet OP GREATER
MIAMI. 137 NE 19*:. St. Reform
Rabbi joseoh R. Narot. 10
roUNO ISRAEL OP GREATER Mi.
AMI i NE TTtOt St jrtttodox
Rabbi Zev Lrf >
COKAl GAMfS
JUriEA (Tomplel. 5550 Onanada Blvd
R-form Rabt>: Michaot B. Eiaon-
atat Cantor ai ZAMORA v
Conaerv .civ*. Rabbi Mauric* Klein
ISRAELITE ENTER. 317J SW 25th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Solomon
Waidenuers. Cantor Nathan Parnass
11
OR OLOM ITempia) 8755 SW 16th
St. Conservative Kabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Start*? Hieh. IS
amnmt
MOGAN DW'O CONGREGATION
9348 Harding Ave Orthooox. Rabb-
Isaac D. Vine 80
FOtU lAUOUOAlt
BETH ISRAiL (Temple). 7100 W
Oak'jnd Park Blvd. Pabbi Pnilip A
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Nee. 42
TEMPLE ISRAEL SOUTH (Formerly
Beth Tikva) W&5 Sunset Or. Reform.
Rabbi Joseph R Narot. IJ-A
AMU '_. nempie) 89C0 SW 107th
Ave., Suite 305. Rabbi Maxwll
Beroer
TIFE..ETH ISRAEL (Temple). 8500
N. Miami Ave. Conservative. 14
XION (iemp:ei. SOO0 MMler Rd. Con-
a*rva"iv* Rahbi Norman S'tapiro
Cantor Errol HeKman. I*
HfAtfnN
TIFERETH JACOB (Temple). 931 6.
4th Ave. Conservative. Rabb'
Nathan Zntonj-K IS
NOflH MIAMI
ETH MOSHE CONGREGATION
2225 N E. 121st St. Conservative.
Rabbi Dr. Daniel J. Fingerer. Can-
tor Yehuda Binvamin. 35
MIAMI BEACH
AGUDATH ISRAEL 7S01 Car'-l. Ave
Orthodox Rabb: Sheldon N. Ever. 17
EMANU-EL. 3242 w. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Cantor Jerome Kle.
ment. 4j
TAM..RAC JEWISH CENTER. 8108
N. S7tn S. Conaervativa. flaBt*
Milton J. Gross. 44. A
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox) *W S-'rt.ng Rd. 52
xiMfflnto turn
MARGATc JEWISH CtNTEB 81"
*> 9th ML lie
----------m--------------
SHOLOM 'Temp'e) 132 SE 11th Ave
Conservative Rantv Vtorrir A. Skoo
Cantor v,-ov pjear
HAtlflNOalc
HALtANDA'-E JEW'SH CENTER
Conorvative 4fJ NE 8h Ave Rbb>
Harry F Schwti-t Cantor Jacob
Danziger ts
IPTM fJL.
Orthodox.
**x)
PI Traa Mr
BETH URAEL. 770 40th at Orthodox.
naDDi Mordecu SniP'n. 18
BETH JACWB 301 War-ingtot Avo.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sti-.iaryxhu T.
Swiisky Cantor Mauuie Mamches.
18
vaurwoon
n-ori 'S31 S '4th Ave
Reform Rahb' S*mul Jaffe Asaist<
nt Rabbi Harvev M R iserT**''* *a
BETH fHALOM 'Tr-ipl\ a/" r
thur St Conservative Rabbi Morto*
Ma'avaky Crfn'or Irving Gold as
BE1H RAPHAE. .Temple). 1548 Jof-
fe.snn Ave Conservative. Rabbi
Elliot Winograd Cantor Saul Breeh.
20
BETH SHO'.OM iTempie) 4144 Chase
Ave Li'^eral Rabbi v.aon Kronisti
Cantor David Conviser 21
SIN At fT.mpl< IpW J-.n,n At
Conservative Rabbi David Shapiro
Aesor^at* >hhl fhvm S t-iatfWtlo
TFM- E BUTM AHM Co-servttlv*.
"1 5v" f-d Ave Hollywood.. F.abky
Oavid Rosenfield. 47.B
TEMOLE SOLEL Libanal) 5'TOShir
idan St., Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 47.c
TEMPI r BETM SOLOMON. 1031
Linccln Rd. Modern dnie-vative
Rahhi Oavid Raab. Cantor Iviorde
r*l Yardeini. 2'.A
CONGPEnATION BETH TPILAH.
935 Euclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Trooper 22
BETM YOSEP" CHAiM CONGPE
OAT'ON 4" M--'<:. Ave 22-A
TEMPLE BNA! ZION. 200 178th St..
Miami B'ach Rabbi Or. Abraham '
Jacobson. 22-P
CUBAN HEBREW CONGHFC,ATirN
>--,4-.,.,^ ... Ortnndor
Rabbi Dow Rozancwaig. 23
CUBAN SEPHARO'C HEBRewCPN.
ORECt;oN 715 Washington Ave
Raboi Mir Maslieh Melaned. 28-*
IM'NU EL (T-mplei. 1701 Washtnp-
ton Ave. Conse. va'iv*. Rahbi lrv:no
1 t-rmnn Cantor Zi Ad1e~ 2)4
HEfREVV ACAOEMv 2rv o,n. Tr-
O' Orthodox. Raebi Alexander S
Gross 28
PUMTAT'Ot.
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GATION 400 S. Nob Hill Rd.. Plan
tat on Rabbi Arh0r s Abrama.
MIKAMAk
ISRAEL fTmpll 8920 SW 35th St
Conservative. Rabbi Avron. Orazin
Cantor Abraham Keater
HOMfsTfAQ
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENTER
aSA !: < i Coi.erv.-tiv *
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUNITY
SYNAtnGUE '5^2 Washington Av*
Or'h--Hov "jhbt Tibor H. Stern
Cantor Meyer Enoel. 28
KNESETH ISRAEL 14-5 Euclid Ave
Or'hodox Rabhi Oavid Lehrfield
Cantor Abraham S-l 27
MEMORAU (TmsMK S0 75th St
Conservative. Rinoi Mayer Abram-
owHj Cmtor Nico Feldmar. 88
NER TAMIO iTempie) 79tn St and
Carlyl* Ave Cin*"v';wi. ah>i
Eugaas Laaovit*. Cantor Edwa1
Kl-m as
-------
OHEV SHALOM h)55 Bonita Or
Orthodox. Raboi ^nlneas A Wafaer.
man 94
SEPHAROIC JEWISH CEN-reP| A")
Collins Ave. Rahh' S-i. Nahmiaa. 31
COWCRErSATlON E-Z r.Havaa 1949
44 Washmoton $2
--------a
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTE" 1720 79th St Causeway
North Bay vitiate Consaeva^v-
Can'or Murray Vavneh S2-A
AOUP8 ACHIM M'UCH SSF4WO
CONGREGATION 707 5th St
Orthodox Rabo. Mordocai Cln;i"
ota. f-m
Author-anorney Hnil Baum,
national director of the
Commission on Internation-
al Affairs of the American
Jewish Congress, will speak
on "International Scene
Problems and Prospects"
at the first annual Amer-
ican Jewish Congress con-
ference at the Seville Ho-
tel Oct. 19-20. Baum will
address the session of Oct.
20 at 10 a.m. Members and
non-members are invited.
Rabbi Mathew H. Simon
(left), national president of
Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity,
congratulates Morris N.
Broad, chairman of the
board of American Savings
and Loan Association of
Florida, after being named
ZBT's "Man of the Year."
Piano Recital
At Beth Sholom
January 25
Temple Beth Sholom of
Greater Miami will sponsor a
piano recital featuring one of
Israel's leading concert pianists,
liana Vered, on January 25. at
the Temple.
James S. Knopke, Beth Sho-
lom's president, said the con-
cert is being presented for a
most unusual causeto sponsor
a talented Beth Sholom music
student for a summer's study at
the Alkabetz School of Music
in Safe! Israel. This is a first
at Beth Sholoms School for Liv-
ing Judaism which is actively
implementing its cultural arcs
program.
"At times of extreme external
pressures, it is necessary to re-
vitalize our spiritual resources
for youth. That is why we con-
side- the AlVabetz School >f
Music such an important chain
in this c"!tural link That is why
w> feel it incumbent upon us to
helo support this scho3l of
music, and that is why we shall
be oroud to send one of our
yv"g?trs tr> etudv at this Is-
raeli school." Knopke said.
Knopke also announced that
Juriv D-u'?'"r. ^i-ector of the
Temple's Cultural Arts Program,
will be teaching at the Alkabetz
School next summer.
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
send us your favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsalted
Mazola
Margarine
Contestants mu*t be 18 years
or older.
Send rectoe and proo* of pur-
chase 'green flag with words
ronteins liouid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name.
address and ohone number to;
JEW'SH FIORIO'AN
Box 0t?O73 Miami 33101
MATOUk CONTEST
SPECIAL CONTEST
FOS OUR READERS
The winner of our special
contest wiH win S100.00
and all ent ies will be e!ig
W* for the grand prize
a t>f0 to rNerto Rico.
ENTER NOW!
Morris N. Broad Named
"Man Of The Year"
Morris N. Broii chairman of
the board of Aatiarican Sbi in?s
and Lor.i feso atetimi of Florl It,
has been named 'Man of the
Year" by Z?t9 3 ?:i Tan, Inter-
nationa! C [Legist*- Fraternity.
The owaid w prosenfost by
Rabbi Mathew H. Simon, presi-
dent of Zata 3;:i Tau. at the
organization's ~"th Anniversary
National Convention, held re-
cently in Mew Orleans. La.
Broad is a 1955 Alumnus of
the University of Miami ZBT
Chapter He received the award,
"The National Presidents
Plaque." for his "personal deeds
and accomDlishments in life's
endeavors." The Plaque was es-
tablished by the Supreme Coun-
cil of Zeta Beta Tau in 1920 and
is awarded annually to an Alum-
nus who has made great strides
in hu orofeso.jnal life and has
demonstrated a high regard for
the welfare of his community.
In making the presentation.
Rabbi Simon noted that Broad
had joined American Savings
in 195") when the assets of the
financial institution were at 3
million dollars. He became pres-
ident in 1954 and at that time
assets had srown to 50 million
dollars. In 1975. when he was
elevated to Chairman of the
Board. American Savings, with
assets currently in excess of
423 million dollars, is ranked
107th In deposit size amon? the
S 190 nvtagfl arid ?ans in the
nation.
Pabbi Simon also noted is
Broad had previously tea
honored bv one of t'-eevmt-a
1-ading senior citizen orMj
tions. when he was nznsi "Hu
manitarian of the Year" by n.
Four Freedoms Civic Cubs.
In addition to serviM u
chairman of the board of
American Savings. Broad aV)
is chairman of the b >ard of *,
Barnett Bank of Bay HarborV-
lands. He is a member of-Ai
CittEWM Board of the Umverggj
of NUami. as well as its Century
Club. He serves in the Founders
Circle of Florida International
University and is actively h,.
volved in the support of the He-
brew Academy of Greater Mi-
ami, as well as Barry Colleg*
a Catholic institution.
He is a Founder of Mount Si-
nai Medical Center of Greater
Miami and a member of its
hoard of trtHrees. He serves u
a member of the board of ad-
visors of St. Francis Hospital,
in Miami Beach.
Zeta Beta Tan is one of the
largest Greek letter organiza-
tions on the American college
campus with over 100 collegiate
chapters and 100.000 living
members. Founded in 1893 in
New York City, it is the pioneer
fraternity for Jewish member-
shio, although it has been non-
sectarian in both fact and
theory for over 25 pears,
SOUTH 0ADE HEBREW ACAMMY
MtBENTS
OmCt f *0M TEL AVIV & CARNEGIE HAU
.*weetssm tow o.s ants
1975
bradi Chaiskak festival
Israel's most popular
stage production
is. coming to
SOUTH CONVENTION HAU
ONE NIGHT ONLY
SAT. EVE. NOV. 1st 1975- 8 JO FJL
Donation $4.50- $5.50 $6.50- $7.50
Ticket* Available ot the Ux
OHiCT. For ftirlhtr Informotiw
r Croup Discount CaN
5W-18S1 or 86) 3tll
Tickets olio ovB'labla
at Jordan Mui'sJi
D-wntown Miami
t 163rd St., NMB
&UOtfWf glut
IS AVAILABLE FOR
BANQUETS & WEDDINGS
* BAR MIT2VAHS CARD PARTIES
* RELIGIOUS RETREATS BUSINESS SEMINARS
* TOURNAMENTS OUTINGS
&fi* SUPERB FOOD in
(Private Country Club Atmosphere|
FROM $3.95
uaoo hoity*o0d aivd.
Hollywood, Fl. 3102 6.
PK0KI


vAAav. October 10, 1975
* Jen ist fk radliair
Page 3-B
Aviva Chapter Pioneer Women
Aviva Chapter of Pioneer
Women will hold its regular
monthly meeting and a paid-nn
mernhenship luncheon \$j*dnes-
day, Oct. 15, at 12 noon at the
ington Fedtial auditorium,
633 NE 167 St., North Miami
Beach.
The New Horizon Choral
ip will present a program
of entertainment* Mrs. Dora
Cohen will preside.
So. Shore Women's Auxiliary
The first general meeting of
the South Shore Women's Aux-
iliary was to be held in the hos-
pital board room on Thursday.
Oct. 9 at 11:30 a.m.
Guest speaker was to be Mrs.
Sophie Primak, official book re-
viewer for the Miami Beach
Public Library and the Com-
munity Book Review Series.
She was to review "Plain Speak-
ing." Merle Miller's biography
of Harry S Truman.
Beth David Congregation will hold its
launching Rally for the new expansion
Campaign '76 on Sunday, Oct. 26 at
10-30 a.m., on the South Dade Campus,
7500 S.W. 120 Street. The entire Congre-
gation *rom the youngest to the oldest,
will participate in the program.
MOE and LEA LEVIN
AMBASSADOR
JACOB BARMORE
Israel Histadrut Conference
To Feature Jacob Barmore
The opening conference and
honoree luncheon of the Israel
Histadrut Council of South
Florida will feature an address
by Ambassador Jacob Barmore.
Israel's envoy to the United Na-
tions.
Announcement of Ambas-
sador Bannore's appearance
Sunday, Oct. 26, at the Fon-
tainebieau Hotel, was made by
Rabbi Leon Kronish, national
vice president of the National
Committee for Labor Israel,
Morris Newmark, president of
the Histadrut Council, and Irv-
ing Gordon, executive director.
The' 1975-76 Histadrut cam-
paign -opener vrill honor Moe
and Lea -fcevin for their 20 years
of dedicated suoport to the
South Florida Histadrut effort.
A conference seminar will pre-
cede the luncheon and will fea-
ture a number of leading Hista-
drut figures and distinguished
guests.
Ambassador Barmore, a vet-
eran of the Haganah and Israel's
Defense Forces, is former di-
rector of the foreign relations
Wholesale Distributors of
department of the medical
branch of the Histadrut (Kupat
Holim). He later joined the
foreign service.
Reservations for the luncheon
may be made by contacting the
Histadrut office, Miami Beach.
Consul Romen
Guest Speaker
Consul Meir Romen of the Is-
raeli Consulate in Atlanta will
be the guest sneaker for Friday
evening service at Temple Beth
Tov. He is an evpert on the
history of the Moslem people.
Rabbi Charles Rubel will con
duct the 8:15 p.m. service which
will be followed by an Oneg
Shabbat.
Adult Education Program
An adult education program
at Temple Israel of Greater Mi-
ami begins next Wednesday.
Oct. 15, with mini courses in
the Bible and contemporary
Jewish poets, followed by Is-
raeli and Jewish folk dancing.
Rabbis Joseph R. Narot and
Robert Orkland will lecture on
the Books of Proverbs. Song
of Songs. Ruth. Lamentations,
Ecclesiastes and Esther. Profes-
sor Albert Boas of the Univer-
sity of Miami will lead the class
on a discussion of the Jewish
poets.
PUZZLED! by Norma A. Orovitz
NIESAARONHCAJ"
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This puzzle contains the names of the 14 Biblical
figures listed below. How many can you find? The names
are placed vertically, horizontally, diagonally, front-
wards and backwards. Answers are en page 6-'
AARON EZEKIEL ISAIAH
ABRAHAM ISAAC JEREMIAH
ADAM JACOB JOSHUA
DAVID JOSEPH LEVI
MOSES SOLOMON
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. VARIATIONS IN TRANS-
LITERATIONS AND PHONETIC SPELLING MAY OC-
CUR.
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+JmlS>ffcrS<0w
Friday, October lo
Increased Support Urged
For Israel Bonds Campaign
The call for even more ur-
gent economic aid to the State
of Israel through the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organiza-
tion drive was stressed by Rob-
ert L. Siegel. general campaign
chairman, at campaign head-
quarters, 420 Lincoln Road. Mi-
ami Beach.
Siegel explained that the new-
Sinai agreement with Egypt
does not mean that Israel now
has large quantities of money
to be spent on economic aid be-
cause of funds Israel is asking
of the United States.
He quoted Israel Prime Min-
ister Yitzhak Rabin's recent
statement which appeared in
the New York Times titled.
Harris Elected Vice President
Of Greater Miami Chapter AFHU
Marshall S. Harris. Miami at-
torney and communal leader.
has been elected vice presi-
MAKSHALL S. HARRIS
dent of the Greater Miami
Chapter of the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity. His selection was an-
nounced by Harry A. (Hap)
Levy, chairman of the board.
ana by Herbert Buchwald. pres-
ident of the organization which
supports the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem, Israel.
A member of the State of
.a Board of Regents, Har-
ris -: has been active ;n civic
affairs. He was a member of
the Florida State Legislature
19oo to 19"4. ear miZ as
e Appro-
is Commit!
A parts law
Sj .kin. :
din
tee of
ngs and
Harris is vice president of the
Miami Chapter of the American
Jewish Committee, B --ember of
the hoard of directors of the
Jewish Vocational Service of
Greater Miami and is vice pres-
et and a member of the
board an I of the execurb e com-
mittee of the Unit of
Dade County.
uate of the Dade Coun-
t\ public school system and of
i' d University, he receiv-
ed his I >m Harvard
h -I wt ing two years in the
United States Army.
Ha tis h is been acdve in the
(I sater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and its Combined Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund
campaign and played a key
i. le in mobilizing statewide
support for Israel in the Six-
Day and Yom Kippur Wars.
Harris has won numerous
awards for his public service,
including selection in 1970.
1972 and 19"3 of the Allen Mor-
ris Award as "Most Valuable
Member of the House." In 1974.
he was the winner of the Allen
Morris Award as "Most Effec-
tive Member of the House in
Debate."
In both 1970 and 1974, the
St. Petersburg Times selected
him as "Must Valuable Member
of the House." In four consecu-
tive years. 1969 through 19~2.
he w-.-n the Allen Morns Award
as "Most Effective in Commit-
tee in the House."
Harris ma named in 19"3
if the Florida Wild-
life Federation Award as "Out-
-tendne Member of the Legis-
laturt
He is no and he and
: :'.-. Harriet hav four
children. Harris is a m nber
of the Royal Pa !ub
: :'. Stand
Generation after generation after generation
Sun Maid5
Raisins are
still No.1
Yes. back in the 1900's. mamas were making their
cakes and cookies with Sun Maid Raisins. And they
still are! Sun Maid Raisins are still No. 1 for cooking
and for between meal noshing, too. Rich in natural
fruit sugars for energy. Iron and vitamins, too. Great
for big and little people alike.
Women's ORT
To Hold
Membership
Parties Oct. 15
. .
throv

>s on
15.
- cl.....
Si" exotic dancer, will
...
Coral (
' I p.m. in
DeSoto I the Fir>: F
- Saving Bank r.
2750 Coral Wav Yetta Etagt
ing the arrangements o ......t-
" s
en-
roll rne
anber present nil] re-
ceive a gift packet of cosmetics.
Da dc land charter will meet
..... Hill recrea-
tion room. A fashion show cour-
Berry Patch West will!
be modele'. by c
a "Do It Your-.
Beth Sholom School of Living Judaism
Consecration Service Held Sept. 29
. 4 ft
"Barrels of Money for Econom-
ic Development ... A Danger-
ous Delusion." which reads. "At
least 75 percent of the aid we
are asking from the United
States is meant to finance the
arms we need for our security.
The second element in the aid
is the compensation for Israel,
in money, so as to buy the fuel
we can no longer draw from
Abu Rodeis. which we shall
have to buy elsewhere.
So it anyone expects barrels
of money that can be spent on
economic development in Israel
as a res-It of the aid we are
asking from the United States,
suffering from a danger-
ous delusion. Israel needs Is-
rael Bonds more than ever to
meel its urgent economic
m eds!"
s who announc v. th I
1975-76 th Greal
rael Bond Orga i has
I
of S2i n n to hi
eni ing. life-
said a full
-
n and Night in Israel events
.: in the Great-
er M area
Ik said that among the key
rs playing an intrinsic r<
in this year's drive are: I
ard Luria, chairman. Ad'
Committee and Gary Gerson.
chairman. Miami Beach.
Milton M. Parson, executive
director of the Greater Miami
Israel Bond Organization point-
ed out that since the begin-
ning of the Israel Bond drive in
1951. more than S3 billion in
Israel Bond proceeds have been
provided for the development
of Israel's industries, agricul-
tural production and the expan-
sion of the country's export
trade
He said. "The Israel Bond
campaign in which we are
renti" d will help to im-
ot many new (level ipment
projects during a critical turn-
ing point in Israel's nisi
when its people are shoulder-
tleled inancial bur-
e their secu itj
and to us to
help 1
fai tnaint nano : .. n
- at of ma i n-
in
ice.
The annual consecration serv-
ice of the School for Living
Judaism of Temple Beth Sholom
was held September 29.
Among the consecrants who
were honored at a luncheon
tendered DY the sisterhood wen
Douglas Wald. Brian Brankel.
Kimberlv Gussin. Shannon
Saigh. Noah Jacobson. David
Freidin. Ai-" Co1i?r. cno?v
F-i-dland. Elisa Gelb, M-th^v
Albtn, Arlam Karesh. r^ichiel
Snigh. Mark ATBert. Be*,**.
bin, Melissa .....(
William
Preter.
Lavan.
Rosenberg.
Also. Sara Levine,
Rose nbloom. Michell >
Lira Shugar. Tracw
Brura Gussin. Randi AlbliuS
Binder. Pandv Moss. 2
W*n Kiln. Hen,, ft
Paasik, Hone Thai. Steven!?
vip and Mathew Kovnot.
Th* o-.me neon]
Junto* B?shtv
Florida Lions Club Sponsors
Annual Lighfbulb Sale
The Flo Ha L' ns rinhi
ki-Vei off t'- i- nnnl lightbulb
iain > wns
of support for tha Florida E
Bar.
a ding i Jjii H"v '^ of
th: Mi tmi Mons C ibs
- will ~ >! i i or-to-
:'- .' Oct 25.
nk, I :: i th
Btsc
i I p
. the institute do-
ii rices.
"d 5
(Tern
"f the
l'*nith)
ss waiters at the lun*
win under the direction 0f \i
P'trton Ko- le-. a mei
s'sf^rhocci board.
' 1 the
Gift Of life Chopte
'lb- ':-:t of Life
f- Nation'*]
"'" Center
will m Mondaj
n.*i. at th' B iary
nn*s, I V. S.W !
D-. Lennv Goldsi
n General Host it
>- ISS| sr
... r>s ,
incited.
easyasJUef ^Bais'.'.iwltl^ ^
l\e\p ft"on\Ghef ^Boy-ar-dee
Spaghetti Sauce
te Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
to cook for you whenycu
v.ant a taste of real lta ta'am. With the Chef's home-style
Meatless or Mushroom Spaghetti :
on hand, you'll have a delicious d
1-2-3. Perfect as a tangy saucef:
or ground meat, both styles of the.
sauce go equally well with chicken
fish and omelets. Of course, the.
for pouring over any kind of luksher-
spaghetti. I.nguine. lasagna. ever
noodles. Be sure you always ha. : jti
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Sauce in your:...
For easy, quick, delicious dining.
Whenthere's
blintzes and sour cream
for dinner enjoy the
BIGTEATASTE
TETLEY1EA
deeper richer color and a
BIG TEAIASTE
?n ears.
It --Sj
:-:-Tetley Tea Bags,
I r;.:1-?: crTet'ey's
:*ri.EnroyTetley'sbig
' tethetnwM
t iced or hot. with dairj
:- mm hUmm nostitime,
:xnl
TETLEY
N THE PACKAGE MEANS CERTIFIED KOSHER
ATRADITION SINCE 1875


Friday, October 10, 1975
+Jewl$trhridian
Page 5-B
I
%Wt
with NORMA A. OROVITZ
In the Sept. 19 publication of
The Jewish Flo idian, Rabbi
', Eisenstat perched the
issue of Orthodox rab-
, attitudes toward Reform
coi" ersions souarely on the
cutting board. H dired to dis-
sect the subject in nrint. Rabbi
Eis nstat assessed the O'thodox
posture of presumed authority
in i .ms of. the wielding of
political muscle."
Is thnt authorititive stance
i i \' by the Orthodox com-
munity ^n other levels and is-
gu? When the professional
ncfl filter d Kohanim to Hie Israelites, is
th a dichotomy? And if there
is how does it manifest itself?
THE REVIEWS are mixed.
Of'W-'ly." savs Rabbi Eisen-
stat, "Orthodox J-ws view Re-
form Jews with disdain. We are
viewed as incomplete Jews and
ictive to Torah Judaism."
However, when a Reform
congregation manages to gather
nominal, fringe Jews into the
fold, that act is patronizingly
applauded, he maintains.
Kdward Cohen, executive di-
rector of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami, has no com-
plaints of encountering disdain-
ful attitudes in his administra-
tive dealings. "At my level, I
do come into contact with the
Orthodox, and we have had no
dissension. Our exchanges are
warm. Wfl need cooperation so
that we may coordinate in-
formation."
However, Cohen perceives a
different experience in the
1 communal picture. Th?
Community Relations Council
has "little, if anv participation
from the Orthodox." Cohen in-
to mrets r.nd deplores that non-
representation as an overt act
of divorce from the total Jew-
ish community
REV A WEXLER. of *h-> Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation.
does not see any friction be-
tween Orthodox and less tradi-
tional Jews, within the Women's
Division. Rather, she sees "non-
communication."
Oitliodox women, she ex-
plains, are totally immersed in
their own grouns to the exclu-
sion of the total community. "It
would behoove us to learn more
about Orthodoxy. We have an
obligation to bring Orthodox
women into our arena and un-
derstind their noint of view,"
Mrs. Wexler suggests.
Mrs. Irving Lehrman is work-
ing toward that end. As chair-
man of the 1975 Interfaith Day.
she found that "many Orthodox
women were not permitted, by
their rabbis, to oarticmate."
STILL, many of those women
"come unofficially" to share in
the spirit of the day. The syna-
gogue-oriented women, who rep-
resented the Jewish community
for Inter-faith Day, initially en-
countered a "tremendous
amount of prejudice and bigo-
try" from their Orthodox sisters
in the formation of Synagogue
Women of Dade County.
However, in this on-going,
intrafaith group, there is now
active representation of the
three branches of Judaism.
These women, Orthodox in-
cluded, unanimously decided
that an attempt should be made
to further open lines of com-
munication among the three
groups.
MRS. LEHRMAN who suc-
cessfully speai headed interfaith
communications, will now bring
that influence to bear, closer to
home. She uncomplicates the
matter of ideological differenc-
es when she explains that the
goal of Synagogue Women is for
Jews "to get together and talk."
Is it too simplistic merely to
appreciate and respect the dif-
ferences? Mrs. Lehrman thinks
not.
Pioneer Women, the largest Jewish wom-
en's organization in the world, will hold
its national Golden Jubilee Convention
Oct. 19-22 at the Deauville Hotel in Miami
Beach. In recognition of the 50th anniver-
sary of the founding of Pioneer Women,
Metropolitan Dade County Mayor Steve
Clark (right) has proclaimed the week of
October 19 as "Pioneer Women Week."
Pictured with Mayor Clark are (from left)
Mrs. Nathan (Margot) Bergthal, conven-
tion coordinator, Mrs. Gerald (Felice)
Schwartz, convention cochairman, and
Mrs. Milton (Harriet) Green, national
convention chairman. There are over
650,000 Pioneer Women in the United
Slates, Canada and twelve countries over-
seas.
Israeli-Sephardic Night
Rabbi Nesim Gambash and
the Sisterhood of the Sephardic
Jewish Center will host a gala
urday, October 18 at 8 p.m. in
the Washington Federal build-
ing, 633 N.E. 167th St., North
Miami Beach.
The evening will provide an
Greek and Mexican Folk danc-
ing, tiught by Joe Yanich and
also will be entertained by his
dare rs. The Sisterhood will
prepare and serye Israeli food.
Isiaeli-Sephardij Night on Sat- opportunity to learn Israeli,
Dade Federal Merger Completed
With Orlando Federal Savings
Ronald H. Lioton. president
of the SS50 million Dade Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Associa-
tion, has reported finali'.atnn
of merger negotiations wit*1 '
S250 million Orlando rdwl
Savings and Loan Assn. Fe 'ral
Home Loan Bank aoprova' for
the action was granted earlier
this month.
Joseph S. Guernsey former
president of the Oil; -.cf> Thrift
Association, has beer, elected to
the board of Dade F .aeral. while
Orlando Federm Hectors are
now the associ iHon's advisory
group for the Central Florida
division.
Upton also iiw vmced the ap-
pointment of Abn Ives, Dade
Federal's srrv-> i;; president,
to the po-t of 'i i-'>n officer for
the asso ;i\\ -V= *")ide/Broward
offices end its n v. eight-office
Centra] Florida division.
A. Agmon Guest Speaker
Abraham Aemon. advisor to
the Government of Israel and
former director general of the
Ministry of Finance, will be the
guest speaker during Friday
evening services at Temple
Beth Sholom. He will speak on
The Economic War Against
the Jews."
Agmon's topic is timelv since
the American Jewish Congress
filed suit on Sept. 22 to require
the Denartment of Commerce
to make public the names of
American companies involved
in the Arab boycott of Jewish
business interests or companies
that trade with Israel.
Dade Federal is now one of
onlv 20 savings and loan asso-
ciations in the United States
with assets of more than $1 bil-
lion. The association now has
20 offices serving more than
200,000 customers in Dade,
Broward, Orange and Seminole
Counties.
"Dade Federal," Lipton said,
"now has a broader state-wide
operating base. It offers greater
corporate strength and stability
and, at the same time, gives the
association unusual capability
in dealing with economic up-
turns and downturns within the
state.
"From an operational stand-
point Dade Federal's new
corporate service and capability
make it more directly respon-
sive to the needs of the Florida
community," Lipton concluded.
B'nai B'rith Women To Meet
Hirmonv Chanter of B'nai
B'rith Women will meet Tues-
day at 8 n.m. in the Jefferson
National Bank. 301 Arthur God-
frev Rd.
Guest sneaker will be Sam
Pnscoe. representing the Anti-
FWamatnn League. His topic
will be Current Issues of Con-
cern to Jews." Refreshments
will be served.
WANTED
EXPERIENCED FUND RAISER
NATIONAL JEW'SH AGENCY
MIAMI REGIONAL OFFICE
Write E.F.R., Box 012973,
Miami 33101
Maxwell House Coffee y
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots
AARON LOPEZ 1731 1782
Merchant Community Leader Revolutionary Leader
Today, it you go 10 Newport. Rhode
Island, you can visit the place called
"Lopez Dock," named after Aaron
Lopez, a power in Newport in the years
just preceding the Revolution and owner Ol
many trading ships.
Known for religious liberalism. Newport had
become the home of a substantial number ot
capable, well-educated Jews, among the most
affluent in the Colonies.
In 1752, from Portugal, came Aaron Lopez,
described later by Ezra Styles, President of
Yale University, as "a merchant of first emi-
nence; for honor and extent of commerce prob-
ably surpassed by no merchant in America." In
addition, Lopez was known as an active force
in cementing friendly relations between faiths.
He earned the respect of Christians, as well as
Jews, and no ship ever left his dock on cither's
Sabbath. Lopez himself laid the first corner-
stone of Newport's famous Touro Synagogue
in 1759.
In strong sympathy with Revolutionary patriots.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for half a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Lopez was forced to flee Newport to Massa-
chusetts when the British attacked.
During the War. the citj suffered such heavy
losses that it never recovered. Neither did
Lopez who lost virtually all he had acquired
during his years of successful trading. When
attempting to return to Newport after inde-
pendence was won. he was tragically drowned
in a freak accident.
Ezra Styles eulogized him ."He did business
with the greatest ease and clearness; always
carried about him a sweetness of behavior, a
calm urbanity, an agreeable and unaffected
politeness ot manners."
A fitting tribute to Aaron Lopezone of many
Jewish-American patriots worthy of remem-
brance.
V^ng 1776 and
ramous Ws
'"American History
SEND FOR
EXCITING
BOOKLET
Honoring 177b
and Famous
Jews in
American
History
You and your children will be thrilled to read
the fascinating stories in this booklet aboil
your Jewish herilagt In Americathe profiles
of many "historic" Jews who made notable
contributions in the creation and building cf
our nation. -Send SO* (no stamps) with name
and address to:
Jl WISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 4488, Grand Central Station
New York, NY. 10017
Jt


Page 6-B
v-Jmisth fkridUar
Friday, October
" 197S
Hebrew Educators Alliance
To Take Place Sunday
A welcome for new members.
a report on the forthcoming
year's actirities and an address
ZEHAVA SUKENIK
by an Israeli educator will mark
the first meeting of the Hebrew
Educators Alliance of Greater
Miami Sunday afternoon. Oc-
tober 12, at 3:30 p.m., to be held
in the Cafetorium of the Girls
High School. Hebrew Academy,
2400 Pine Tree Dr.
The Alliance is the profes-
sional organization of Hebrew
teachers of the day schools snd
afternoon congregational schools
of the Greater Miami area. It
provides social, educational and
professional welfare activities
for its members.
First order of business at tire
initial meeting of the year for
the Alliance will be a "kabalat
Panim" for new members to its
rank with greetings extended by
Alliance President Mrs. Zehava
Sukenik and members of the
executive committee which in-
clude, Gladys Diamond, first
vice president: Sholom Epel-
baivn. second vice president;
Ida Porush, treasurer, and Shu'.a
Ben-David, secretary.
Guest speaker for the October
neeting will be Dr. Norman
Schanin. president of the David
Yellin Teachers College in leru-
salera anJ one of the leading
Israeli educators. Dr. Schanin
emigrated to Israel after a dis-
tinguished career in American
education which included sen-
ice as national director of the
Young Judea organization, edu-
cational director in leading con-
gregational schools in the New
Yot* area, and national presi-
dent of the Educators Assembly.
All Hebrew teachers are in-
vited to attend.
Beth Tarah Congregation
Celebrating 35th Anniversary
Beth Torah Congregation is
celebrating two major occasions
its 35th anniversary and the
attainment of 1.000 members.
Formerly known as Monticel-
lo Park, trie name was changed
to Beth Torah in 1960 with the
construction of a new building
on North Miami Beach Boule-
vard.
AH members, both new and
old. are invited to celebrate
these two milestones at the
fourth annual membership
dance Sunday. Oct. 12. at 7:30
p.m. in the congregation's so-
cial hall.
President of Beth Torah Con-
gregation is Hy Katz. Carol
(Mrs. Stanley) Caidin is presi-
dent of the Sisterhood and
Robert Li oof presides over the
Men's Club.
Beth Torah has a very active
youth program, under the lead-
ership of director Harold Fried-
man. Youth vice nresiiert Mil-
ton Swanky coordinates the ac-
tivities of the U.S.Y. and Kadima
programs for children 10
through 13 A Mr. and Mrs. Club
and Senior Citizens activities
were organized last year
through the membership com-
mittee.
The Harold Wolk Religious
School at Beth Torah has a com-
plete curriculum of Hebrew,
Jewish tradition and history for
children from first grade
through its Judaica High School.
Rabbi Norman Mussman is edu-
cational director.
Under the spiritual leadership
of Dr. Max A. Lipschitz and its
Hazzan Jack Mendelson. mem-
bership at Beth Torah means
'family membership' emphasiz-
ing the need for family commit-
ment." president Katz said.
Max Rothenberg is executive
director of Beth Torah Con-
gregation.
Isaiah Lodge B'nai B'rith
Isaiah Lodge B'nai B'rith will
hold a general meeting on Mon-
day at 7:30 p.m. at American
Savings and Loan Association,
Lincoln Road at Alton Road.
Miami Beach Mayor Harold
Rosen is the featured speaker.
Guests and prospective mem-
bers are invited.
N I
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IBHUTT
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AXSWERS: AARON. ABRAHAM. ADAM. DAVID.
EZEKIEL. ISAAC. JACOB. JOSEPH. ISAIAH. JERE-
MIAH. JOSHUA, LEVI. MOSES and SOLOMON'
MORTON GRABELSKY
DR. MORTON SIEGEL
MAX ROTHSCHILD
United Synagogue to Celebrate
Conservative Movement Week
Arthur Levine. president of
the United Synagogue of
America. Dr. Morton Siei
executive director and director
of the department of elemen-
tary, secondary and adu'.t edu-
cation of the United Synagogue
of America. Dr. Max Rothschild.
director of regions. United
Synagogue of America, and
Rabbi Seymour Friedman will
be featured at several com-
munity functions as part of the
United Synagogue Consenative
Movement Week. Highlighting
the event will be a concert by
the Cantors Assembly under the
leadership of Cantor Saul Breeh
and accompanied by Cantor
Shmuel Fershko.
Certificates of appreciation
will be awarded during the week
to more than 100 lay and re-
ligious leaders throughout the
Florida area.
Awards of Merit will be giv-
en to B. L. Jacobs, former na-
tional president of the United
Synagogue of America, and to
Mrs. Dorothy Brown, for her
devotion to the Florida branch
of Womens' League for Con-
servative Judaism.
Chairman of the action-filled
week of festivities is Morton
Grebelsky of Temple Emanuel
Sunday. Oct 12. at 10 a.m..
the Florida region of the Na-
tional Federation of Jewish
Mens' Clubs, under the leader-
ship of its president, Edward I.
Rosenfelu, will have a breakfast
seminar at Temple Ner Tamid
for i*s affiliated and non-affili-
ated mens' clubs. Those partici-
pating in the program will be
Rabbi David Baron, spiritual.
achisor: rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
and Ralph Fistel of Temnle Or
Olom.
That evening, a youth festival'
with each of the twenty United
Synagogue Youth and Kadimah
Chapters displaying various as-
pects of Youth Programming,
will be held.
Judce Arthur Winton. vice
president of this region of
United Synagogue of America.
and the Regional Youth Com-
mission chairman has appointed
Ed. Hoffman of Temple Beth
Sholom. Hollywood, as chair-
man. Herzl Honor. Education
Director of Temole Zion. Mi-
ami, is coordinating the activi-
ties for the afternoon Hebrew
schools.
Ms. Ruth Wagner. B'nai Ra-1
phael Congregation, president1
of South Florid* USY. is USY
Chairperson for this event. Dr.
Siegel will keynote the evening :
and Certificates of Apprecia-
tion will be awarded to USY
President. Regional Officers.
Youth Committee Chairmen and
Youth Directors.
Tuesday. Oct 14. a Solomon i
Schechter Dav School confer-
ence for professional and lav
'.eaders. which is being planned
with Dr Morton S;e?el presid-
ing, will be held at Beth David
Congregation T5& wfU be the
first such conference held fn the
Southeast.
Southeast region Rabbinical
Assembly president Rabbi May-
er Ab imewitz \i mnounced
that i rabbinical :oUoquim, the
Dr Max Arzt Memo ia! Lecture,
Wednesday, Oct. 15,
at the Diplomat Hotel in Holly-
wood. Dr. Max Rothschild will
present a :>aper entitled "Mod-
ern Synthetic Approach to the
Tanach."
Mrs. Marcy Levin. Temple
Beth Shalom in Hollywood.
president of the Florida branch
of the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism, has called a
mini-conference of the 20 Sis-
terhood Chapters in South Flor-
ida for Thursday, October 16.
The meeting is under the chair-
manship of Mrs. Rochelle Bal-
tuch of Beth Torah Congrega-
tion.
Friday evening, the regional
olficers wili present certificates
of appreciation at each of the
affiliated synagogues Jerry
Sussman of Temple Menorah,
regional oast president and
chairman fo- the evening, stat-
ed that rabbis ar J ;r.(?rep.;
dons are prenarir.,' special
mons and prog-1
day evening sen
Culminating the week's activi-
ties on Saturday night, October
18. will be a gala concert pre-
sented by the Cantors Assembly
under the leadership of Canto;
Saul H. Breeh. president, at the
Diplomat Hotel. Arthur Levme,
president of the United Syna-
gogue of America will be the
special guest that evening. Sey-
mour Mann Tpmnle Sinai. Hol-
lywood, chairman for the eve-
ning, promises "that the pro-
gram will be a memorable me
for the Conservative Movement
in South Florida."
Rabbi Seymour Friedman
executive director of the United
Synagogue of America, south-
etst region, is coordinating all
these events with the assistance
of Harry J. Silverman. region-
al director of youth activities.
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rriday, October 10, 1975
Jftis/< fk>rid/an
Pape 7-B
Concepts In Jewish Life Starts
Wed. At Hebrew Academy
Jewish
history, the
I nfe style, method* of
I; in both early child-
|j." h kend religions
d* ar.J special serri-
ihops will high-
lester of the
i ; Jewish Studies of
ntral Auency for Jewish
Herbeit Zvi Berger,
director of the Agcn-
|cv announced.
\fiarrfi Beach, in coopera-
l the Hebrew Academy
eater Miami, classes will
D Wednesday evening.
i Bach: David Lehrfield will con-
a class on "The Book of
dealing with such is-
crsation, evolution, man
;ma*:* ()t God, the Gar-
Eden; the Flood, the
sis of the Jewish people,
example of family rela-
te the Book of Gen-
.: guide for modern day
same time a course on
Achieve a Harmon-
:sh Family Life" will
ice with emphasis on
> the psychological aspects
child relationships
the specific factors that
a Jewish home Sha-
lt, Shabbat, kashruth,
..'-.. holiday observances,
iers.
p.m. Rabbi Lehrfield will
"Current Issues in the
: Jewish Tradition" with
sis on such pressing to-
, "Who is a Jew." abor-
irtJi control, individual
- ar.d societal needs, eu-
asia, and others,
bj N irth Miami Beach, in co-
on with Temple Adath
iron, classes will begin at
7 -- ;i.m. on Thursday, Oct. 16.
In aririuioni there will be a lec-
ture series, entitled "The Jew-
A'otld Today." with promi-
guest speakers in the corn-
examining such issues
is Sui'iet-Jawry, the role of the
:-. m Jewish life, Jewish
American-Israel re-
ups4 Aliyah. and others.
m, classes will include
' : e rj-Cycle of the Jew led
1 Ral-'i Simcha Freedman.
will examine both the
rituals of the Jewish life cycle
end thehi significance. In addi-
Cantor Ian Alperin will
teach a course in Prayer Book
designed to enhance
in reading Hebrew and in
the understanding of the Pray-
er Book.
Another special course to be
ed will be entitled "Jews
in Crisis" with attention given
: plight of portions of the
ish people behind the Iron
( urtain, in Arab lands, and in
other danger areas. This course
make use of guest speak-
( and other community re-
- A final course during
-econd session will be "Cm-
Issues in Jewish History"
ducted by Rabbi David
Lthrfield with emphasis on ma-
turning points in Jewish
history examined from a theo-
logical, philosophical and his-
torical viewpoint.
In the Southwest section, in
cooperation with Temple Judea,
a course in Prayer Book He-
brew will be offered on Thurs-
day evenings from 7:30 to 9
P.M.
At Temple Beth Am. a course
in methods of teaching in the
it.igious school, conducted by
Dorothy Herman, will be re-
peated for new and prospective
Sunday school teachers. The
class will deal with both the-
ory and practice relating to
lesson planning, classroom man-
agement planning, motivation
and techniques in dealing with
the major subjects of the Sun-
day School program Bible,

I
el lies
ccn-
ducfed l .
I
held Oct.
suing. Oct. 30,
and 1 '. Nov. 6,
;.' thi Jew-
-200 Bitcayne
Blvd.
" <* the seminars will
be "J< i l lie Eternal
development of the
environs of Jerusalem has been
selected by the Jewish National
Fund as their contribution to
the observance ol uV American
Bicentennial.
eduritii con-
* :' ish National
d Dror Zadck. Hebrew
f thi Dace He-
AcadeT pas on a
to con-
fer wi1 National Fund
ati .... .. icials concerning
the ( tent of 1 le pro-
gram :': H fen salem
I ncti ." w th
Abraham J. Gitte i
oi the :
Studi
t ds>xted
to "Jerusalem as a spiritual
center :n history." "Jerusalem
and its ecological development."
and "Methods of teaching Jeru-
- in the reiigious school
program."
A course designed specifical-
ly for Dits'rr (JBd potential
administra-
. lay, Oct.
:: the Central Agency for
ish Education from 8 t > 9:30
n. Entitle.! "Enhancing the
ski!!? cf supervision of instruc-
: n" the course will deal with
as :ro-teacrung,
analysis, learning
'es. effective learning and
other areas relating to the im-
irement of instruction. Con-
ducting the course will be Dr.
Robert Shostak, chairman of
the Department of Secondary
Education at Florida Interna-
tional University.
Another course in methodol-
ogy will be conducted on Tues-
day evenings begining Oct. 21
at th? Central Agency for Jew-
Education for teachers on
all levels called "Evaluating
Learning in the Classroom."
The emphasis will be on those
approaches and techniques
v hich will help teachers better
measure the actual learning
that is taking place in the class-
room and then devise their
teaching strategies to enhance
i ,:ing.
Individual seminars which
ill take place under the aegis
of the US will include s ich
speakers as Dr. Norman Scha-
:. n president of the David Yel-
lin Teachers College in Jeru-
E n, Ronald Kronish of the
School of Education of Harvard
University, Dr. Irving Skolnick,
r"ns"'tant to the Board of Jew-
ish Education in Chicago and
others.

m St W 1 if |
Jm& L^L^E/ -'": 9''
w HHE&
9 imA s bM
The Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women's Division
is now forming its Pacesetter-Trustee committee, under
the leadership of Mrs. Harry A. Levy (center), and the
Division's Campaign Vice President, Mrs. Sol Goldstein
(left). Among the committee leaders is Mrs. Julius Dar-
sky (right), of Miami Beach.
Kaimcr To Serve As Chairman
Of Soeiety Of Fellows Dinner
Leonard Alberts Chairmen Of
Temple Sinai Bonds Dinner
North Miami Beach residents
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard B. Albert
have been named chairmen of
MR. AND MRS. L. B. ALBERT
the Temple Sinai cf North Dade
Dinner on b.half of the 1975-
76 Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization, it was announced
by Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsiey,
Temple Sinai spiritual leader.
The Lira*] Dinner of State,
which will Keynote Abba Eban,
Isn r Minister of For-
eign Affairs, will bt neld Set-
urdav Oct. IB, at 8 p.m. at tne
Konover Koitl '.formerly the
Hvatt HoteD.
The rabbi also anounced that
the coveted State of Israel Da-
vid Ben-Gurion Award will be
presented to Mr. and Mrs. Hy-
man Wiener for their exception-
al work on behalf of their
brethren in Israel.
The Alberts active in com-
munity work in Tampa before
coming to Miami, are the recip-
ients of many awards. Leonard
served as a vice president oi
the Temple Shaari Zedek Broth-
erhood, and Beverly was editor
of the Templv newsletter and
in the Sisterhood. Currently
she is on the botrd of the par-
ents teachers association for
Highland Oaks Elementary
School in North Miami Beach.
Albert was cited by Temple
Sinai for his commitment to the
community with a certificate of
appreciation for generous sup-
port and service in 1971.
Beth David Congregation
"The American Jew in the
Bicentennial Year" will be pre-
sented at Beth David Congre-
gation as part of the syna-
gogue's continuing adult Jew-
ish education program.
T.h? bicentennial special will
consist of lectures on American
.K ish history and will run
each Thursday evening at 9
p.m. at Beth David for eight
consecutive weeks.
The first lecture was to be
held Thursday, Oct. 9. featur-
ing Dr. Donald Michelson. pro-
fessor of history at Miami-
Dade Community College.
Aaron M. Kanner will serve
r.= dinner chairman for the s 'v-
enth annual dinner-dance in De-
cember of the Society of Fel-
lows of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, it was
announced by Richard Essen.
state chairman of the society.
Kanner. a local attorney, has
practiced law since 1927 in both
State and Federal District Court
and Appeals Court. He is a
member of the Dade County
Par Association and the Florida
Bar Association. He is a Board
member and Chairman of Tem-
ple Israel Foundation, a Board
member of numerous Jewish or-
ganizations, a Trustee of Mount
Sinai Hospital and has served
as Chairman of the Legal Com-
mittee of Mount Sinai Hospital
and became a Founder in 1975.
Kanner has also served as
en- aiin chairman of the Com-
bined Jewish Anneal and was
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation for two
years. H" is Dressntlv a mem-
b r of the executive committee
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
The SocietV of Fallows is a
1 -adershio grouo whoso mem-
bers work to promote ADL's
local and national programs by
insoi "ing generositv appropriate
to the problems that must be
solved and the needs that must
b? met. Members of the So-
cietv sponsor soecial events in
the interest of the Anti-Defama-
tion League and attend ADL
conferences and soecial pro-
grams in the United States and
abroad.
TELCARE: Telephone Reassurance
Program For Elderly and Lonely
Telecare is a telephone reas-
surance program for the elderlv
and lonely in Dade County who
are called taily for personal
contact.
Clients look forward to re-
ceiving their daily call from the
volunteer who. aside from
friendly chatting, helps in all
kinds of situations. Should the
client need emergency medical
care or legal counselling or
other services that the volun-
teer is not equipped to handle,
thev are referred to the proper
agency which can give immedi-
ate aid.
Anvon residing in Dade
Count" who wishes to be a re-
cipient of a dailv reassurance
call or who wants to become a
volunteer in the Telecare pro-
eram should contact the South
Beach Activities Center, the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women,
or ORT.
Greater Miami Chapter of Technion
Board of Governors to Meet Wed.
Myer Pritsker To Conduct
Friday Evening Services
Mver Pritsker. president of
the Hallandale Jewish Center,
will conduct the formal Friday
evening service this week at the
Hallandale Jewish Center-Con-
gregation Beth Tefi'ah. He is
substituting for Rabbi Harry
Schwartz who will be out of
town. Dr. Sidnev Esterson will
deliver the sermon for the 8
p.-.'. service.
Canto'- Ben Epstein of Cleve-
land Will chant the liturgy in
place of Cantor Jacob Danziger,
who is also out of town this
week.
Murray M. Friedman, presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Chap-
ter of the American Technion
Societv. has announced that the
hoard of directors will meet
Wednesday. October 15. at
American Savings. 1200 Lincoln
Rd.. at 7:30 nm. to make final
plans for their first installation
and annual diner dance.
The dinner will fen lure many
national and international per-
sonalities to Miami such as
Mai. Gen. Amos Horev. first
Israeli board president in Tech-
nion's 55 year history; Henry
Taub, chairman of the board.
Automatic Data Processing and
president of the American Tech-
nion Society: Carl Alpert, vice-
chairman of the Technion board
of governors whose column ap-
pears as a regular feature in The
Jewish Floridian: Jacob W. Ull-
mann. officer of Union Carbide
and chairman of the board of di-
rectors of the ATS. Prof. Brian
Silver, former dean of students,
and many others.
Youth Roily And Barbecue
A Young Judea youth rally
and barbecue will be held at
Temple Tifereth Jacob. Hialeah,
Sunday afternoon from 4-6 p.m.
Children between the ages of
tight to 16 are welcome.
Keep your Loved Ones
at home during illness
WE SPECIALIZE IN
NURSING SERVICE
FOR THE PATIENT IN HIS OWN HOME
24 Hour Service
Call anytime
751-6280
CQMCARE

i*C
9 i r* --0


Page 8-B
vJeHistifhridfian
Friday, October
W. 197S
Mr. and Mrs. Norton Pallot Announce
The Engagement Of Ann-Laurie
Rose Kogan, chairman of the day for the annual petite
membership luncheon to be held on Wednesday. October
1? at 12 Noon, watching the rehearsing of the Temple
Players for the "Tribute to Trixie Levin." From left to
right are Mrs. Kogan. Lydia Goldring, Hope Pomerance,
and Barbara Bessey.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood
Honors Trixie Levin Oct. 15
An unMsual feature of the
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
El's annual membership petite
luncheon, will he a "Tribute to
Triv;- L"vta." director of the
Temple Plavers. and. head of
the Temnlp Ennnu-El dTua de-
partment for the past 20 years.
The petite luncheon "ill *>
held on Wedn-sdsv. October IS,
at Noon in the Friedland Ba'l-
room of the temnK M-s. Ltms
HausT is me-^bershm vie?
president and Mrs. Alexander
Kocan is chairman of the dav.
The play will be Riven by
members of the Temple Players
who ha'-e affectionatelv labeled
themselves the "Trixie Players"
fo" this occasion, and the cast
will inclu *e Pan Goldberg.
Lvdia Goldring. Hone Pomer-
once. AH-ne Harris. Laurel
Kimball. Pita Burns. Terri Wit-
ten and coordinator. Barbara
Bssey. The musical director is
Millie Draizer.
X-ivj-. T^Mjn known through-
out Dad" Countv. and "specially
on Ikffiv] ^^T-h ci"" here in
1951 f-o-i New York Citv where
ho attended N*w York Uriver
sity. She soechlred in writing
and drama, and was a free lance
writer for television personali-
t-- on f"- Dumont network.
. Yvonne (Mrs. Kenneth) George, (left), and Marjorie
' (Mrs. Leonard) Wein are cochairpersons of the Oct. 13
St. Francis Hospital Kidney Dialysis Center dinner to be
held at the Doral Hotel.
Alan King Guest Speaker At
St. Francis Dinner Monday
Alan King, internationally re-
nowned comedian, will be the
guest speaker at the St. Fran-
cis Hosnital dinner on October
13 at the Doral Starlight Roof.
King is donating his services
in an^-eciation of the excellent
care his mother received as a
patient recently. "It is mv plea-
sure to do this for the Fran:i~-
ean Sisters and the hospital."
King said.
The '.inner. "For a Gift of
Life." will benefit the St. Fran-
cis Renal Dialvsis Center. Plans
for the renal dialvsis center
include relocation of the depart-
ment to a larger area in the
hospital, and complete moderni-
zation of the area and equip-
ment.
The dinner is under the aus-
Dicea of th- St. Francis Hospital
Steering Committee. Lawrence
Porter, chairmin. Cochairper-
sons are Mrs. Leonard A. Wien
and Mrs. Kenneth George.
Jewish Home For The Aged Luncheon Meeting Oct. 21
The first fall luncheon meet-
ins of the htni w auxiliary of the
i Home and Hos-
pital for | d will be held
day, Oct. 21, at noon at
hs Gardens.
T^e luncheon is open to the
public \-w m smbership dues
.! admission to the lunch-
eon. Tor information, contact
auxiliary president Rena 'Mrs.
Morris) Ratn
Temple Judea's Sisterhood To Hold Lunch Wednesday
Temple Judea's Sisterhood
will hold its first luncheon of
the year Wednesday. Oct. IS,
at 10 a.m. at the temple.
A skit entitled "The Distant
Land" will be presented featur-
ing Barbara Bulbin. Lee Zim-
merman, and Richard and
Sonya Horwich. Directed by
Mrs. Adah Jaffer. the skit is
furnished by the National Fed-
eration of temple Sisterhoods.
THE MIAMI-Dade Community
College district board of trustees
will meet Wednesday, Oct. 15.
at 2 p.m at the downtown
campus.
v & "fr
MIAMI PUBLICIST Larry
Primak has been appointed di-
rector of the Miami Beach Tour-
ist Relations Committee's 1975
Courtesy Training Program.
A THE SUBURBAN League's
annual fall luncheon to benefit
the Haven School will be held
at the Sheraton Four Ambassa-
dors November 3. A fashion
show will be presented by Col-
lection 24.
fr it -to
OPERATION RK-ENTRY is
sponsoring a coin and stamp
show Sunday. Oct. 12, at the
Westlan 1 Mali from 10 a.m. until
5 pm. Operation Re-Entry is a
youth oriented, therapeutic
community dedicated to aiding
youth.
A CELEBRATION of World
Poetry Week will be held at the
Miami Beach Public Library
Wednesday. Oct. 15. at 7:30 p.m.
Miami area poets will read from
their collection of works.
*"" ii <*r
THE MIAMI Beach Art Club
will hold its monthly art forum
Saturday afternoon at 2:30 p.m.
Frank Jennings will b* the
guest sneaker and will discuss
"Mv Way With Water Colors."
ir +r SENATOR ABRAH\M Ribi-
coff (D.. Conn.) will address
the National Association for
Hosmtal Development at its an-
nual conference Oct. 16 at the
Sonesta Beach Hotel
LANDERS-STEIN Insurance
Aeenc-. Inc.. multinle company
life and health brokerage shop
announces the appointment of jj
Andrew H. Sheffield to the po-
sition of Associate Brokerage
Manager.
Sheffield has been affiliated
with the Landers-Stein Insur-
ance Agencv for seven vears.
and has particular expertise in
group insurance, multiple em-
ployer trusts, and mass market-
ing techniques.
& THE SURFSIDE Garden Club
will hold its next meeting Tues-
day morning. Oct. 14, at 10 a.m.
in the Surfside Town Hall.
Mrs. Donald Clay Rosing will
discuss bromeliads at the meet-
ing. The public is invited and
refreshments will be served.
Mr. and Mrs. Norton S. Pallot
of 1031 N. Greenway Dr., Coral
Gables, announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Ann
Laurie, to Stanley Deems
Braverman. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Braverman of Holly-
wood.
A graduate of Coral Gables
High bchool. Miss Pallot re-
cently graduated cum laude
from Boston University where
she received a B.S. in public
communications.
Her finance graduated cum
laude from the University of
Miami with a B.S. in chemistry.
He was president of the pre-med
honor society, and a member of
Omicron Delta Kappa honor
society, and Z.B.T. social fra-
ternity.
A senior at Univ-rslty of Mi-
ami School of Medicine. Brav-
erman :. a member of Phi
D.dta Ei .>i!on medical fraterni-
ty, and a member of the year-
book staff. He plans to specia-
lize in neuio-opthalmology.
A January weduing is plan-
ned. The couple plans ,, h
JgOB in Hawa.i and J^
STANLEY BRAVERMAN
and LAURIE PALLOT
Ann-Lynn Denker Became Bride Of
Michael Dean Roller Sunday. Oct.5
MRS. MICHAEL KOTLER
JWV Auxiliary
Luncheon Oct. 19
Jewish War Veterans Auxili-
ary No. 130 will hold a luncheon
card party on Sunday. October
19. at noon, at the Delano Ho-
tel.
Proceeds will be allocated
for the rehabilitation of hos-
pitalized veterans in the Miami
area.
Contact chairman Ceil Roch-
warg or president Pauline
Lazarus for information.
Students To Compete For Scholarships
In Financial Federal Musical Showcase
and Laura A. Larson, wind bass.
Four young musicians have
been chosen from among 120
outstanding music students from
throughout the United States.
Canada and Central America to
com-ete for a total of $6,000
in scholarships in the third an-
nual Financial Federal Savings
and Loan Association Musical
Showcase.
The final presentation will be
part of a free public concert
to be held October 13 at 8 p.m.
in the Miami Beach South Con-
vention Hal'. Each of the stu-
dents will perform with the Fi-
nancial Federal Symphony Or-
chestra under the direction of
Lawrence Siegel, musical con-
ductor for the Showcase.
Each of the winners was chos-
en through a preliminarv com-
petition in piano, voice, string
and wind bass categories. Each
winner receives a SI.000 grant.
The most outstanding perform-
ance of the October 18 concert
will receive an additional S2.000
scholarship.
This year's finalists and their
categories are Richard J. Reif
Jr.. voice; Robert Chamblev, Pi-
ano; Timothy Baker, strings
The initial Musical Show-
case's award was doubled to
S5.000 last year. TH- scholar-
shin fund for the third compe-
tition was again increased, sail
Milton Weiss, Financial F*d ra1
president because of overwhelm-
ing response from the com-
munity and the interest in the
program by young musicians
throughout the United States.
Fromberg, Gurland,
Guest Speakers
Malcolm n. Fromb..... first
J It of B'nai B'rith
District Five, and Barry T. Gur-
nnd president of the B'nai
B nth Council of South Florida
Lodges, will be the special
guests of The Dade Report,"
to be broadcast Sundav at 8
an. and 12 midnight on WAXY-
Fromberg and Gurland will
participate with moderator Ray
Pace m a general discussion of
Bnai B'rith and its programs
locally.
Ann-Lynn Dsnker and Mi-
chael Dan Kotler sere mar-
r;~J c.in-*-.- JVt. 5 qt the David
William Hotel. Rabbi Sol Landau
officiated at the ceremony.
The bride, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jerome Denker of SW.
21st Street, was attended by her
sister, Marti Denker.
John Guben. cousin of the
groom, served as best man.
Th" groom is the sea of Mrs.
B^rt Kotler and the late Sidney
K^tler.
Things-A-Dings, described
as "the most unusual store
of its kind in the country,
will open in November at
453 Arthur Godfrey Road,
Miami Beach. Iris Poland,
a Miami Beach residents*
founder and forme presi-
dent of the Maryland tfwp.
is owner oi Thing-A-DinP-
Mrs. Poland said that M
2,100 sq. ft. shop w"| N
an "atmosphere store -
W hard sell-
cm
opposed
a*
Thmg-A-Din
[/ and
Polar:: iddea.
him, : r, bed
uausua -
ries, Mrs.
for "you. me,
bath, jewelry, ett
So. Beach Activities tenter
Plans Fete For 90 Year Olds
The South Beach Acting
Center of the Jewish C nmW
Centers of South I
Planning a special event "OS"*
dav. Oct. 26 for all tadi"**
90 vears old and coup*
" married at least
ever
w' c are
/ears.
For this celebration
will be entertainment
cake and pictures taken
special guests.
there
pirthda?
of*


Friday, October 10, 1975
*Jenisti JkridTfor?
Page 9-B
Hadassah Groups Hold
Regular Monthly Meetings
Lincoln Group of Hadassah
v.i.i hold a regular meeting on
lay. at 12:30 o.m. in the
iliih room of 100 Lincoln Road.
Emm! Lazarus Groun of Ha-
davah wii! hold a reg-ilar meet-
ing nn Monday, at 11:30 a.m.
Holiday Inn. Collins Ave.
ami 87th Street. Program is an
entertainment skit. "The Lib-
erated."
I. R. G*)f>dm*n B. P. GrouD
rf Hadassah will hold a regular
meeting on SunJay, at 1 n.m. at
the Hadassah Chapter office, 541
Lincoln Rd. Valerie Miller will
preside.
Plaza 00 Group of Hadassah
will hold a regular meeting in
the Sodai Hall at 800 West Ave.,
cr Monday, at 12:15 p.m. Mrs.
Rose Mill-'', presiding.
Lincoln Group of Hadassah
will hoi i a luncheon and card
parly at noon on Tuesday, at
100 1 inrolr Rd. Rose Silver is
chairperson.
Mrison Grande Group of Ha-
dstnah will hold its second an-
nual Paid Up Membership
brunch on Tuesday. 11:30 a.m.
at the Doral Hotel in the Star-
licht Ro*u. Rewards and special
tribute to Group Life members.
Program Includes Catherine
Russel) vocalist and Aida Yaslo,
accomoianist. Sylvia Meyer,
pre'dent; Ida Coenson, mem-
! hip vice president, program,
?.nd BettV Goldin, chairperson.
Inter-American Grouo of Ha-
d'lissjh will hold a membership
brunch at {he home of B-dlita
Stabinskv, 3427 16Sth St., North
Mi -n Beach, on Tuesday at
10:30 R.m. Cla<-a Sanoznik. chair-
nn. DUnlay and sale of
,i >ramic designs. Susana Be-
har, nr'sidrnt.
[nter-A"WHctlI Gro'io of Ha-
dassan will hold its H-st BibU
meeting on Wednesday
;t.,v>. at the home of BecVv
'I,:-. 1*90 Dayfni'a Rd.. Mi-
ami -a .'. Mrs. Edith Jacob-
son will conduct the program:
til -nial American Jewish
Li-Tory."
NdtanVt G-oup of Hadassah
\ 11 hoH )t first Study G-oun
P'f ling on Wfinnsdav in Wins-
ton T""?-s 100. in th" Ladies'
Room at 10 a.m. Program:
".in iai" Questions and Answers"
_------__,---------------------
led by Lillian Martel and Gilah
Schaeffer.
Southgate Group of Hadassah
will hold a regular meeting on
Monday at 1 p.m. in the Terrace
Room of the North Building.
Guest speaker. Shirley Rosen-
beg, presiding.
Renanah Group of Hadassah
will hold a Paid-up Membership
luncheon meeting on Monday at
11 a.m. at the home of Mrs.
Luis Neufeld, 160-1 Daytonia Dr.
Program: Mrs. Yaffa Dermer
will sneak on "Sinai Todav."
Morton Towers Group of Ha-
dassah will hold a general meet-
ing on Monday at 11:30 a.m. at
the American Savings building
at Lincoln and Alton Roads. Re-
freshments and entertainment.
Mrs. Dora Krimsky. president.
Forte Towers Group of Ha-
dassah will hold its meeting on
Monday at 12:30 p.m. in the
l?0u West Avenue auditorium.
The program will be "Report on
the National Convention of Ha-
dassah," and "Getting to Know
Us" The Many Hats of Ha-
dassah.
Shaloma Group of Hadassah
will meet on Tuesday at noon
at the Shore Club Hotel. Theme
of the day is: "Getting to Know
You!" New members as of July
1 wiil je guests for a free fish
luncheon. Edith Shapiro, pres-
ident.
Royal Maccabees Group of
Hadassah will hold a regular
meeting on Monday, Oct. 20, at
7 p.m. in the Financial Federal
Savings and Loan. 755 Washing-
ton Ave. Meeting will b*> follow-
ed by entertaining duo, Veronica
and Peter.
Nr.tanva Groun of Hadassah
will liold a regular meeting on
October 21, at noon at Winston
Tcwers 300. Program: book re-
view by Sara Gladstone.
Triton Tower Group of Ha-
dassah will hold a luncheon
"ip'Ming at the Delano Hotel on
Tuesday. Oct. 21. at noon. Pro-
gram"Getting to Know You."
Bay Harbor Group of Hadas-
sah will hold an installation and
luncheon meeting on Mondav at
12:30 P.m. at the Ivanhoe Ho-
tl. 10175 Collins Ave. Installing
officer, Mr. Joseph Aliger. Pro-
gramSpecial skit by Hadassah
members.
Mizrachi
Women
Meet
MIAMI BEACH chapter pres-
ident Rachel Laufer Katz an-
nounces a regular meeting on
Tuesday, Oct. 14 at 1 p.m. at
Washington Federal auditorium
at 1234 Washington Ave.
a 4r A
SHALOM chapter will meet
on Monday. Oct. 13 at 12:30 in
the cardroom of 100 Lincoln Rd.
Rea Krieger is president.
tr 4r &
WINSTON TOWER chapter,
brand new, will hold its second
meeting on Monday, Oct. 13 at
11:30 a.m. in the 251 Building-
Auditorium 200. Sylvia Ross,
soprano and pi?.nist, will enter-
tain and Rose Shapiro, president
of Shoshana chapter will host
a bruncii. The entire compound
is invited.
it & #
HATIKVAH chapter will hold
its membership coffee on Thurs-
day, Oct. 16 at 1 p.m. at Kneseth
Israel, 1415 Euclid Ave. Guest
speaker is Sylvia Dweir. Mem-
bership chairmen are Rose Lun-
ger, Pearl Hoffenberg, Mary
Silver, Lillian Herman and Celia
Marholin. President pro tern is
Ruth Zellner. Members and
prospective members are in-
vited.
->. HADAR chapter president
Lillian C*abner has scheduled
a luncheon and card party for
Wednesday, Oct. 16 at noon in
the Byron Hall card room. There
will be an admission. The Oct.
22 meeting will honor all paid-
tip members at Washington Fed-
eral at 1133 Normandy Dr., at
12:30 p.m.
ft AVIV A chapter president
Fanny April has called a gen-
eral meeting and card party for
Mon.Jav. Oct. 20 at 12:30 p.m.
at First Federal, 2750 S.W. 27th
Ave.
* ft
SHOSHANA chapter's gala in-
stallation-membership luncheon
will take place on Thursday,
Oct. 30 at noon at the Carillon
Hotel. A musical program is
planned. Members and their
friends are invited. There will
be an admission.
armtnaiu
yours,
h
:
IJ'nai B'rith Hillel Advisory Board Installed
En,..- /?.'factor wis installed
as President of the B'nai B'rith
HOW Advisory Board of South
Florida at the ninth annual in-
stallation of officers. October
f**l'\tion of officers. October 6.
Bfl t am served at the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Jewish Students
Center..
Chairman of the evening was
Samuel Pascoe; Alfred Golden
was installing officer:: key
RPea'mr wis Rabbi Stanley A.
Ringhr. Hillel Director for the
state of Honda.
In th*. almost 30 vnar history
ef the Ini -ersitv of Miami Hillel
Ho".s, Mi^s Factor is the first
< .v, ,r So-v<> as n-esident.
Arri'ing in Hialeah 14'.> years
ago from Queens, N.Y.. she did
not waste time in becoming in-
volved in community work, re*
ng her membership in the
V| ."." (served as presidmt of
the Evening Division 1966-67),
became involved in the arms of
BBW and has served as presi-
dent to BBW Flamingo Chapter,
in Hialeah.
She is the immediate past I
president of BBW Twin County ?
Council and has served on the
BBW District No. 5 Executive
Board as a chapter consultant, j
organizer. Older Adults chair-
man. Acquisition and Retention
chairman of the Membership
Cabinet and at the present time
is a member of the board of the
PBW South Coastal Region No.
51 as Administrative Cabinet
Coordinator. An active member
of the BBYO local, regional and
district boards, she has devoted
the last 10 years to the Hillel
Advisory Board and has served
Od Secretary and Vice President.
Others installed were Ben B.
Harg. Irving Cypers, Maurice
M ihlman, Nathaniel Kutcher,
Seymour Seff, vice presidents;
Nathaniel Kutcher. secretary;
Helen Kurland, treasurer; Sam-
uel Pascoe, counselor.
ELISE F. FACTOR
BAL KORAH
WANTED FOR
SATURDAY MORNINGS
ONLY
WHITE B.K. BOX 012973.
MIAMI 33101
Grandparents Day At Hillel School
SEXTON WANTED
Permanent Position with
Modern Traditional
Synagogue.
Phone 858-6334
for appointment.
The Men and Women for Hil-
lel announce the arrival of the
annual Grandparents Day to be
h< Id on Sunday, Oct. 12 at 11
a.m. The purpose of this event
is to introduce the Hillel Com-
; -oitv Day School to the grand-
parent's of its stuoenta.
Believing that family partic-
ipation can only serve to make
the school a more pleasurable
place for the children to at-
tend. Hillel opens its doors to
all of the grandparents for a
lovely brunch and a tour of its
exceptional facilities," accord-
ing to the copresidents of the
organization, Mr. Paul Camel
and Mrs. Betty Weinberg.
The brunch is sponsored by
the social organization of the
school. The Men and Women
for Hillel. The club is open for
membersnip to anyone interest-
ed in working to help the school
maintain the quality Hebrew
and secular education in the
area.
Dade Heritage Trust Inc. and
Burdines teamed up for a cock-
tail party and fascinating dis-
play in their Dadeland store
Sunday evening. Sept. 28.
Dade Heritage Trust is a non-
profit Florida corporation
founded to provide an "entity
by which to preserve, restore,
utilize and maintain historical,
aesthetic and cultural proper-
ties pertaining to the heritage
of Dade County."
With the advent of the Bicen-
tennial, Burdines decided to
salute Florida and Kathy (Mrs.
John D., Ill) Ramsey was the
hardworking chairman from
Heritage Trust.
They had a most interesting
collection and display of mem-
orabilia from the Greater Miami
area. Even the print in Kathy's
gown related to past history.
It was in ombred shades of
browns and white in a swirl
motif print which was a copy
of the unusual print covers
found inside many antique
books.
Sam Bold rick, president of
Heritage Trust, wore a white
suit with a red. white and blue
shirt. Also dressed in the Bi-
centennial color motif were
Marie Anderson in a red, white
and blue print jacket dress and
Dolly (Mrs. Alexander) Mac
Intyre whose long gown had a
blue bodice and a red and white
gingham checked skirt.
Guests were talking about
many of the displays in the
furniture department. One
gentleman was overheard to ask
another "If we take as good
care of ourselves as Jim Thomas
has of his antique cars, will we
took as good after so many
years?"
The 1929 Packard convertible
with the rumble seat was as new
and sllny looking as any of to-
day's models on a show room
floor.
Other guests were admiring
the beautiful floral arrange-
ments donated by Nobu of 7 igl
Gardens and the assortment of
plants provided by Leaf ?' .
series. The orchids were .'I
from F;.irchild Gardens. The
most compliments were paid io
Bud Lawton, who was respon-
sible for all the floor design;:
Ralph Renick was impeccs! 'y
dressed as always. He i
seems to lose his gracious smile.
Sally (Dr. James) Jude was tak-
ing her turn at the door .
wearing a coral and bone print
shirtwaist styled gown. Susan
(Mrs. Frederick) Reiling's pique
halter-neck gown featured a
multicolored wave-like print.
Cochairman for the evening
was Judy (Mrs. C. David) Rfoi
ton. Her three-piece pants en-
semble had bright Dowers
splashed over a field of black.
Pat (Mrs. John) Sulliv n,
who's president of the Vfescay-
ans one of the many or-
ganizations who cooperated in
this Bicentennial display, woro
a hand woven Indian fabri;-. in
a sand color. It had the long
tunic style overblouse with wide -
bracelet length sleeves and was
cinched at the waist with a wide
dark brown belt.
Nat Rattier opted for she
patriotic color scheme with his
blue blazer sporting epaul *>
and collar in red and white
stripes. Lillian (Dr. Joel) Kobe-
lin chost a green and whit*
print pants ensemble. Joel and
I were former colleagues at Mi
ami-Dade Community College
Many organizations and indi-
viduals have lent items for is
display and for those of
you who think Miami hat 00
history it's worth making a
trip to Dadeland for somt Pi-
centennial local color.
The exhibition is available tor
viewing during the regular
hours that the Dadeland Store is
open. It's located on the first
floor in the furniture dep.nt-
ment, and will be there for sev-
eral weeks.
Temple Ot Ohm To Honor 8'noi B'rith Al Services
Temple Or Olom will honor brotherhood.
B'nai B'rith as part of its year
of special bicentennial services
Friday evening. Oct. 10. at 8:15
p.m. The presidents of B'nai
B'rith lodge* in the South Dade
area will lead in responsive
readings on the theme of
Rabbi David M. Baron, who
is chaplain of the B'nai B'*ti
Tzedakah Lodge, will speak.
The Oneg Shabbat following
the service will be tendered by
the South Dade Mini Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges.
A priceless key
to Jewish identity.
"... for the encouragement of
Jewish consciousness amongst the Jewish
people" Moshe Dayan. These 16 volumes
represent the greatest work of Jcwi>h scholarship in
the English language. They brmj; a sense of pride
and understanding to every member of the family.
Florida Committee fot
y Encyclopaedia Judaka
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Fl 33139 Tel 534 8251
I would like to receive the FREE 64-page coloi
brochure describing the Encyclopaedia ludaica.
Name
Address
C'ly Suit Zrp______________
IU/3-1*


Page 10-B
Jewtsltkriditan
Friday, October 10, i97s
WEEK
NATIONAL
Your Pharmacist Work- For Belter Communiry Health
TAKING NON-PRESCRIPTION DRUGS?
SEE YOUR PHARMACIST...
HE WILL GIVE YDU ADVICE AND COUNSEL
ON THE SAFE AND EFFECTIVE USE
OF OVE!? TKE COUNTER DRUGS
HE WILL COURTEOUSLY INSTRUCT YOU
REGARDING PRECAUTIONS
AND PROPER USE OF SUCH PRODUCTS...
IN CASES OF SEIF-MED'CATION YOU OWE IT
TO YOURSELF TO ELIMINATE THE GUESSWORK!
The Nation sets aside this
week to recognize its phar-
macists for unceasing and un-
selfish devotion to their duty
and to their hand in hand
service with your physician,
twentv-four hours a day; day
in and day ou* in ail seasons
and ell weather, your phar-
macist is ever ready in any
emergency that may arise.

Respect
Medicines
National Pharmacy Week
77th Annuc! Convention of
the Notional Association of
Retail Druggists
Hotel Fontcineb'.eru
October 12 Through 16
The Minority Whip ,f -e
United States Senate &
ert P. Griffin. (R.. Mid,
address the 77th ann.:,.]'con-
vention of the National Asso-
ciation of Retail Druggists at
the Fontainebleau Hotel On
12-16.
Sen. Griffin will address the
convention on Wednesday
morning. Oct. 15. He will be
participating with his distin-
guished Congressional colleague
in the contention, the Hen
Car! Albert. (D.. Okla.), -
er of the House of I'
lives. Speaker Albert will make
presentation on M
morning. Oct. 13.
One of Florida's outsl
pharmacists. John S:. -;
gniaed for his contrft
to his profession on state and
local levels has been .
general chairman ol the
committee organizing the con-
>cr.ticn.
PRESENTED THROUGH THE COURTESY OF THE FOLLOWING PHARMACIES WHO CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO VISIT THEIR FRIENDLY STORES
MILTON MEDICAL
& DRUG CO.
OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.
SATURDAY 9 A.M. to 1 P.M.
CLOSED ON SUNDAY
1674 MERIDIAN AVENUE
M'AMI BEACH
TELEPHONE 531-6436
Medical Arts
Pharmacy
FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
OPEN MONDAY
thru SATURDAY
1500 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
Phone 538-2561
Professional Arts
Pharmacy Inc.
IN THE PROFESSIONAL ARTS
CENTER
1150 N.W. 14th ST.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
Telephone 324-0803
DRUG WORLD
1701 EAST HALL AND ALE
BEACH BOULEVARD
c HALLANDALE, FLORIDA
PHARMACY OPEN9 A.M.
to 6 P.M. Monday thru Saturday
STORE IS OPEN9 AM. to
9 f.M. Monday thru Saturday
OPEN SUNDAY10 A.M. to 6 P.M.
Phone-947-3541 er 920-1901
OLIVERS DRUGS
OPEN 10 A.M. to 6 P.M.
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
10 A.M. to 2 P.M. on SATURDAY
CLOSED ON SUNDAY
93 MIRACLE MILE
CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
TELEPHONE 444-9891
Lee's Prescription
Pharmacy
2525 S.W. 3rd AVE.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
TELEPHONE 854-3625
Jorge's Pharmacy
FREE DELIVERY
CHARGE ACCOUNTS
7:00 AM to 8:00 P.M.
BANK AMERICARD-
MASTER CHARGE
1701 CORAL WAY
PHONE 652-5340
Northwest Rexall
Pharmacy
8002 N.W. 7th AVE.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
OPEN 6 DAYS-9 AM to 6 PM
CLOSED ON SUNDAY
Telephone 836-2340
RUSS SAYRE'S
PHARMACY
OPEN 7 DAYS
WEEKDAYS 7:30 AM to E:00 PM
SUNDAY 10:00 AM to 3:0C PM
PRESCRIPTIONS DRt'QS
C< ISMGTICS Si' I i.
80 WESTWARD DRIVE
MIAM' SPRINGS, FLORIDA
TELEPHONE 888-4223
Robert's
Miami s
All Night
Drug Store
MERIDIAN
APOTHECARY SHOP
FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
SALES & RENTALS
Surgical SupportsTrusses
CrutchesWalkersCanes-
Wheel ChairsCommodes
1680 MERIDIAN AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 538-0424
CRANDON DRUGS
INC.
500 N.E. 191st ST.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
FLORIDA
TELEPHONE 652-1400
MILLER DRUG COMPANY
INC. OF MIAMI
MILLER CUT-RATE DRUGS
DOWNTOWN
FREE DELIVERY
PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS
VITAMIN HEADQUARTERS
Ycu Never Pay More When
Vru S-K>p a; Miller's Drug Store
217 NE 1 Av. 371-6731
217NE1Av. 371-5862
OPEN 8:30 to 5:3C DAILY
CLOSED ON SUNDAY
Cumberland
Discount Drugs
330 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
TELEPHONE 534-3525
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
9 A.M. tc 10 P.M.
BEST IN DISCOUNT PRICES
"In the Heart of Lincoln Rd."
Florida
Medicine Shop
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Friday, October 10, 1975
fJtnir!h fhrkHan
Page 1J-B
l}
JRabbmwal Page
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. L'oschitz Kaobi Robert J. Ori<.and
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
ISSUES AND ANSWERS
True Test Of Our Ideals
QUESTION BOX
In the Amidah of the Sabbath
morning service we chant the
"Yismach Moshe." This prayer
is one of the Zemirot (table
songs) associated with the Shab-
bat. A key phrase in this recita-
tion is "kee eved ne-eman ka-
rata lo"for Thou (God) didst
cj'.'. him (Moses) a faithful
servant.
Standing before the Aron
Kodesh (Holy Ark) on the Sab-
h we repeat in our services
'[ am the servant of the Holy
One blessed be He." The prayer
adapted from the Zohar, Para-
Vayakhel, reads in the
Aramaic: Ana avda dekudsha
bri :h huwe are the servants
of the Holy One blessed be Hi
(and the reading continues) be-
fore Whom and before Whose
g'.orious Torah we bow at al!
times
Not in men do we put our
trust, nor upon any angel de
we rely, but upon the God of
Heaven, who is the God of
truth and whose Torah is truth
and Whose prophets are pro-
phets of truth and Who abound-
ed in deeds of goodness and
truth.
I cite this brief introductory
comment to attempt to counter-
act an impression prevailing in
many circles nowadays. Man*s
achievement in masterinhg the
forces of nature has been ex-
traordinarily great in recent
decades now, more than at
any time in the history of man,
we behold a universe over
which we have some mastery
and control.
Proud as we are over man's
increasing dominance of the na-
tural world, many fail to under-
stand that supremacy over na-
ture is not the "end of the line."
Controlling the forces of nature
is no guarantee that we shall
live haooily ever after.
It should be realized that
sometimes we are better off be-
ing the 'eved neeman," the
slave to an ideal. At times it
mav be better to be mastered
bv great ideals than to master
them.
I am sure that many examples
might be adduced of great musi-
cians, artists, scientists and
scholars, wo did not master their
Ids of endeavor, but rather
their studies mastered them. In
Why Does Tradition Forbid Marrying A
Close Relative?
RABBI NORMAN N. SHAPIRO
Temple Zion, Miami
is "hitlahavut." Essentially we
need more enthusiasm for our
democratic institutions, our lib-
erties and our Jewish way of
life.
We often hear people say to
one who is eager about a project
don't go overboard. But if
you're in a boat, you will not be
abie to swim if you don't go
overboard.
A rational grasp of the natural
world about us may give con-
temporary inhabitants of the
earth a sense of mastery. Wher-
ever possible we need a little
more humility, sensitivity and
appreciation of life's mysteries
We have experienced the hor-
rors of the Nazi. Fascist. Com-
munist and Arab philosophies in
the 20th century. May we be-
come increasingly responsive to
the still, small voice of the
"eved neeman." the faithful
servant to God, the Eternal
the Rock of Ages.
Why does the Jewish tra-
dition forbid marrying a
close relative?
Such an act is especially for-
bidden in Art Bible 'Lev. 13:6).
Maimonides (Iskuth. 1) gives
a number of reasons. One of
them is close to the mystic rea-
son of Recanati. Recanati ex-
plained that when God created
c eea His intention was that the
branches make their own de-
velopment. If the branches were
to twist back into a trunk of a
tree, the tree would decay and
wither.
Maimonides amplified this by
stating it is shameful that the
trunk had relations with the
braach. This may be taken as.
perhaps, an indication of the
lack of respect that would de-
velop between two close rela-
tives like father and daughter
or mother and son. etc.
Certain medical discoveries
have shown that there are cer-
tain disadvantages as far as
health is concerned when close
blood relatives marry each
other. Some also state that the
prohibition would tend to
broaden the family circle while
factors of incest would tend to
shrink the family.
It was the intention of the
Almighty to extend the circle of
love and not to contract tt.
Why is it that the usual
blessing and announcement
for the arrival of a new
month is not recited on the
Sabbath before the month
of Tishri, as it is recited be-
fore the beninning of other
months of the Hebrew year?
Some sources claim that
since the month of Tishri is
one of judgment, its coming is
not announced so as to confuse
the accusing Satan who acts as
the adversary on the Day of
Judgment so that he will not
be prepared in time.
Others claim that since the
month of Elul, which precedes
Tishri, is spent in penitence,
blowing the Shofar and other
practices, the public is certain-
ly aware of the coming of the
first of Tishri which is Rosh
Hashanah and no ceremonial
on the Sabbath before is re-
quired.
There are some who claim
that when it comes to this par-
ticular month of Tishri the Al-
mighty Himself blesses the
month and so we do not have
to do it.
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Noah
By DR. FREDERICK LACHMAft
Executive Editor
Encyclopaedia Judaica
What is the history or
Negro Jewish relations In
the United States?
According to the authoritative
Encyclopaedia Judaica, it was
not until the 20th century that
U.S. Jews played a substantial
role in the struggle to protect
their own rights, but it was al-
so a defense of the values of
democracy and liberalism.
Up to the 1954 U.S. Supreme
Court school desegregation de-
cisions, white, and specifically
Jewish, leadership played an
important part in defending and
helping the blacks. They were
also active in the leadership of
the orginally radical black or-
ganization, the National Associa-
tion for the Advancement of
Colored People. Julius Rosen-
wald, an advocate of Booker T.
Washington's philosophy of
gradualism, underwrote 25 black
YMCA's. was a trustee of Tus-
kegee Institute, and gave many
millions for public schools and
model housing for blacks. Jew-
ish commitment to the anti-
Washington wing of the NAACP,
which fought for immediate full,
legal equality, is exemplified in
the work of Joel E. Spingarn
and his brother. Arnold B.
Spingarn. presidents respective-
ly, of the NAACP 1930-30: 1940
66). Louis Marshall and Rabbi
S. Wise were also
inent among the early
Noah and his wife behold a rainbow in the sky: God's
promise never to destroy mankind.
"Go forth from the ark, thou, and thy wife" (Gen. 8:16).
NOAH Noah was commanded to build an Ark for
shelter from the Flood that would overwhelm the earth. In
the Ark he placed his wife and three sons, Shem, Ham, and
pursuing their interests and de- Iaoheth aether with their wives; also two of each species .^
^Z^ZSS Sorts* of creatures earth, one *>f^ g
peace of mind or even their the species (seven were allowed for the species that were leaders
ritually clean).
The Flood that covered the earth drowned all living
things except those in the Ark with Noah.
After a year, the waters receded and the earth dried.
Noah let all the creatures out of the Ark, that they might
be fruitful and multiply on earth. He sacrificed in thanks-
giving to God.
God for His part, promised Noah that He would never
again send a flood that would destroy the earth. The sign
for this agreement, or covenant, is the rainbow.
Men increased and spread over the world; m the land
of Shinar they sought to build a tower whose peak should lege students During this period
reach to heaven. Here, they thought to concentrate all the Jewish student activism spread
earth's population.
But God, irked at man's presumption, confused their
speech Previously all men had spoken one language. Now
they spoke various languages; not being able to understand
each other, they could not work together and the building
of th? --ver of Babel ceased.
VUan, the father of Abram, came to Haran.
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the law is extracted
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,"
edited by P. WoHman-Tsamir, $13. Publisher is Shengold, and
the volume Is available at 27 William St., New York, N.Y.
10005. President erf the society distributing the volume is
Joseph Schlang.
very lives. Theodor Herzl, Dr.
Chaim Weizmann, Toscannini or
Van Gogh were subservient to
their ideals, abilities and quests.
The test of a truly religious
person, be it an Abraham,
Moses or prophet like Isaiah, or
an Akiba or Maimonides, is to
be a servant of comoelling
ideals. They and countless other
luminaries of spirit, mind and
artistry were swept away by
great emotion and obsessive
yearnings. These qualities gave
them happiness in the pursuit
of their Ideals.
Just keeping busy and trying
half-heartedly to fill our days
and years can be merely a form
of existence. Life without en-
thusiasmwhen there is no re-
sponse to the beauty of inner
promptings of our religion (i.e.,
our customs, ceremonies, ritu-
als or dreams) can be very
dull.
We need enthusiasm for our
traditions as Americans and as
Jews, especially in this bicen-
tennial year. The word "enthusi-
asm" in its original Greek means
'being possessed by God." In
Hebrew the word for enthusiasm
Soon after the 1954 Supreme
Court decisions, the objectives
of the blacks in the U.S. alter-
ed significantly and the demand
for equality became more ac-
tively an effort to obtain social,
economic and political equality.
This new thrust, says the Ju-
daica, became particularly sig-
nificant for the Jewish com-
munity when, in the early
1960s, black students began a
highly active civil rights move-
ment. This movement gathered
to it many young Jewish col-
from involvement in Southern
action to the Northern Ghettos.
With President Lyndon John-
son's sponsorship of the_civil
TV Programs
SUNDAY, OCT. 12
WPLGCh. 10 9:30 a.m.
Rabbi Barry Tabachnikoff
Temple Bet Breira
rights and poverty legislation in
1964-66, a bitter disenchant-
ment by both white and black
students with the white estab-
lishment began to take root. The
.legislation failed to receive the
necessary funds in the U.S.
Congress, while it swept away
the momentum of the civil rights
movement. Disillusioned and
further alienated from white so-
ciety, the black militants became
more strident in their rhetoric,
and a few expressed anti-
Semitic opinions. Jews became
increasingly unwelcome as front
line participants in the black
civil rights organizations. By
this time violence and urban
destruction by blacks began to
affect the urban Northern Jew-
ish communities directly.
While some Jews shared the
prejudices of other white
Americans, it was evident
through 1954 that there was a
strong Jewish commitment to
legal equality. With the black
demand for immediate integra-
tion in the large cities which
focused on the public schools,
the legitimation of latent racism
emerged as a new phenomenon.
Black anti-Semitism, which has
historic Christian roots, began
to grow.
The U.S. urban crisis of the
1960s, inextricably involved the
relationship of Blacks with Jews.
Jewish attitudes toward the
blacks changed perceptibly as a
result of civil disorders and the
increase in violent contacts be-
tween blacks and Jews, as well
as the publicity given to black
anti-Semitism.
Jewish legal involvement in
the cause for civil rights and
civil liberties was particularly
marked during the 1960s. Jew-
ish lawyers participated heavily
in helping the civil rights move-
ment handle its huge case load,
later giving way to many black
lawyers who had themselves
been among the student demon-
strators. Jewish legal involve-
ment continued to play a sig-
nificant role as a bond between
the black and Jewish communi-
ties. The militancy of the black
community and the scare of
black anti-Semitism, the Ency-
clopaedia Judaica concludes,
was rejected by such black mod-
erate leaders as Bayard Rustin,
A. Phillip Randolph and Roy
Wilkins.
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
Oi
5 HESHVAN 6:38


Page 12-B
r =
+JewrstifbrX0*f7
Friday, October 10, 1975
WV^***<******^**'W***<***
}0^t0^0'^t^t0tt0^ttt^0lr^^0
^iA^WVAAA^<* Elizabeth
Kreiezmar
Gregg Steven James Benczra John S. Levy
ELIZABETH KREIEZMAR
Elizabeth Kreiezmar, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Kreiezmar, will observe her Bat
Mitzvah at Beth Torah Congre-
gation Friday evening. Oct. 10.
Elizabeth is an eighth grade
student at John F. Kennedy
Junior High School and attends
the Beth Torah Harold Wolk
l'eligious School.
In Elizabeth's honor, her
parents will sponsor the Oneg
Sh?bbat following the service
Guests include her maternal
grandmother, Mrs. Eugenia
F^ozi, and her paternal grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Kreiezmar.
b <7 -ir
LLOYN JASON KURTZMAN
Lloyd Jason Kurtzman, son
of Mrs. Esther Kurtzman, will
become Bar Mitzvah Saturday
norning. Oct. 11, at the Israelite
Center Temple.
A student in the religious
school of the Israelite Center,
Lloyd is in the eighth grade at
Fonce de Leon Junior High.
Lloyd will be honored at the
Kiddush following services and
at a dinner that evening.
Guests will include his grand-
mother, Mrs. Sara Chait, Mr.
and Mrs Al Fineman, Mr. and
l Irs. Reuben Fine of Philadel-
phia, and Mrs. Mollie Shenkman
of New York.
fr 6
GREGG STEVEN BEHAR
Gregg, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Behar, will be called to
the Torah as Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday, Oct. 11, at Temple
Emanu-El.
The celebrant attends Temple
Emanu-El's Religious School
end Nautilus Junior High,
where he is in the eighth grade.
Mr. and Mrs. Behar will host
the Kiddush following services
and a reception at the Diplomat
Country Club.
Special guests will include Mr
and Mrs. Joseph Nathanson of
New York and Mr. and Mrs.
Isadora Matetsky of Pittsburgh.
to -to G
JAMES BENEZRA
James, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Aaron Benezra. will become a
liar Mitzvah at Temple Menorah
Saturday morning, Oct. 11.
James is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
A kiddush following services
will be held at Temole Menorah
with a reception in his honor at
the Deauville Hotel Saturday
evening.
PETER MARTIN BROUDY
Peter Martin Broudy. son of
1 rs. Nancy Broudy and Donald
Broudy, will become Bar Mitz-
\ ah at Beth Torah Congregation
Saturday morning, Oct. 11.
P Confirmation Class at the Beth
Jorah Harold Wolk Religious
School.
His parents will sponsor the
Kiddush following services.
Guests will include his grand-
mothers, Mrs. Irving Rothman
end Mrs. Ethel Broudy. Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Broudv of Prince-
ton, N.J.. Mr. and Mrs. James
Koth. and Rabbi and Mrs. Leon
Kronish.
to O *to
STEPHANIE SUSMAN
Stephanie, daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Myron Susman, will be
called to the pulpit as Bat Mitz-
vah Saturday morning, Oct. 11,
at Temple Emanu-El.
An eighth erade student at
Nautilus Junior High School,
Stephanie attends the Temple
Emanu-El Religious School.
w -to to
JEFFREY NUMBERG
Jeffrey, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Numberg, will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Oct. 11,
at Temple Judea.
4r tr -i
JOSHUA BECKER
Joshua, son of Mrs. Vivian
Becker, will be called to the pul-
pit as a Bar Mitzvah at Temple
Beth Sholom Saturday morning,
Oct. 11.
to to to
JOHN STUART LEVEY
John, son of Di. and Mrs.
Gerald S. Levey, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing at Temple Israel of Greater
Miami.
John is an honor student at
the Ransom-Everglades School
where he is in the eighth grade.
Guests will include his grand-
mothers, Mrs. Frieda Cohen and
Mrs. Gertrude Levey, and fam-
ily members from out-of-town.
JEFF IVER SHVLKtN
Jeff Ivar Shulkin .1*11 cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Oct. IX. .tfjCenuttl Adjp.Israel
in Rome, New York.
Jeff is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Shulkin (Heltne
Degutz) 803 Hickory St.. Rome,
N.Y. A luncheon will follow
services at the temple. Saturday
night, formal dinner will be
he'd at The Beeches in Rome,
N.Y.
Jeff attends junior nigh school
in Rome, and is la all-around
athlete. He is the grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Shulkin
of Rome, and Mrs. Estelle
Degutz of Miami Beach.
Adath Yeshurum
Forms New PTA
The month of October at Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun Nursery
School will feature trips to the
fire station and Publix ware-
house.
Mrs. Ilene Stadlen. chairper-
son of Temple Adath Yeshurun
Nursery School's newly formed
PTA, is proud to announce its
first in a series of three evening
meetings. It will be held on
Wednesday. October 22, at 8
p.m. at the temple. The tooic to
be discussed is "Questions
Parents and Children have on
Judaism."
Me-Ami Lodge North
B'nai B'rith Me-Ami Lodge
of North Dade will celebrate
its 13th anniversary with a Bar
Mitzvah affair Sunday evening.
Oct. 18, at the Ramada Inn,
16805 NW 12 Ave.
Cocktails will be served at
7:30 p.m. with dinner and danc-
ing to follow.
The lodge will honor its char-
ter members and past presi-
dents.
Adult Education Program
At Temple Emanu-El
Most extensive adult educa-
tion program in the 35-year his-
tory of Temple Emanu-El of
Miami Beach was announced
this week by Judge Frederick
N. Barad, president, and Samuel
N. Friedland, honorary presi-
dent.
Highlight of the 1975-76 ac-
tivities will be a special Bicen-
tennial Presidential Forum
Series, which will feature ad-
dresses by almost every Demo-
cratic and Republic candidate
for president.
Dr. Irving Lehrman, rabbi of
Miami Beach's largest congre-
gation for the past 32 years,
said a Sunday morning lecture
series will get under way Nov.
2, featuring experts in all phas-
es of Jewish social, cultural and
religious life.
An Uloan intensive Hebrew
classes for beginners, will be
held on Tuesday and Thursday
mornings in Temple Emanu-El's
main school building, 1701
Washington Ave. The program
is cosponsored by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
and is designed to teach the
mechanics of Hebrew as spoken
in Israel. The classes will run
from 10 a.m. until Noon.
Intermediate and advanced
courses, to be formed on re-
quest .will be held Tuesday
mornings only, beginning at 10
a.m.
Dr. Donald D. Michaelson,
professor of history at Miami-
Dade Community College and
former director of the Univer-
sitv of Miami Hillel Foundation,
will teach a weekly course in
Contemporary Jewish History.
The survey course of recent and
current events affecting Jewry
and the State of Israel will bs
held Mondays from 10 to 11 p.m.
also in the main school building.
Dr. Joseph Diamond, of Drop-
sie University in Philadelphia,
will teach a course in Halacha
in Jewish life from 11 a.m. to
Noon, also on Mondays, in the
same location. He is consultant
on Hebrew education to the
Lehrman Day School of Temple
Emanu-El.
First semester courses begin
Monday (Oct. 13) and continue
through Dec. 18.
Dr. Lehrman will lead the
Torah Luncheon Club for the
16th consecutive year, with the
group meeting on alternate
Tuesdays at 12:15 p.m. at the
Shelborne Hotel beginning Dec.
9. The intensive course, utiliz-
ing texts and commentaries,
examines the entire Torah, the
five Books of Moses which form
the basis of all Jewish Law.
Other facets of the adult edu-
cation program will include a
Talmud Studv Group; Havurot
consisting of 10 couples who
will meet monthly in different
homes to discuss issues of Jew-
ish concern; a Sabbath Bible
Class and numerous special fea-
tures marking the Bicentennial,
Judge Barad said.
Temple Or Olom Youth To
Participate In A Clean A-Thon
The youth of Temple Or
Olom will participate in a com-
munity Clean-A-Thon on Sun-
day afternoon from 2-4 p.m.
Also participating will be the
Topai Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Girls and Boy Scout Troop 237.
These ecology-minded boys
and girls will gather-up litter
in their areas and raise funds
for youth activities.
The Columbus Day Clean-A-
Thon is being directed by
Myrna (Mrs. Ralph) Fistel, tem-
ple youth vice president; youth
director Jeffrey Zirulnick; and
Elva (Mrs. Murray) Fried, tem-
ple board member.
Distinguished diplomat and
adviser on Jewish communities
for Israel's Foreign Ministry,
Max Varon, will give a first-
hand report on current interim
negotiations in the Middle East
when he keynotes the State of
Israel Bonds South Florida
Builders and Allied Trades Din-
ner, Sunday, Oct. 26, at 8 p.m.
at the Doral Hotel on Miami
Beach.
Announcement was made by
dinner chairman Adolph J. Ber-
ger, North Miami Beach, pres-
ident, Pasadena Homes, Inc.,
and developer, Pembroke Lakes;
Leonard Miller, principal, Pasa-
dena Homes, Inc., and develop-
er, Pembroke Lakes, and Wil-
liam H. Tyre of Ft. Lauderdale,
executive vice president,
A.D.H., Inc., Opa-locka.
The meeting, which will play
a key role in r-jsing urgently
needed Israel Bonds to advance
Israel's progress and welfare
through economic development
programs, will feature the pres-
entation of the coveted State of
Israel Eleanor Roosevelt Hu-
manities award to Miami com-
munity and business leader
Ralph A. DeMeo, president, di-
rector and chief operating of-
ficer of A.D.H.. Inc., for his
dedication in behalf of the peo-
, erFoif
lids Dinner-1
pie of Israel.
Ambassador Varon. w^ ,,
cupies a post that was created
MAX VARON
this year to cover relation'- with
Jewish communiti ss in countlid
of the free world as well as
those behind the Iron Caitain,
joined Israel's diplomatic corps
in 1955, serving in the Li.ited
Slates and Canada.
Goldsteins Chairmen Of
Emanu-El's Bonds Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstein of
Bay Harbor Islands have been
named chairmen of the Temple
Emanu-El Israel Dinner of
State to be held Nov. 30 at the
Konover Hotel, formerly the
Hyatt Hotel. The announcement
was made jointly by Samuel
Friedland, chairman of the
board, and Judge Frederick N.
Barad, president of Temple
Emanu-El.
The dinner-meeting hopes to
achieve record-breaking pledg-
es to meet the urgently needed
Bond Organization campaign
goal of $20 million for 1975-76.
According to Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, Temple Emanu-El spirit-
ual leader, "It is indeed an hon-
or and privilege to have serve
as our chairmen, two distin-
guished humanitarians and phi-
lanthropists like Sol and Goldie
Goldstein. They have answered
the challenge when called upon
on a civic, community and pro-
fessional level, and have stood
ready to provide both time and
monies whenever and wherever
the need arose."
Goldstein, a prominent figure
in the local jewelry trade, was
influential in the formation of
the Jewelers Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, and was a founding mem-
ber of the Bay Harbor Division
of the Combined Jewish Appeal-
Israel Emergency Fund.
Among his many civic re-
sponsibilities, he has served as
president of the Bay Harbor Is-
lands Association, and is a
member of Temple Emanu-El's
board of directors as well as
the brotherhood.
Current secretary of the Jew-
ish Federation, and campaign
vice president of the Women's
Division. Mrs. Goldstein holds
important positions with other
major national Jewish organi-
MR. & MRS. SOL GOLDSTEIN
zations, including the board of
directors of United H1AS Serv-
ice, National Council of the
American Joint Distribution
Committee, and the Women s
Communal Service Committee
of the Council of Jewish Fede-
rations & Welfare Funds.
The recipient of the Harold
B. Bosworth Memorial Award
for outstanding humanitanan
service to the Jewish commu-
nity, she has also been a board
member and budget commttW
member of the United Way
Dade County.
She has served as thP Ten-
pie's Sisterhood president, ana
worked on community < rgani;
tions including Hadassah. B<"1
B'rith, and the National Con
ference of Christians and 3e*>-
JWV Auxiliary Meet Tuesday
The monthly meeting of the partment president Ceil Zucker,
idies Auxiliary of the Jewish who will obligate five new mem-
ar Veterans South Dart* Poet hrc Ladies
War Veterans South Dade Post hers. Svl'T No. 778. will be held Tuesday Vice President, will announce
evening, Oct. 14. at 8 n.m at niane fr nmohhorhnnd coffees
-..,. ,,, ue neia iUesaay vice ^resident, win '"""
evening, Oct. 14, at 8 p.m. at plans for neighborhood coffee*
Temple Beth Am. as part of a membership cam-
Guest of honor will be de-
as part of a
paign.
Hudson County Club Meets
The Hudson County Club of
New Jersey in Florida will hold
a meeting Thursday, Oct. 16, at
8 p.m. at American Savings, Al-
The
ton and Lincoln Roads.
The meeting will feature "A*
Best of Pops" with Veronica J
Peter. Membership cards aw
required for free admission.


Friday,-October 10, 1975
+Jv*ls*tUrkk*r
Page 13-B
><
Opening brunch and fashion show of the Temple Emanu-
U and Lehrtnan Day School P.T.A. brings together these
leaders of the organization at the meeting held in the
home of Mrs. Ellie Barrist. From left are Mrs. Albert
levy, Mrs. Moniquc Grcemvald, Mrs. Harold Kurtc and
Mrs. Norrpand Schwarz. Mrs. Levy is president of the
rr\.
___ ----------------------------_______________.
Edith Broida Qualifies For
Mayor's Scat In Nov. 4 Election
Hutchinson
Paintings
'"- On Display
Eleven new paintings depict-
ing life among the Seminole In-
dians by Florida artist James
Hotchinson will be on display
at the First Federal Savings,
1 S.E. 3rd Ave., through Friday,
October 31.
Also on display in the lobby
on the first floor will be an
earlier Hutchinson work, "The
Dade Massacre." The paintings
may be seen Monday through
Friday. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
The works, which have not
been exhibited before, are on
loan from the Lowe Art Museum
at the University of Miami.
Claire Rephun Reelected PTA
President Of Hebrew Acadmv
LEGAL NOTICE
Edith i;:oida, a Miami Beach
r'iified Oct. 4 for
the Miami Beach Mayor's seat
Born into a business family
Broida has 30 years of
varied busin 'SS evperience in
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6376
In RE: Estati i f
th management of familv busi- irvi.no packman

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tn 111 Cred mrt and All P.
" ivlng < 'la 11: or Demanda Against
ale:
Vou an tiffed and i
I and d< mands
whli have i gainst the i i -
n?! > on Lincoln Road and
ington Avenue, and other
businesses.
For str t ral years she was in
public relations and was ad-
vertising director of the Lincoln fatl '' !VINO IAI kman; d<
lati "i I'. fli i 'ounty, Florida, to the
Dadc County, and
rili thi sami in duplicate bnd an pn -
vlded i:: Section 733 16, Florida Stat-
utea, In thi i offU .> in the < 'oun y
Courthous. in Dade County, Florida,
within four calendar months From the
i.in. .i i first punlli atlon hi i
mi b II be barn d.
Filed ni, Florida, thi
Mrs. Josh (Claire) Rephun,
Miami Beach religious and civic
leader, has been reelected pres-
ident of the Greater Miami He-
brew Academy Parent Teachers
Association. The organization
supports the Miami Beach
school, 2400 Pine Tree Dr.,
which is the largest Hebrew
day school in the United States
outside of New York City.
Mrs. Rephun, a product of
Mannes College of Music, is an
Local Lubavitch Delegation
Attends National Convention
Rabbi Abraham Korf, Chabad-
Lubavitch Regional Director,
led a delegation of 100 local
members of the Chabad Move-
ment to New York, to spend
Sukkos and Simchas Torah with
the Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi
Menachem M. Schnerson. In
New York, they attended the
20th Annual Convention of the
Lubavitch Youth Organization.
Over 3.000 followers of Luba-
vitch gathered at the Move-
ment's Headquarters in Brook-
lvn.
Road Association's business pro-
int uon "Lincoln Road Maga-
zine," and coordinated and pub-
licized a variety of events at
the Miami Beach Auditorium.
More recently Mrs. Broida
has served as a consultant to day of October, \ D.'"ins.
several federal agencies in ^"a^SSSS31
wasmngton as management first publication of this .....
specialist and educational and Joseph wy malek'''m5'
vocational training specialist Attorney for Administrator
developing and administrating v;" ''";"'" i1";1'1 .,
_ _!,. Mlam Beach, Florida 33133
a number of large scale pro- ,,,.17
grams for youth, adults and re-
tired adults.
LEGAL NOTICE
LUliiI BROIDA
[in the Nov. 4 election. A 40-
di nt Mrs. Broida holds
[ a from the University of
in Education, Sociology,
la Juris Doctor in law cum
[ -1- I 151 and the Kappa Beta
- award for the
scholastic average of
law students there in
I 1954 she entered pri-
[ piaetfc* at One Lin-
nd under a scholar-
-i in 1953 studied In-
i -/ and later did
[ ork in sociology and
Active in civic affairs and
with voluntary organizations
since the forties, Mrs. Broida in BE: Estate f
assisted in forming a Ladies
Auxiliary to the Miami Beach
Junior Chamber of Commeifce,
was vice president and chair-
man of the Commission ort Law
and Social Action and the Com-
mission on Community Rela-
tions cf tho Miami Beach Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, public
relations director of the Miami
Beach Girl Scouts, member of
the Good Government League, within four eaten.
the PTA, the National Associa-
tion of Women Lawyers, and
the Florida Bar Association for
which she coordinated several
Bar conventions.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6375
ROBERT HKNSI
.IS. ll.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor! and AH Persons
Hating Claims or Demanda Against
Said Estate:
Vou are hereby notified and requir-
ed t. pre*, ni any clajms and demands
which you maj have against the es-
tate ( ROBERT BEN8I, deceased
late of Dadi County, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dade County, and
in. the same In duplicate and at pro-
vided In Section 738.16, Florida Stat-
utes, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
alendar months from the
publlcat ion h- reof, 01
.in. ;ii be barred,
( led at Miami, Florida, this 8th
day .i uer. A.D. 1975.
ARTHI'R SL'SSMAN
\ Administrator
First publli h lion of this notice n
the '"ih day ..f Ictober, 1975,
JOSEPH u MAI EK
Ai tornej foi Admli Isti ator
:'.," i in 'oln Road, Suite 501,
.Minim I : ... I Florida 33139
1"
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
iNO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV'SION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-31776
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
u.ax a n w is.
Husbnn i ft Petitioner,
H inI
MAVIS W. DAVIS,
Wife .*. Respondent
TO: MAVIS u DAVIS, Peacock
Farm, Red Mile, Notts,
England, c o Wpoley
VOC ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that n petition f<.r Dissolution of your
Marriage lias been ni.'ii and commenc-
ed in this court anil you are roiulred
to serve a copy <( your written de-
es, if any. to it on III l-'.N Z.
GOLDBERG, ESQ., "f LYONS AND
SMITH, P.A., attornej for Petitioner,
whose address Is 123(1 v VV, 7th Street,
Miami, Florida 33125 and m. the orig-
inal with the clerk of tin- at*
Htyled court on or befori New. 14.
1975: otherwise fl default will be en-
tered against you for the relief pray-
ed for in the oomnlalnl or petition.
This notice shall i oubllshed once
each week for four consecutlvi weeks
THE JEWISH Fl ORIDIAN.
WITNESS in. lini 'I and thi s. a!
of said cntiri at Mis ml, Florida on
IhU Btli d......her, 1*75
RICH \':i> P BRINr I
,\.. t'li f". mrt
Dadi i ounty. Florida
, i nAy*n
A- D< puty I'lerk
,..,., ,
ITH, r \.
v. 7th S
Mil mi Florid
.v i .rn. i f ir Pi
in 10-17-24-31
active member of Beth Israel
Congregation, the Florida Com-
mittee for Bar-Ilan Universi'y
and supports projects of the
Mizrachi Women and the
American Zionist Federation.
Her husband, a Miami Beach
attorney, is vice president
the Hebrew Academy.
Elected to serve for the 1975
76 school year with Mrs. Re
phun are Mrs. George Gold-
bloom, vice president and sup-
ply tVre chairman; Mrs. Wil-
liam Gordon, vice president ami
lunchroon chairman; Mrs. Mo--
ris Licbman, vice president arJ
clinic chairman.
Other ofiiccis elected include
Mrs. Nathaniel Zemel, recording
secretary; Mrs. Frank Stein,
corresponding secretary; Mr \.
Jay Dermer, treasurer; Mrs.
Hand Friedman, financial sec-
retary;; Mrs. Abraham Payclu ,
elementary school room mother
chairman; Mrs. Sonny Kahi,
junior and senior high roo a
m thsr chairman; Mrs. San h
Kolton, modi,! center chairman;
Mrs. Linda Pinstein, publicity
chairman; Mrs. Alan Cohi \
birthday card chairman; Ml>.
A!\ in Stein, mailing chairman,
and Mrs. Morton Perlin, su ll
shine committee chairman.
An acti.e ooard of direcii
of 35 members works with M
urn.
LEOAk NOTICE
I c
Miami's most prominent community leaders net
r,' ''-k at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation with
[ University Vice President Dr. Aryeh Nesher (2nd
jr" ). Dr. Nesher discussed continued leadership in
bined Jewish Appeal Israel Emergency Fund
!' WJf Vice President L. Jules Arkin (left), GMJF
rjee ''resident Norman H. Lipoff (2nd from right), and
all Harris (right).
[ul Named Executive Director
ff Weizman Institute In U.S.
Harold Hill, who spent 14 of the forefront of world research
t 2<* years in Israel, hns in biology, physics, chemistry im \ \v 12th Awn
-_j__.i___.;^^ ~~a ; tua Miami, Florida SJU
fen
th
named executive director and mathematics, and in the
he American committee for
teaching of science on the grad-
uate level. The American com-
mittee is responsible for co-
ordinating activities in this
country connected to the sci-
:it Weizmann Institute of entific research tacility over-
tnc" in Rehowot, Israel is in seas.
Weizmann Institute of Sci-
, 't was announced bv
p"en '- Stulman, president
ie orSaniwition
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. 75-28654
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE THE MARKI VOE I F|
FRANCIS! I BIEI MAN,
il
RI.ISA HIE1 MAN
TO: i.' : !.v\"
l.awt km iw n rasldei
Calli Plan de V'alladolld No
Fi*accIoiii miento Revolui li I
tjUAdalnjarn, Jallaco, Mexico
yon ARE HEREBY NOTII IED
thai an action for Dissolution of M ir-
rlaf-e has been filed against you and
\..11 an r. quired to sen o py of
jour writi. n .! If any, to it on
lil VDTS flERSl IN, attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is im X VV,
U'lli Avenue, Miami, Dade County,
Florida, and file ill.....'Iginal with the
clerh of the above styled court on or
before November l l, 1975; otherwise
h default will I"' entered against vu
for thi relief demanded in the com-
or petition.
This notice shall be published ..!).'
eacl weeh for four consecutlvi weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
ol -,ii.i .....it .it Miami, Florida on
!i day "i" i Ictober, I87S.
RICHARD P BRINKER,
.\ a !lerk, *lrcult Court
Dade County, Florida
By N \ HEWETT
As Deputy Clark
H 'ii .-uii Court Seal)
NT' ink, gOSTCHIN A KORS, P \
lue
K
Attorney for IVtitUiner
I0/10-17-34-S1
UI1JMI1
s
and proud of it
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOSEPH NESBITT
PROB'\TE NO. 75-6415
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
RE E
HH' I I1EEMAN
. i
. i in.I All Perm '-
, ;..\ C'lnims or Dei
, on nn hi i by no'ified I nd ro-
il to "resent nnj m* .. 'I do-
I you may 1
lo ol I IHN FREEMAN, di
,. i lati >! Dndi in y, F ,,i.'.
n, ih. i Dade d a
i the -.-"ii In dunlii
provided In Section '
- mi. ~. in their ..in. in ih. i 'ounty
ihoui ;" Dadi i nunty, Floi......
fom nd ir months fr"m
i !.. of the fin i publli .i;Ion here-
tl ii be ban d
F i'. d at Miami. I 'orlda, iiii^ 8th
' Octl I" r, A i !!'7~..
EDtTH I IEBERMAN
El VINE LEVINE
As Executors
First publication of this notice on
ih dm i i ctobi r, 1975.
i i;( ,- v EPSTEIN
fl i tornej for estate
120 I ;'i ..In ;
Miami ii.....li. Fla 33139
10/10 "."
STATF CF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF STATE
I hen bj certlfj lhal Ml CORP wai
..ii the 24th day of April, 1968, Inci i
i" rated undi : the law ol tht State
. ..I Ida, with Its principal place
. f businecs at Miami Beaoh (Dade
County) Florida.
I further certify thai |be above cor-
,.n filed in ilii." offlce ..n the
i-i da] of October, 1975, Notice -if
Intent i" Voluntarily Dissolve under
Section 608.37, Florida Statutes,
GIVEN under mj hand and the
(treat Seal of the State of Florida,
ni Tallahassee, the Capital, Uii--
ih.- 1st day "i i 'cti ber, 1975.
Hl'.ri-i: A SMATHER8
Sei i. tar} of SI
PRELIMINARY CERTIFICATE
OF DISSOLUTION
Id II
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. 75-29956
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CECIL. ALEXANDER JOHNSON,
Petitioner,
LESLIE PATRICIA JOHNSON,
Respondent.
TO: Mrs, Leslie Patricia Johnson
K '. New I "is Avenue
i:i." klyn, Vew fork
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFM-D
thai nn action f""i* Dissolution nf .\i
rlatci !,. iii i rili .1 against you i I
you are required to serve a copy <>f
your written defenses, if any. to It on
DAVID B. STONE, ESQUIRE, attnr-
n. > for Pi whose address
l"l N.W i- Avenue, .Miami, Florida
I312S i' 1555, and file the orig-
inal with thi clerk of the above stj I
rourf ..n .. i i. i. gl, 1975; ttll(
ill I.....iii.Ti.ii acali I
vu foi demanded In the
or petll Ion,
This ii be published on.-o
' .-.. i f< ii four consecutive \\'.
in THE M'WISH FLORIDIAN
WITN :ss my hand and the se:it
of snid courl al Miami. Florida on this
18th rtnv of f itembe.r. 1975
RH HARD P. BRINKER
A Circuit I 'ourt
Dadi County. Florida
.i. Kov
i .....Ly Clerk
(Circuit Ci ul
i lulre
S bin A Kobs, P.A,
IV. 12 Avel
Jl ami f (324- 1555)
vttoi I iltloner
B 26 10/3-10-11
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. 75-29937
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
Or MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
KAZE1 JOYCE i.aim;. Petitioner,
STANFORD HINNOTT LAINO,
. nt
Tl I Mr Btanfn .1 Mlnnotl l.ains
in i Street
Kingston, Jam
hereby NiiTirrr r,
thai an ai ii. n ;'..i Dissolution of Ma
rlnge hat been filed ssainsl you ai '1
V'ii are required to serve a conv of
Voui written defenses, If any. t*. il i i
DAVID I" STi >\K. ESQUIRE, atti
i ; whose addrest
l"l N \* l: Avenue, Miami. Floi I
i 324-4555, an.I file Hie orig-
inal uii the ,! rk of the above styli 9
courl on or befi m l let II, 1975; otl
fault v. ;n be antered agali I
you for thi -. ef demanded In tl o
,oir_'aini or petition.
Tl notice shall be published once
eacb week for f JEWISH Kl.illtlDIAN
WITNESS ni'- han.I and Ihe .(,-t
of said court at Miami, Florida on tM">
isih day of Seotember, 197B
)!H II \IM> P, Hltl.NKER
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
I'i 1! ,T. FOY
As Denuty Clerk
(Circuit i 'ourt Seal)
1 'aviil E Stoni E&J >iulre
Stone, SoM.liln A- Koss. P.A.
101 v w vi Avenue
Florida 33128 (884 I
AI toi il i for i'. I It loner
in/3-10-17
uiYrimuf,
'J :--
10/i-Lt


Page 14-B
*Jen1sr Meridian
Friday, October
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICf
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTK i; If M' .'.! !.- GIVEN that
tilt Undersign Re In
business, under the fictitious name of
lc,S N BAJCBRY at F7709 NW. 78
Ave .Miami. 'Fhi in'..
said name with lle Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of ii:.de County, Florida.
MARIA JULIA TtHMTL
10/10-17-84-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6217
In RE. Estate of
WILLIAM P. JACOHS
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Al! Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
ing Claim* or Demands Again*! Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which yiM may have against the es-
tate of WILLIAM P. JACOBS deceas-
ed late of Suffolk County. New York,
to the Circuit Judges of Pade County,
and file the same in dunlicate and as
provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within six calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will he barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 6th
dav of October. A.P. 1975.
KYLE JACOBS
As Administrator
Firm publication of this notice on
the I Oth day of October. 1975.
SMITH. .MANP1-ER. SMITH.
PARKER & WERNER
By SAMUF.l- S SMITH
Attorney for Petitioner
4*7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
10/10-11
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
Mll-O WINPR1CK.
Plaintiff.
CUTLER LAND DEVEIOPMENT
CORPORATION. A FLORIDA
CORPORATION. GEOROE J. ROSSI
AND NEIL. 8TUDNICK,
Defendants.
TO: George J. Rossi
70 King Avenue
Weehawken, New Jersey
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to foreelose a mortgage on the
followwn* property In Dade County,
Florida:
The South \ of the SB hi of the
SW V4 of Section 16. Township 56
South. Range 40 East. Dade Coun-
ty. Florida
and on the following property in Dade
County. Florida:
The South of the SW Vi of the
SW <4 of Section 16. Township 56
South. Range 46 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 is 956 NE.
89th Street. Miami. Florida on or be-
fore October 24, 1975 and to file the
original with the Clerk of this Court
either before service on Plaintiff's 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 be published once
a week for four consecutive weeks in
The JEWISH FLORIDIAN,
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said Court of M'aml. Florida on this
12th day of September. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dpde Countv. Florida
By L, BARNARD
Demi'v Clerk
WII.l.IAM K CHESTER
Attorney for Plaintiff
955 N E. 80th Street
Miami. Florida 33138
9/19-20 10/3-10
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-30216
AOTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN PR: TH*I MARRIAGE OF
BARBARA GUTIERREZ,
Petitioner,
and
APR ELK) ANDRES GUTIERREZ,
Respondent
TO: AURE1 rO ANDRES
GUTIERREZ
Prad.i ISO
Habana, Cuba
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
Carlo* Lidsky. Esq.. attorney for Pe-
titioner, wfcose address is 2121 Ponce
de Leon Blvd.. Suite 420. Coral Gables,
Florida U134. and file the original
to tm* dork of the above styled
court oa 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
In THE JEWISH FliORIDIAN. 120
N.B. th Street. Miami, Florida 33132.
WITNESS my hand and tr > seal
of said court at Miami, Florida on this
?2nd day of September. 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dad; County. Florida
By 6 JAFFE
As Deputy Clerk
'Circuit Court Sen!)
'ARI.OS L'DSKY. ESQUIRE
lljl Ponce de I eon Blvd., Suite 420
oral Gables. Florida 33134
Attorney ror Petitioner
/2 10/3-10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
O^ FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6238
In RET Eta of
l.( RA HI I MAN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ti All Oi r-rsons Hav-
ing Claim- or 1 !:.' Against Said
You are hereby notified and requir-
,,i ,,,' |,r, and iii mauds
which you may have against the es-
tate of DORA GOLDMAN de. eas-
ed late of Hade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Bade County,
and file the same in duplicate and M
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Dade County, Wor-
lds %vithin four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 6th
day of October. AD. 1975.
SAMUEL Z. GOLDMAN
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 10th day of October, 1876.
SAMUELZ GOLDMAN
Attorney for Ex.out. r
300 71st St.. Suite 530,
Miami Beach, Fla. 33141
10/10-17
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. 75-31632
ACTION FOR D'SSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN RE: The Marriage of
PEARL POLLOCK,
Wife,
and
DANIEL POLLOCT ,
Husband.
TO: MR. DAN1EI POL1XXK
Residence Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mai
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy ot
your written defenses. If any, to it
on Kwitny. Kroop tk Scheinberg. at-
torneys for Petitioner, whose address
is 42" Lncoln Road, Suite 512, Miami
Reach, Florida S3139. and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before November 14. 1975:
otherwise a default will he entered
against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition.
This notice shall he published once
each week for four conne^ut've weeks
in THE JEWISH FIX1RIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
3rd day of October, 1975
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By L. SNEEDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHEINBERG, P.A.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 512
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
10/10-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOT > .11\ EN that
age in
business ..ride, th. tiliOII naw of
SAJWA KKSTA1 RAOTa
fOi-f.M Waah i venue, Miami
Bead !~ '" "f"
Istei said nami with th Mb'
.in Court i f Dade County. Flor-
, | c Kosl arRi itaurant, inc.
1-1 El BIS I ''':"
MARGA1 ITE BITTl N, Sei y-Treas.
GALBI'T & OALBUT
Attl SABRA KOSHER
R] RTAURANT, INC.
Ave
Miami Beach. Fla. 38188 ..._
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6242
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RE: Estate I i
MILTON FINK
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors an.I All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Y"U are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the Ba-
tata of .milton FINK, deceas-
ed late of Dade County, Florida,
to th.- Circuit Judges oi Dade County,
and file the same In duplicate and as
provideil in Section 731 16, Florida
Statutes, in their office! in the Coun-
ty Courthouse in Da.ie County, Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of "i the bum will hie barred
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 1st
day of October, ad. 1975.
SHIR! EY FL- k
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the mih dav of October, 1175
SMITH. MAND1.ER. SMITH,
PARKER & WERNER
Hy SAMUEL S. SMITH
Attorney for Executrix
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
10/10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6333
In HE: Estate of
H.M AN I EL SOLOMON
deceased.
N6TICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of EMANUEL 90IX>MON deceas-
ed late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County.
and file the same In duplicate and as
provided In Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Coun-
ty Cou-thouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, trl h'n four calendar months from
the time of the first publication here-
of, or the nine will be barred.
File-' Miami. Florida, this 3rd
day < "ber. AD. 1975.
EV W. KOOAN
As Executor
F '.cation of this notice on
the v of October. 1975.
Caldln en berg, Kogan tc
Korni
By: ?. Kogan
Atte Executor
420 d Miami Beach. Fla.
10/10-17
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
;N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NO. 73-81793
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
sJfO.F-K-A.
JR..
Husband.
OSOgOLA I/'WHRT
--Y\lfe.
TO: 0 i:< 'I A LOWBRl
1 :, 1 eland, Ohio
Yon 08CBOLA i/iWERT, are
hereby notified that a I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DENISE FASHIONS at 3054 SW. 8th
Street. Miami, Florida intend to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
DEN IB E Gt -NZALEZ
PEDRO E GONZALEZ
9/19-26 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 Estati of
LEOPOLD MAIER
deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that 1
have filed my Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dis-
charge as Exec utor of the estate of
LEOPOLD MAiii. eased, and
that on the 28tli day i f October, 1876,
will appi> t< the Honorable I Ireull
Judges of I lade County, Florida, for
approval Of said Final Reporl and for
distribution and final discharge as
Executor of the estat" of the above-
named decedent. This ^3rd day ol
September. 1975
HENRY NORTON. Esquire
Executor and Attorney for Estate
HENRY NORTON
1201 Biscayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida 33180
8/26 10 3-10-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-4421 (Neabitt)
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 NBSBITT
< it. iiit Court Judge
RICHARD P BRINKER, Clerk
hy CHARLOTTE W. OIRARD
Deputy Clerk
Sparber. Zemel, Roskln,
Heilbronner and Karp, I' A.
Attorney for Executors
One SIC Third Avenue
Miami, Florida 18131
First publication of this n. tict on
the llh day of Sept., 1875,
0 18-28 l" 8-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to no, Ige
in business under the fictitious names
..f FORTUNE MILLS AND SIDE-
KICKS al 3688 E Hallandale Beach
Blvd., Hallandale. !".. int. rids to reg-
ister said names with the Clerk ..f ilie
circuit Court ol Dadi County, Florida.
Hot Lille Of Conn, ctlcut, Inc.
by Irving Gerard,
President
Robert L. Shapiro. Esq.
Myers, Kaplan. Levlnuon & Kenin
14:18 firickell Ave., Miami, Fla. 33131
: 18-28 10/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FIC~ITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
RENTEX at 6814 Biscayne Boulevard,
Miami 33138 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Bade County, Florida.
National Rental Listings Inc.
A Fla. Corp
9/19-26 10/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
RUDY''S CUTTING SERVICE at 4627
E. 10th Lane, Hialeah intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Flor-
ida.
RODOLFO NUNEZ
9/19-26 16/3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names ot
Trianon Miami Theatrical Center;
Trianon Theatrical Center; Trianon
Theatre: Trianon Teatro; Centro Te-
atral Trianon at Alnaley Building.
Suite 612. 14 NE. 1 Avenue, Miami.
Fla. 33132 Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
TRIANON THEATER, INC.
Daniel Kell
Attorney for Applicants
10/10-17-24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Or > I
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CtRrilt!* I
OF .FLORIDA IN AND F0H T
' BADE COUNTV R
NO. 75-29603
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVii.-.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION811*
FEDERAL NATIONAL mortv!,
ASSOCIATION ""f-Ti.AGl
Plaintiff,
WALTER WESTHKl:i;y _,,,
INEZ WBSTBERRY htf wjf.
. sidence unknown. II llviiu M_
.'liouses, if rein.in:, ,1 and il,|t,,i **
then unknown spouses, ,< renaJL.
all unknown heir,. de\....., ,,'"''
assignees. Ilenor.-, creditors truoiT'
or otherwise lalSDlng by, throurt
hat een filed under-or against th. -..,,,] Kil]i
. U > u.l.m< ber. 197' If you
men! by default will be taken against
you for the relit f demanded in the
Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published onoe
,-,,>, week 'or four conseiutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this tith day of October.
I.D., 1975.
RICHARD BRINKER. CLERK
i rcull Court, Dade County.
Florida
By I. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
u ir. uil Court Seal)
10/10-lT-M-ll
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTK E IS HEREBY GIVEN that
(he undersigned, ..esiring to engage in
business Undei '.he fictitious name of
DYNA GYM OF CORAL CABLES at
.' MIRACI K MIIJE. CORAL OABXE8,
i! \ 38134 Intends it register said
name with th. .'hi I. Of the Circuit
of Dads County, Florida
MH.LINU'M CORPORATION
\ Ma* Corp.
H l RRlfi & 81RK1N, PA.
\- toi eyi for Applicant
Dade Federal lluilding
21 N K 1 Ave -5th Floor
Miami. Fla. 33132
10 in-17-24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-511 (Blanton)
In RE Estate of
LOUIS POSTER
i leceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that we
have filed our Final Report and Pe-
tition for Distribution and Final Dis-
. narge as Co-Executors of the estate
of LOUIS I"OSTER, deceased, and
that on the "th day of November,
1975, will apply to the Honorable Cir-
cuit Judges of Dade County, Florida,
for approval of said Final Report and
for distribution and final discharge as
Co-Executors of the estate of the
above-named de ot October. 1876.
IRVING SOMIMUX
REQINA POSTER
PHlI.lt> MEDVIN, Attorney
1833 duPiwt Building
Miami. Florida 33131
Tel: 379-7615
10/10-17-24-31
remarried; all unknown heiri
devisees, grantees, assignesj,
lienors, creditors, trustees, or
otherwise claiming by, thron*
under or against tlie ng.g- \J5i|
Westhorry and Inn Westbem
his wife, ajid against all oUib
persons having or claimingte
have any right, title or Inter**
in or to the property herein
descrihed.
YOU ARE HEREBY mvwssjJ
that a suit to foreclose mnrtnn
against real and personal prop.rtv I* I
been filed against you in the atonj
Court by the Plaintiff. Federal '
tior.al Mortgage Association
The property sought to be foieclr*'
ed Is as follows:
'.jot 21, Block 363. IXlNO ES-
TATES, according to the Fat
thereof, recorded In Plat Book h,
page L'7. of the Public Records tf
Dade County, Florida
YOU ARE REQUIRED to rn ll
opy of your answer or other pl-all
tag on Plaintiff's Attorn,v. MAul
OOLM H. FRIUDMAN. son Imurt
Ko.id, Coral OsvUes. .Florida, 1M|
and file the original In the office (
the Clerk of the.jkUive Court, mi
before the 14th dav' ,,{ Suven'
1875, in default of which the
Nairn will be taken a* oonfe
against you for th. relief reqiuMd
m Plaintiff's complaint .and pleadiaj
DATED this iuiJ (l.v of OctOfl
1875.
RICHARD 1' MK1NKER
Clerk of the ClrcuM Court
ot Dade County. Florida
By: N. A. HEWKTT
Deputy Clerk
(COURT SEAL)
10/10-17-*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 75-5628
In RE Estate of
FR1E1 >.\ t;i iLDBERQ
l... east d
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO \l.l.l'Klts.i\- INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DECEDENT,
Y'U ,,re hereby notified that a writ-
ten Instrument purporting to he the
iviu and teatam<. i ,.i said di
.....I BM I.e. ii adiiutt, .1 to (irobate in
said Court Vou ar herehj command-
ed within six caiendai nsonths from
the dale of the Ural puoMoaAlon Of tins
notice to appear In ~uij Court and
show ,auae, if ant you oan, why Uio
action of said Court In admitting said
will to probate should not stand un-
revoked.
JOHN R Hl.ANTON
Circuit Judge
By CORNELL UOUINSJON
Clerk
SHAPIRO, FRIED, WEIL & SCHEER
Attorneys for Estate
4>7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
First publication of this notice on
the 10th day of October, 197;.
__________________________10/10-17-1:4-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTV, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISI0r\
CASE NO. 76-29069
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 Avenue
Apartment No. 3
Washington, DC.
YOU ARE HEREBY notified that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
hereby required to serve a copy of
your answer or other pleading to the
Petition on the Husband's Attorney,
LESTER ROGERS, whose address is
1454 N \V 17 Avenue. Miami, Florida
nag, and file the original with the
Clerk of th* above styled Court on or
before this 17th day of October, 1978,
or a Default w ill be entc red against
you.
DATED this 10th day f September
375.
RICHARD P. .iRlNKER
Clerk of the C:-^uit Court
By NED ROSENBERG
i'19-28 10/8-1*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFTMI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CVIL ACTION NO 75-29883
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISI'
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MAKKIA'lE OF
NANCY JANE TRISTAN!. PetltkM
and
MICHAEL A. TRIBTA.N1.
Respondent.
TO: Mr Michael A Tristan!
1927 Chislett Stwt
Pittsburgh. 1'A 15206
YOU ARE HEKBRV NOTJFI
thai an action forTWsolution of
riagc has been filed-sasim
you are required to
vour written dsitsus. If any, to it
DAVID E. STONE ENQUIRE '
ney for Petitioner. I "'I1'"
181 N W II AvaSUK Mlsml, FWn
33128 (808) I84-455S, at d "le the or
Inal with the clerk
curt on or before o, :,: oilier.
Wiat a default H| ar "
you for the rehvf rteiuanaed in
comolaint or p ..J
This notice shall I lubl hod ">
each week for f. i|lvj' w
in THE JEWISH r'UiltlDlAV
WITNESS mT han't and the '
of said court at Miami K....... nn "I
ISth day of Sr-'dcni1" '
RfOHAlMi P HKiNhhR
As Cterk, t'in uit 0rl
Dade County. Florida
lty It .1 1"N
As Depulv I'lerk
.Circuit Court Bee 11
David E. Stone. Bsnuin
Slone. Sostcbiii U Koss PA
101 N.W. 13 Avenue
Miami. Fhwirfa 33128 124-4558)
Attorney fo. MJUW ,,,.,.:
PRIVATE FOUNDATION
ANNUAL REPORT
The Annual rW>r oi ire
.unda.ion FPANK A \V ,Ui
,AN FOUNDATION, INC rjg
found
MAN nn .
to he filed under section 8088 '^
Revenue Code, is avs j
inspection nt Its ..r n.. i!>'J^"'... 'j,|jj
S
h*8|
n i
inspection nt its nnncipai"' -.
71st St.. Miami Beach, I
for insnecton on BjunW 1
tw.-.n l":0fi A M. and 4" .,'
citlxea upon reouesl
lithin
fter the ** of this I'"1;1'':!,
(AAI'ON OOl DMANI
p-'neioal Manager
Date of PtW-atinn October
I. 1*
8TAT8I OF FLORID*
DEPARTMENT OF TA; -,
I hereby certify ttt 2JND
REALTY CORPORATION a
19th day
under the Ul
ida, with '
uses at H
Ida.
I further
IKM-aMon I-
21st day
Intent T
Sect ten <
Oivr
Gre-
at '
the 2'-
h, 1971, m'"
of the BUM
ncipal lil<"e
(Dade Cour
hat the "
.., this office
liter. 1"..
ily '
Ida St*
,.. my hanc"
,e State
the ''
tember.
: 'ATM
of Stan I
pur CF,?7^
OF UTIO u-l


Kday.
October 10, 1975
+Jewlsti flbrMtor
Page 15-B
Sam Danels, Founder Gtizens Federal, Dies
Samuel F. Danels, 76, a 40-
pear-resident of Miami, former-
of N.Y.. passed away Oct. 4.
Survived by his wife, Frances,
! d., ighters, Mrs. Annlee Eman-
, ITestpoTt, Conn., Mrs. Joan
Jslar, WestDort, Conn.. Mrs.
Knox, Miami, 2 brothers.
. West Palm Beach, Ed-
-lster, Frieda Danels, of
York, 6 grandchildren. He
was past president of the Hi-
aleah-Miami Springs Chamber
of Commerce, member of the
South Florida Homebuilders
Association, charter member of
the Economics Society of South
Florida and a founder of the
Citizens Federal Savings and
Loan As-m.. and vice chairman
of the board. Services were held
Monday at Riverside Chapel.
iphtali Weidberg Passes; Long Time Resident
r nhtali A. Weidberg, 79. of
LjiaTii Beach, nassed away
i, s lay. Mr. Weidberg came
it i i 1a in 1948 from Jamaica.
L.I. NY. Survived by his wife,
Catherine (Kate), daughter,
Kn. Leonare (Lee) Freehling.
Los .ng?les. Calif., sister, Mrs.
fhtn (Carol) Kopelnikov, Israel,
brothers. Dr. Josenh M. and Dr
Jacob Weidberg, Miami Beach
SAM-; Julius. 87. of Miami BMML
tt&sberg.
(evtia. Maxine, 46, of Miami.
Jgsberg.
tin::: Harry, 68, of Miami.
|u..:>'TK.
IRISH, Herman, of North Miami
|ea h Levitt
JKNCWAIQ, Abraham. 7S, of
ortfe Miami Beach. Blasberg.
(CK)iAN, Harry, 7*. of Miami
aarh. Hli-hern.
UNWRIOHT. Augle, 70. of Miami.
ttasherg.
and Brtranuel, NY.. 2 grandchil-
dren, Jonathan and David. He
was a member of the 1500 Mens
Club. ORT. Z.O.A. and a Dast
member of Rufus King Lodge
1091 F&AM. Funeral services
were held last Thursday with
interment in Mt. Nebo. River-
side Chapel was in charge of
arrangements.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME
Storing the Jewish Community since 1931
MTH0MM
CONSCRVATIVC
____^ utratg services
Cfflinutl Gordon (1946) Ike Cordon
Hirn/GwdonllBM) Jimri 8 Gordon
TejepJionaaM-tsf____
BPCinrcs. David. 92. of Miami Beach.
Levitt.
HENDBI.. Freda P.. of Miami.
Gordon
MT7SKAT. Leonardo, IS. of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
NEWMAN. Fannie. 7n, of Coral
fkihles. Cordon Interment Star of
David Memorial Park
8CHEFFI.ER. Doris M.. of Miami
Reach, fevltt.
SCHUSTER, Joseph, of Miami Bench.
Leritt
HODOSH. Ida Charlop. 76. of Miami
Rwwh. Rivershle
H'ii.i ANDKR. David. 72. of Miami.
Btnsbe-g
KAPLAN, Harry N of Miami
Reach. Riverside
I.1TWAK. David 82. of Miami Beach.
Rl isbe"-rj
Rt'BIN. Howard M.. S2, of Miami
Beach. Itlasherg.
WEI.NER. Samuel. ::i. of Miami
B'K'h. Newman.
COHEN. Jonas, 7'.'. of North Miami
Beach. Levitt
DAVIS, Mortimer. 70. of North Miami.
Riverside.
FRIEDMAN, Louis. 74. of Miami
Beach Riverside.
'7DBERNIC1C, Max. 84. of North
Miami Beach Riverside.
KAl' VSIN, Stella. S2. of Miami.
Blasberg.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 75-27795
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
WILLIE .MAE HIRSH ami
ABNER si II i >\ii >\,
Plan tiffs,
vs.
AI. TANXKN. MARILYN TAXNEN
and WILLAKD M IVOHI UBMUTH,
as last directors and trustees of the
property of ;kji octfittkrs i\<-
a dissolve i Florida corporation, and
LOJ'MS SAKS and HARRIETTS
s OC8, lus w and |f any of the
aforesaid named defendant! be .Lad
their uin-.nown devisees. heirs
personal representatives, legatees,
grantees, or alatmanu itherwiss
under ..r agatflsl them and anv |H-rsnn
or persons unknown to the Plaintiffs
having ,i! rlannliiK to have any right,
title ..r Inten -t in the lands through,
by or under the said defendants.
Defendant*.
TO: Wll.i.AKl> M WOHLGEMUTH,
unknown to be dead ..r alive,
and if dead, the unknown
spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantee.-, assignees, lienors.
creditors, trustees, or other
claimants by through, under or
against wu.i.ard m
WOHLGEMUTH. and all parties
having or claiming t.. have any
right, title or interest in the
property described In the
Complaint, residence unknown
TOT. ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Complaint to Quiet Title and'
son, Stanley C. Myers, Miami: or Declaratory judgment on the toi-
MARTHA MYERS
Martha Myers Passes;
26-Year Resident
Martha Myers, y4 years,
passed away Thursday, Oct. 2.
A resident of Miami for 26
years, she is survived by her
2 daughters, Hortense Blum,
Miami, and Audrey Shapiro,
Merritt, L.I., N.Y.; 5 grandchil-
dren,, 8 great grandchildren.
Services were held Sunday at
Gordon Funeral Home. Inter-
ment was in the family plot at
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
IN
MIAMI
BEACH
^
Col! JEfferson 1-7677
FUNERAL HOUB
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
Edward T. Ntwmon. F.D.
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open Every Day Closed Sabbath
140 SW 57th Av.?nue
Phone 266-2888

U M STATS)
'MMMSM TNI IW
865-2353
720 Svnnly tint SlrvW
* ciniia now or suvicf
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1K1 Pamkrwk* MA
Hollywood, Fta.
tzi-raoa
Sonny Levitt, F.O.
1UM W. Dixie Hwy.
North Miami. Hi.
9494111
Albotl Layton, t.O.
PALMER'S
MONUMENT COMPANY/
HAJJZEO MEMORIALS
CUSTOM CRAFTED
IN OUR WORKSHOP
4444921-44441922
3279 SW. BUST MIAMI
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
ade County Broward County
' 3385 West Dixie Highway 925-3396
f*"td by s. lev.n. f.o. 1921 Pembroke Rd.
F* York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. 76th Rd.,Forest Hills, N.Y.
NEPT", Austin Paul C.rove, 86. of
Miami lieafrti Blasbsrg.
(ISrU.IVAN, Leonard, 6S. of Miami
Hfirh. Itivi^-siii-*
OKDINTZ, Charles, 6G, of Miami
Ufach, Khrsrttlde.
OKDINTZ. Hose, 64, of MUmi :i-.1ch
Riverside.
\\ K.oH, Anna. 79. of Miami Beach.
Kiverhide.
RKKNAHU. Thomas. 67. of North
m: 'I- r-h I evltt.
(lOLDMA.N, Ethel. 80. of Lauderdale
....^.- vi .r.ion.
KINAS. iosb, ..:'. of Miami Beach.
Kiverside. ,
NAIDAMAdT. Uadore, of North
.Mi.imi liea.'i1 i.^vn,
Ol K'X. I -na. M. of Miami Beach.
Blasbetig.
RUSIS,......irtin, 58, Of Ueertield
Bstroti ri,,^.|,,., interniant Mount
Nebo Cemetery.
wioj^r. owiie, "1. of Miami Beach,
berg
-tKKNSVKIN, UlUaa May. Sd, of
.\ rrUI Idlfl n i. v e .-; it;
BERKOVnTZ, Max. IS, of North
Miami iJ.-.icii Kivsrslde, Interment
Mount Neoe UssssMry.
fAFi.se. Jusesh, 75, ol Miami ilea.-h.
N.-wm it.
DIAJIAM. Fannie, of North Miami
Beach Levlt
' DOKMAN, r'ranees, 66, ol Miami
Beai h Riverside.
i JIl.II'S. sau|t 0f pt. Lauderdale
Levitt.
KA.\Dt;L. Betty, 84. of Miami.
. ,o.-uon.
KLINE, Rose, ot Miami Beach.
I -vitl.
| MANDEL. Lillian A 75, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
.\ti.'nrv, uu. i;. o, of North Miami.
i iunion.
RORE.N'THAL, Sadie. 74, of Miami
Beach. Riverside. Interment Mount
MAM v. viil.-^.'. | .
\\ E SS, Pre I, 81 of North Miami
Beach. Kiverside.
YLi-LLN. \ lOiei, i^. of Mi.imi.
Jordon
BEHAK. Hubert). 86. of Miami Beach.
Riverside
BiBEN, Joiws* H 75, of Miami
Be.n-h. Ghjnlon
GORDON. David i'. 82, of Miami
Hf:\ rji i,.., rjfcerg.
: ANDAI .I.i ib, 7< of North Miami
I i iverslde
' AVIt I >r II 82, ll N >rth
' ir' :t-i-h Rlasbenr.
MATER, Julius .1 79, of Miami.
.. c de
POCSAJW, Inire. $2, of Miami Beach.
iliverslde
aOdSNBEHQ, Ethel, 86. of Miami
-< husnasni Star of
David Memsrlal Park.
ROTUMA.N Davtd, N, of Miami
llearn .N u ni I
STINOl, Vivian, 9. of Miami Beach.
Nev, m m
ItTCK. liuiUie. 7:', ol Miami Beach.
..... i >;
AbGUST. Bertha, of Miami Beach.
Levitt.
..., ,s .rctiVV. Soiihie, 91, ol Miami
iie.tcti. B.asberg.
. ..^r.i., i^ermia, 64, of North
..u;.m. ...i.-n. Blasberg.
oi .11, A.me, Is, oi .-..ami Beach.
Gordon
S. >..iB.fi...S. Aloert, 7, of Miami,
lioni. -..i iSiur oi uaviJ
..lemoriai Park.
Bh.1....... ... o, of Miami Beach.
i^evitt.
'.'in'..-, Meyer, bO. of Miami Beach.
i_evitt.
.'i.aiii, Harry, 77. of Miami Beach.
i.i- -rside.
tftittfitSao*, Maxwell, 68. of North
Miami Wat n tliv^roiue.
-.1- i KitEtiNU. Rosa, im, of Miami
lioacn. Riverside.
HAIlKilM Iifi,. ,uiii, 76, of North
.Miami ue.u i Ulasoerg
KOSUi^BEKU, Esther Berg*r, 78. of
Muimi Riverside. Interment ...uu.it
Nebo Cemetery,
ji.toih..., o..u.. AI, of Miami Rsanh
Gordon, Interment Mount .Teso
Cemetery.
W-&u\l}*GCK, Abr:iham, 74, ? Miami
I h. K.\er.side.
V.-ARRRN Celi.i. <5. ,.f Miami Reach.
Riverside.
VADAMA8T sadore, of North Miami
Beach. Levitt.
.lti luiiaosth P., 88, of Miami
Beach. Riverside.
low in- described property, to wir
Lot 10, MOONGATE. according to
the Plat thereof, recorded in Plat
Book U, st page 90, of the Public
Records oi Dade County. Florida,
has been fifed against you and you
are directed to tile your written re-
sponse to this action with the Clerk
of the above Court, ana serve a copy
upon the Plaintiff's Attorneys, VON
*}AM1.1,'T SMITH. Suite 8.-.O. 1320
South Dixie .Hhrhvay, Coral Gables.
Honda 3.1146, on or before the 24th
day of October, 197:., else the Com-
plaint will be taken as confessed
DATED: September 11, 1975
RICHARD P BRIN'KER
Clerk Circuit Court
By' N. A. HEWITT
, Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sea!)
9/19-26 10'3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THS
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO: 75-27795
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
v, tU IE MAE HIRSH ., I
a BN i:i: Sl iLxj Wi 'N",
Pianl
vs
AI. TANXKN. MARILYN TA.VNBN
and \s .> RD M WOH1 GEMI'TH,
as la: dire tor? .i"'l I u^.....- of the
prope ". GEM OfTFITTERS, INC..
:. dissolved Florida corpi -atlon, and
lOflS SAKS at..I HAR6.ETTE
8 VK.-' and if anv of the
aforesaid named defendant* be lead,
their unknown devise-v. heirs,
iii repi esentatlves, legatees,
Kraatees, or dnimantu othe.wlse
umler or amvlosl tliem and any parson
or hits.m.- unknown :.. the Plaintiffs
having- or Claiming to have anv right,
titl. or Interest In the lands n'.r.iush.
by or under the Raid defendants.
Defendants.
TO: lOI'IS SAKS and HAKRIETTB
SAKS, hit wife, unknown
to be dead ^r alive, and if dead,
the unknown ffiTBtllHS. heirs.
devisees, grantees, assignees,
lienors, creditors, trustees ir
other claimants by. through,
under or against I.OtMS SAKS
and HARRIETTK SAKS, his
wife, and all parties having or
claiming to have any right, title
or Interest in the nroperty
described In the Complaint.
pssldvncefl unknown.
YOU. ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Complaint to Quiet Title nnd/
or De, l.iratory Judgment on the fol-
lowing described propertv, to wif
\n\ 10, MOONGATK. according to
the Plat thereof, recorded in Mat
Book 72. at nag* 90, of the Puhlic
Records of Dade County. Florida.
has been filed against you and you
are directed to file your written re-
sponse to this action with the Clerk
of the above Court, and serv- a copy
U|u>n the Plaintiff's Attorneys VON
ZAMFT & SMITH. Suite <-,0 1320
South Dixie Hiuhway, Coral Gables.
Florida J.'il46, on or before' the 24th
day of October. 197".. a)s the Com-
plaint will b ukei i- confessed
DATED: Sirmlw 10, Iff?-,
RICHARD P BRINKER
Clerk Circuit Court
By' N A HEWETT
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal.
9/19-26 l'./3-ls
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the uml rsiirned. desiring to engage
in business und-r the fictitious name
of PRIDE PRINTING at number 7S67
S \\ 4Hi;n Street, in the City of Mi-
ami, fiorlda, intends .. regi-ter the
said name wjth the Cle*k of the Cir-
cuit Court of Daue County. Florida
Dated it Miami. PI rirl'i. this Uth
da: il s -iiiber, 1975
PROPBRTT MART, INC
By JOEL KLErNMAN, President
MARE BUi HBINDER
a iraey I i Aiiplu-ant
9::00 Soutil Dadsland Boulevard
Miami, Plori .a Ulffi
H .'t:
I" 3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS hKUK.'IY GIVKX that
the undersign^!, desiring to encage
in business under the fictitious name
of ORLANDO'S BARBER SHOP at
138 S W. Beacon Blvd., Miami. Fla.
ir.'ends to register said name with
t Tii of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, fi rtda.
Orlando Perasa
Owner
19-26 m :i-m
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SE8VICE
PUrl.iUA.NT TO FLORIDA
STATUTES 49.021
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN ANO
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-25047
action to appo'nt guardian
ad litev to represent all
unknown parties 11\ su t to
Clear title
ROBERT M '.. II SON ind
JENNETTA WILSON a h ..
JEN n .T i k WILSON, nis wife,
P:.ur
vs
J I r'. rV riirVENS and VERTIB
y.\i: STEV-ENS, iii- He their
and ill Hi ... dsi ions
.....' *r rh*m.
Defend int.-
TO JOnX M STEVENS and
rBRTlE mai: S!'E\ ;-:xs his
wife, theii and aL those
persOl ..timing under them
(HESIDENC E t'NKNl 'WM
YOi: ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an a. t;."1!! to appoint Guard'an
Ad Liatm all unkn >sm
uwtics In null i clear title to the
foilowJas desi *"tbeid pronert\r:
' .i I A. ^ CAMERON PROPER-
TOSS, according to th- Plat there-
of, is recorded In Plat Honk 65,
at Page 102. of the Public K.-
of Dade Couv.ty. Florida.
i i- heen filed aggensi you and v.hi
ire require i t.. serve a copy if your
.vrit*.:. .! es i ;i\'. to it on
GUm.ER.MO SOSTCHIN, ESQUIRE,
Attorney for Plaintiffs, whose address
is 101 N.W lath Avenue, Minml. Flor-
ida, file the origlnnl with the Clerk of
the abov styled Court on or before
October 24th, 1975: otherwise a de-
fault iii be entered against you for
the 'elier demanded in 'he Connlaint.
This Notice shall be published once
H week for four consecutive we -ks in
the JEWISH FI ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said Court it Miami, D ide County.
Florida on this 15th day of Seu'emher.
19TB,
RICHARD P. BRINKER
As Clark, Circuit Court
Dade Count v. F!o-: i ,
B) N A HEWETT
As Denu'y Clerk
(Circuit Ccurt Seaii
i gjpo B08TCHIN, ESQUIRE
attorney for Plaintiffs
-01 N\W. 12th Avenue
Miami. PL 33128 (324-4555)
9'19-26 10/3-Lt
CIRCUfT COURT, 11TH JUDICIAL
CIRCU T. DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISD'CTION DIVISION
NO. 75-29730
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN .:K THE MARRIAOEOP:
RENNY Sl'AIIRZ.
Petition''r-Huslan.l.
FRANCieCA EUIJA VAI.LESTERO
SI'AHEZ,
Respondenl -Wits
You, PRANCI8CA El'l IA VAI.LES-
TERO SPAREZ RESIDENCE UN-
KNOWN, Art- hereby notified to serve
n copy of your Answ-r to the Dlsso-
luti- n of Man iage fi.ed against you.
upon husbands attorney, GEOROB
ntcftd; .as ks.^ S13 N W Itth
Avenue, Miami. PloVMa S31J6, and t'i!
original wtth Clerk of Court on or
I.efore O tober 24. 1975: otherwise the
Petition will h- confessed by you
T"*.i*...l this '.Til dav of September,
1^7".
RICHARD P BRINKER. Cl ERK
By: B I rrrs
P-outy Clerk
8 19-M 10'3-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersiirned. das If lag to engag In
business under the fictitious name of
G & K BOAT REPAIRS at H'"> W-st
28th Street. Suite 2M. Hialeih. Flor-
i i i Intemd '.. register said name wiTh
the Oterh of the Circuit Coart of Dade
Count v. FI .rida.
ROBERT' > OON2M EZ
ANDRES RODRIGUEZ
Owners
.. t-26 10 3-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN A\J FOrt DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE flLF NO. 75-30605
NOTiCF F ACT,ON
In RE: Th.- M age of
Til.UK RBY1 V "S.
Wife Pe-tiu .-i.
and
J06EPH GEORGE REYNOLDS,
Husbafd Respondent,
NOTICE OP ACTirMM
(CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE)
TO: JOSEPH GE'U'.'iK II K V V >1.1S
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
Vul AhE '!! 'I.KI'.i NOTIFIED
ti ii m .. tlon : h Dissolution of Mar-
riage hat ..vii filed against you and
you are required I" serv. a copy of
your written defenses, if any. to It on
STAN I HY M IIRODY. Attorney for
the Petitioner, whose address is: 407
!n Road, Miami Beach, Florida,
and file the oricitial with the Clerk of
the -limy --: yie'i 1'ourt on or before
November 5. 1:C.; otherwise i De-
fault will be entered against you for
the relief demanded .n the Petition.
WITNE8S my hand and the seal
of said Coatet i* Miami. Florida this
25th day of SEPTEMBER. M7S.
Richard P Brinker. Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
by 1, SNKEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) //
10/3-10-17-24
I
NOTICE UND FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
OWENS 4 ASSOCIATES. INC. at
2O40 N.W. 97th Street, Miami. Florida
intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, K... l.
.* HFi,'T' OWENS
Doing Business as
OW B*o AS.-, '^ -x i'ES
9/19-26


Page 16-B
+Je*isl> fhridliari
Friday, October 10
197!
PICK O' THE PATCH
PRODUCE SALE
ssssssssssszsssss.^
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
FIRST OF THE SEASON
FOR BAKING AND FRENCH
FIKSi ur mt cjw" | ____ ""\ii>i^ AND FRENCH FRIES "*
He Oranges Pp#ato
Q 59
SEEDLESS WHITE FLORIDA J[ 1 LB S^M W
Grapefruit 9^ WW
Nutritious Yams 19c Orange Juice *. ^
Yellow Onions ..............-19 Bartlett Pears 10
Endive Or Escarolt MM 35c Sunkist Lemons____M 03.
"fiwaSBsaBa-
FLO-SUN FRESHLY SQUEEZED
BOMS SKCUL SV1 40
Teneca apple barrel
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM
Fryer
Quarters
OUR
DAIRY
CASE
QUART
CONTS.
Apple Juice
49e
FRESH
69*
48-OZ.
BOTTLE
BORDSNS COLORED OR WHITE >.
American Singles Wit1
lite-iine jA*
Borden's Cream Cheese S3 4o
rr mam CCc
Sour Cream.........................S DD
BREAKSTONES ..
Cottage Cheese cup i
iTlow Fat Milk nr 1
COiO O CORN 100 PURE
Corn Oil Margarine
AMERICAN KOSHER MIDGET
Salami or Bologna
IVtRSN.PUMPERNICKEL RTK BROT BLACKi _
Sliced Breads S3f It1
HEIREW NATIONAL KOSHER *4
Franks or Knocks *1"
COPELAND SLICED ...
Meat or Beef Bologna S& 75
i%pBBSff
U.S. GOVT. CIAO0 U.S. CHOICE tEEF
Pot Roast u.ss?
OF $7 00
ONUS SPECIAL SAVE 31
HUDSON
JUG
1-LB.PKG.
IN QUARTERS
Bath Tissue
2 roll # m m C
pkgZtt
1
*14!
Fryer Parts w9,
FLA. OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
12-OZ
CHUB
55c
$r5
LIMIT TWO 2-ROU PKGS. PlEASE WITH OTHER PURCHASES
OF $7 00 OR MORE EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
WHOLE lEGS'WHOLE BREASTS W H1BSTH.GHS0RUM$TlCKil
U.S. GOy'T. GRADED BEEF CHUCK SHOULDER
Pot Roast
l9 BONELESS
SO EASY TO RX AMVTIMf I
Turkey Roll
60c
"RESULT SMOHE0 A A -
Sable (Carp) T 99c
IPS
^^ v *"i^^| J^RR^R"^^^
Vetto* e9
0% m fc"
OR
SUCES
29-OZ
CAN
BIRDS
Frozen
RICH'S
ALL WHITE
MEAT
FRESHLY SMOKEO
QUARTER
LB.
NUTRITIOUS LARSEN'S
Veg-All
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STOKS HAVING SEtVKI C
Bluefish
16-OZ.
CAN
GOLDEN GRAIN
Noodle Roni Parmesano V.
RLANTATION PRIDE
49
FRESH
CAUGHT
49
c
LB.
PLANTATION PRIDE J Afi
Kosher Dill Pickles 3F 49c
GREAT FOR SNACKS <.
Salad Olives *
LEA PERRINS JCC
Worcestershire Sauce .o". 43
'Burnu',Bro*.
BAVARIAN
BURNT BIOS.
Cheese Pastry
COUNTRY SQUIRE
15-OZ.PK&

JV
Bread
3
lOAVl*
WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES NONE SOLO TO DEALERS-


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