The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02437

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"cirewisli Floridian
1
Combining THE JIWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 42
Miami, Florida Friday, October 17, 1975
kic by Man Two Sections
Price 25 rent*
AMERICAN, ISRAELI LEADERS SIATED
Pioneer Women's Confab
Opens on Beach Sunday
Some 2,000 Jewish lead-
ers including more than
1,000 delegates from
throughout the United
States will mark the 50th
anniversary of Pioneer
Women at the organization's
Golden Jubilee National
Biennial Convention at the
Dcauville Hotel in Miami
Beach, beginning Sunday.
Such dignitaries as Mrs.
Leah Rabin, wife of the
Prime Minister of the State
of Israel; U.S. Sen. Lloyd
Bentsen (D., Tex.); Israel
Ambassador to the United
States Simcha Dinitz; former
vice presidential nominee,
Sargent R. Shriver, and Am-
bassador Tamar Eshel, gen-
eral secretary of the Moet-
zet Hapoalot; will take part
in the historic, four-day con-
clave.
PIONEER WOMEN, the Wom-
en's Labor Zionist Organization
of America, together with Pi-
oneer Women units throughout
the world and Moetzet Papoalot
(the Working Women's Council
of Israel), form the largest Jew-
LEAH RABIN
Prime Minister's wife
MARIE SYRKIN
author-editor
Training and Education
Women's Basic Objective
Convention Wrap-Up
6 9-A
Continued on Page 3
AND WE'LL GIVE UP PIRSHINGS PERES
Let 'em Scuttle Scuds
JERUSALEM (JTA) Defense Minister Shimon
Peres set here that Israel would withdraw its request
for long-range Pershing missiles from the United States
if Egypt reciprocated by giving up its Soviet-made Scud
ground-to-ground missiles.
"Instead of escalation, let us try the road to de-es-
calation," the Defense Minister declared in an address
Continued on Page 12-A
Alaska Senator Repudiates
'Islamic Notes' Applause
Basic objective of Pioneer Women is the training and
education of the Israeli woman and her family so that each
can be best equipped to lead full, productive lives.
Together with its sister organization in Israel, Moetzet
Hapoalot (Working Women's Council), Pioneer Women pro-
vide the neces#aiy social services and educational tools to
achieve'this goal.
WASHINGTON Alerted by
the American Jewish Congress
that his name was being used
to promote a Washington, D.C.,
newsletter that engaged in anti-
Israel propaganda and "crude
and blatant anti-Semitism," Sen.
Mike Gravel of Alaska has dis-
associated himself from its views
and told its editor to stop us-
ing his name.
In a letter to Muhammad Ta-
hir, editor of "Islamic Items,"
Senator Gravel declared:
"WHILE I certainly support
your right and that of any group
to disseminate information on
any issue, I in no way wish to
associate myself with your views
on 'the need for the Arabs to
fight Israel to the death,' your
general ideas on the 'objectives
of Zionism' and the alleged sub-
ordination of American interests
to Jewish interests.
"I find that the distribution
of my July 9, 1973 Senate re-
marks has been interpreted by
some as a blanket endorsement
of such views.
"I am sure this is as em-
Continued on Page 13-A
FOUNDED IN 1925, Pioneer
Women has grown to a mem-
bership in the United States of
more than 50,000 with an addi-
tional 100,000 members in sis-
ter groups in Canada, Argenti-
na, Brazil, Chile, France, Bel-
gium, Great Britain, Mexico,
Peru and Uruguay. Together,
Pioneer Women/Moetzet Hapo-
alot now numbers more than
650,000 members throughout
the world.
One of its most active groups
is the Pioneer Women Council
of South Florida, with some 20
chapters and nearly 3,000
members in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach Counties.
Pioneer Women in the United
States is involved in activities
which support its social serv-
ice work in Israel, as well as in
educational and cultural activi-
ties which generate in the
American-Jewish woman an in-
formed commitment to Israel
and its future.
THE NATIONAL American
Affairs Department of Pioneer
Continued on Page 7-A
U.S., Israel
Eye to Eye
No Certainty
Demonstrators Arrested 2-A
Positions Shared 11-A
Congress Approves 11-A
Technicians Opposed 12-A
Defense Aid Budget 1S-A
By YITZHAK SHARG1L
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
senior Western diplomatic
source expressed the view
here that the United States
has legitimate interests in
the Middle East which may
not always coincide with Is-
rael's interests and may in-
volve actions not to Israel's
liking, such as American
arms supplies to Egypt.
He said that Israeli lead-
ers have come to recognize
this fact which he termed
an important development.
The source, defining
American aims, said it in-
cluded increasing American
influence in the region and
bringing about a commen-
surate decrease in Soviet in-
fluence while recognizing
that it was impossible to to-
tally exclude the Soviets
from the Middle East.
HE ADDED that an overall
peace settlement required So-
Continued on Page 2-A
FOR JEWS
Catholic
Needs
At Issue
MILWAUKEE (JTA)
If American Jews, under-
standably, desire Catholic
"sensitivity" for Jewish sup-
port of Israel, Catholics, in
turn, should ask their Jew-
ish fellow citizens to display
similar concern for their po-
sition on public aid to pri-
vate schools.
This is the view of the
Catholic League for Relig-
ious and Civil Rights, which
adds that "it is only on this
basis that increased coop-
eration and understanding
between Catholics and Jews
can become a reality."
THE LEAGUE, which defends
the rights of Catholics and oth-
er minorities, emphasizes this
position in an article entitled
Continued on Page 1S-A
Ford Okayed Moynihan
Blast at Amin 'Racism'
WASHINGTON (JTA)
President Ford was reported to
be supporting Ambassador
Daniel Moynihan's denuncia-
tion of Nganda President Idi
Amin as a "racist murderer"
and the statement by Clarence
Mitchell, Jr., a member of the
U.S. delegation to the United
Nations, in which he said that
Amin's speech to the General
Assembly was "an affront to
millions of citizens of the United
States."
Presidential press secretary
Ron Nessen said Ford believed
both statements "needed to be
said." Amin delivered a tirade
calling for the expulsion of Is-
rael from the UN, the extinc-
tion of Israel as a state and
charged that the U.S. is con-
trolled bv Zionists.
MOYNIHAN, THE U.S. envoy
to the UN. in a speech before
the AFL-CIO convention in San
Francisco, picked up the phrase
"racist murderer" from an edi-
Continued on Page 11-A
President's Conference Flayed
CHICAGO (JTA) The Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish Organizations was sharply crit-
icized by Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein and Philip M. Klutznick
during the final business session of the Zionist Organization
of America's 78th annual national convention here.
Rabbi Sternstein, the ZOA president reelected to a sec-
ond term concurred with Klutznick's charge that the Presi-
dents Conference, which Klutznick helped found, was no
longer effective.
KLUTZNICK, IS chairman of ^ u g AinbM8ador t0 the
KrifOTcXi. united Nations and one of the
first chairmen of the Presi-
dents Conference.
He said it should be replaced
by a new group that was "more
reflective of the mood and sense
of American Jews."
He told the 1,500 convention
delegates that what was needed
was an independent American
Jewish voice not constrained by
the Israel government, "as is
Continued on Page 1S-A
PHILIP KLUTZNICK
new group needed
j


Paee 2-A
"JtnistJMcrfd&r
Fxidaj;,-October 17
Eye-to-EyeSo Real Certainty
Continued from Page 1-A
viet cooperation to achieve
objective
The i indicated
American interests cent* ed
nore on Egypt's p 'Tin
Sjnri. i
He ws net e.-**-uietic about
in >>! !- n
D t ins .ind observed I
' ; h*s pissed .:-
fcwtt so Mm etaai rack a
tUDOfel it n*>J lie Sll1 ii-
,n< 6n (he mwu. .tr..:. MA
voices '.: th N ltd mm -
from
Hie source-2td to one coul.1
the ?**fci.....:- h
he when the curretv leJ*i
of tlie UN eeece-keeiMg '
on the G*ko IfcijgUi empires
3d.
RUT THE ... .
:Kat rfce a
interns as Is
naae eekj it ires
nienilehti th h i
not he ^.joo- ever A -. icen
tefl

iafli m.\
the se*T-> *""
Activists Arrested
I At White House
WASHINGTON iJTA) A six-hour rally by
some 600 Jewish activists who protested asa:nt
t-.ey twmed the pressure aaoreMod against Israel by
PteshfcBi rd and SecidMj of Gtate Hinn- A Kisslr.-
per *aded v.ith the arrest of more than 100 deaeon-
>rrjTors.
The rally, organized by the Conference of Paari-
*er.:- ican Acttvhl Orean:a~nons. u
. group "". h also opposes the official Jewish or-
- a as held in front of the Wfc.te Hou-.
AMONG THOSE arrested were IS ptYtcaa i*h<
BdcuOcd rhfai at te the V/he I lease knee ec-
orodiog to United States Park fsiiice. Most bf th? am
were made, mm police seat when the prc-testC'rs fefuBtd
i disperse i.r'rer their remit expired.
A spokesman for the Jewish ffrrHir* sa .: Feed and K:>s:r.scr know -hat -
ileaaoh otpamzaBaai do on represent "';hi paai Poets
Jeaaah c< mm n-ty
He addej shi\t the prtMesien ere ppooed io !
ions rx "\-v f presenrlag Israel tben-
dt>n avrltorr without or. m retnrr
Th? source saM it a* *n m-
fo^n?t.- fiW of Hfe in ihe
Mddfc tea t:*t atflusem. a
Mit** h- -swootvine e*BM
ik tmi .; -U*d at -**hi iop- -\
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Friday, October 17, 1975
fJenislh fhrktkM)
Page 3-A
Pioneer Women's Confab Opens Sunday
Continued from Page 1-A
ish women's organization in the
I, with more than 650,000
men bet*
\ meeting of the national
i of directors of Pioneer
. at 2 n ra Pridav. will
de fie Riant convention, of
Mrs. Harriet (Milton)
i i-; national chairman,
frreen Is oreaident of the
er Women Council of
i Florida, hosts for the
Friday night and Saturday
will be observed as Pioneer
Women Sabbath at synagogues
and t- moles throughout the
with both rabbis an na
leaders of the or
ioa tribute to the fi,-st
century of acoomnli ':
bv '!l" Pion '! Women,
CRDVY NIGHT. the
i drut Fonndttion will host
,-> rod tail receDtion at tlv D ;au-
for nationol board mem-
of Pioneer Women.
:ition for delegates and
b tins at the hotel at
mdav \ snecial *ii?ht-
: tour f Greater Miami,
n'4 a visit to the world-
ed Seaauarium on Kev
irne, will be held from 1:30
10 p.m.. Sunday.
At 5 p.m.. Mrs. Judith Novic1--.
,-i national board member, will
first-time delecatps to a
er WOQien national con-
vention during a snecial session.
THE OPENING s-ssion at
7:30 p.m., Sunday, will feature
addresses by Sen. Bents*n, a
pion of Israel and a front-
ninner for the Democratic
P tv's 176 Presidential noni
:,. and bv Ambassador
Dlnitz, who played a key role
in this year's successful negotia-
tions for a Sinai second-stase
dis'-rqagement- treaty between
. ana Egypt.
Mrs. Felice- (Gerald)
Schwartz, coclnirman of the
la convention committee,
.' ii evtend ateetings to the ses-
sion, which is expected to driw
? 000 persons to the
South Florid < Zionist Federa-
tion, then will preside at the
ing which will feature an
inal musical presentation.
"Women of Vision." produced
in.I directed bv Israeli compos-
er Shmuel Fershko. musical di-
r :to rof Temple Emanu-El of
Miami Beach.
Television and radio news
commentator Ken Tavlor and
Mrs. Dahlia Lavi, a former Miss
Israel, will serve as narrators
for the 50th nnniversarv ex-
travaeanza, which will trace the
growth of Pioneer Women in
the United States.
Greetings then will b" extend-
ed bv Mavor Harold Rosn. of
Miami Beach, who is cochair-
mnn of the Florida Committee
for Bar-Flan University and
honorary state chairman of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel.
MRS. ESHEL, who served as
asj ambassador in Israel's dele-
sition to the United Nations,
then will welcome Ambassador
DKnltz and Sen. Bentsen. who
will deliver the conclave's key-
note addresses.
At 10 p.m., following the ses-
-ion, the South Florida Council
v 'II host a luau at the Deauville
lintel for all visiting delegates.
Mondav. the convention
nouns with a breakfast meeting
in the-Napoleon-Room at 8 a.m..
dh. national vice president,
Mrs. Lillian Hnntman. serving
as.chairman. On the agenda are
the. President's Report, bv Mrs.
Charlotte.-Stem, national presi-
dent, and the treasurer's report
bv Mrs. Zelda I.amberger. Mrs.
With Paller will give a by-laws
report, after which the commit-
tee op. credentials will give its
report.
A gala luncheon is slated at
IMfl p.m., Monday, with Mrs.
Frieda Leemon, a national vice
president, serving as chairman.
AFTER THE presentation of
SEN. BIRCH BAYH
to speak here
special Founders Awards, Dr.
Judah Shapiro, n iti rial
dent of th Labor Zionist v
liance. will greet the ddei
Ambassador Eshel then will
Bneak on "50 Year of Accom-
plishment." det) the con-
tinuing cooperation btween
Moetzet Haooalot and Pioneer
Women in support of hun
of health, education and welfare
facilities in Israel which aid the
Jewish state's working mothers
and children.
A co-feature of the Monday
luncheon will be the premier)
showing of a Moi't-'ft Haooalot
Fashion Show. "From Israel
With Love," Commented on by
Mrs. Shirley Smith of Lory's
Fashion-.
MONDAY NIGHT'S session,
beginning at 8 n.m in the Na-
nnlqon Roo**1 's emiMd "The
Year of the Wnman Mrs. Svl-
i ia Snvd'\ national vice presi-
dent ischairmm Oeetineswill
be extended bv Mrs. Norma
Levitt, chairman of the National
V'omen's Leadership CnnfQrnce
of Jewish Women's Organiza-
tions.
Mrs. Mari- Syrkhl. official
hk)g>aphr of Mr* Golda Mcir,
|.,, .,,..- pi im of Israel
.m/1^ fop"" national director of
Pion -or Women, will moderate
the- s.'ssion in tribute to the In-
ternational Women's Year.
Pp> .1 membars will include
TV. Sara, Feder, of Women in
Liberation Struggle and Aca-
den>ia; Mrs. Joyce Miller, of the
Coalition of Labor Union Wom-
en; and Mrs. Eleanor Guggen-
heimer.- New York Commission-
er of Consumer Affairs.
FIRST SHOWING in the Unit-
ed States of a new motion pic-
ture on Golda Meir. the per-
sonification of Pioneer Women
for nearly its entire history,
will follow the panel.
Titesdav's activities get under
way at 8 a.m.. with breakfast
sessions of closed committee
meetings.
A brunch will follow at 11
a.m., with Mrs. Clara Leff.
former national president of
Pioneer Women, chairman the
session. Mever Pessin. national
president of the Jewish National
Fund, will extend greetings.
MRS. PHYLLIS Sutker. a na-
tional board member, will pre-
sent charters to new chanters
of Pioneer Women, and Joseph
Klarman. chairman of the Jew-
ish Agencv Youth Aligah pro-
gram in Israel, will present
greetings in behalf of Youth
Alivah. the rescue movement for
Jewish voungsters of which Pi-
oneer Women has ben an of-
ficial agency throughout its
history.
Mrs. Rabin, who is one of the
foremost leaders of Pioneer.
Women's global organization, of
volunteers, then will sneak on
"Volunteerism in Israel."
Mrs. Rabin's talksh<> is flv-
ing to Miami Beach after ar-
riving in the Hn|ted States Sun-
daywill be followed by the
world nremiere showing of a
new film on Pioneer Women.
At 3:30 p.m.. Mrs. Stein, na-
tional ^resident, will meet with
presidents of councils and chap-
ters from throughout the coun-
try.
At 8 p.m., 'IV a session
on "On Our Zionist AP^nda"
will be held with Mrs. Mildred
Weiss, national convention pro-
gram chairman, presiding.
MRS. ALICE (Jan) Peerce),
national women's division chair-
man of the Israel Bonds Or-
ganization and wile of tin' famed
opera singer, will extend B
ings in behalf of State of Israel
Bonds.
I. J. Kenen, editor of the Near
Fast Report, an! the long-time
executive of the American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee (AI-
PAC). will speak on "K Peace
Possible''
Mrs. Esther Zackler, past na-
tional president of Pioneer
Women, will talk on "Is Al
for Evervon ,"
DR. ALLEN noi.LACK, an in-
ternationally re<.....ni'"d au-
thority on Jewish community
affairs, will sneak on the prob-
lems of youth and of Soviet
Jewry.
Wednesdav, closing dav of
the Golden Jubilee Convention.
will open with an 8 a.m. break-
fast presided over by Mrs. Effie
Simon, national board memb *r
and Midwest area coordinator.
A plenary session at 9 a.m.
will include reports by Mrs. Lil-
lian Hantman, organization;
Mrs. Phyllis Sutker, member-
ship; Mrs. Judith Nnvjck, pro-
gram and education: Mrs. Clara
Leff. building fund; Mrs. Zelda
Lemberger, Histadrut Founda-
tion; and Mrs. Frieda Leemon,
Moetzet Haooalot and auota.
DELEGATES WILL divide in-
to three areas for 10 a.m. ses-
sions on "All You Want to Know
About P i oneer Womtn."
Western area delegates, meeting
in the Charlemagne Room, will
be led by Mrs. Effie Simon.
Eastern area delegates, led bv
Mrs. Sylvia Snvder will meet in
the Richelieu Room; and Mid-
west area delegates led by Mrs.
Evelyn Kaplan will meet in the
Le Jardin Room.
Plenary session at 2 p.m. in
the Nanoleon Roo,v> will have
Mrs. Edvthe Rosenfeld, national
financial secretary, as chairman.
Election of officers and nation al
board members and reports of
thp closed committee meetings
will highlight the session.
After a 6 n.m. champagne
hour, the Golden Jubilee Ban-
quet will begin at 7 p.m. with
Mrs. Blanche Fine, a national
board member, as dinner chair-
man. Greetings from Canada
will be extended by Mrs. Freda
Sohmer. president of Canadian.
Pioneer Women.
Tonjple Beth Am's Trouba-
dors will provide music and
entertainment.
Rabbi Israel Miller, who has
served as president of the
American Zionist Federation
and now heads the Conference
of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, will speak
prior to the principal address of
Sargent R. Shriver.
Mr. Shriver, brother-in-law of
the late President John F. Ken-
nedy and international chairman
of the Israeli Museum, is a prin-
cipal contender for the 1976
Democratic Presidentialtnomina-
tion after carrying his party's
banner' as Vice Presidential
nominee in 1972.
Mrs. Rose Kaufman, a past
national president now living in
Israel, then will install the new
national officers of Pion
Women. After the new president
accepts. Ambassador Eshel will
respond to close the banquet.
A meeting of the new national
board Thursday (Oct. 23) at 9
a.m. at the Deauville Hotel will
wind up the most extensive con-
ference in the 50-year history of
Pioneer Women.
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SAVINGS ANO LOAN ASSOCIATION 0E MIAMI BEACH
ASSETS EXCEED $480.000 000
7 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SI
Miami Beach:
1701 Meridian Avenue
VE YOU IN
1234 Washington Avenue
?3NOMgf3d3y3.?3'Ve
1133 Normflndj
Phone
Bay Harbor Islands:
1160 Kane Concourse
Phfine: 865-4344
Hollywood:
460 Hollywood Wall
Phone 981-9192
JACK 0 GORDON
Pitsiltct
North Miami Beach:
633 N.E 16?tn Stree:
Phone: 673-3333
Boca Raton:
899 E. Palmetto'Park Roafl
Phone. 391-8903
ARTHUR H. COUftSHON
Chi'imtn el tic Btiid.
Everyone enjoys saving. But did
you ever think that saving is one.of
life's more important duties? The
act of saving symbolizes putting
aside a part of one's own substance
for the future. And the future is
what we all live for. The future
is our children and our grand-
children. We save for them and for
4is so that we can enjoy them.
Thrift is one of the sturdy virtues
that have made America great. At
Washington Federal we see our
friends saying every day. Owe of
life's pleasantest duties. Open or
add to your account today. Put a
down payment on the future.
ia
^


Page 4-A
*Jewishncrkttatf
Friday, October 17, 1975
Pioneer Women's Conference
Pioneer Women's 50th anniversary convention on
Miami Beach opening Sunday is expected to attract some
1,000 women representing 500 clubs and 50,000 mem-
bers across the United States.
The high calibre of the convention program and the
speakers who will appear at the various sessions all
attest to the importance of the occasion.
Convention delegates will be concerned with an
examination of Pioneer Women's activities in Israel.
These include:
Helping new settlers;
Providing, in cooperation with its sister organi-
zation in Israel, Moetzet Hapoalot (the Working Wom-
en's Council), social and educational services for wom-
en, youth and children;
Encouraging active participation on the part of
American women in the civic and Jewish community
life of America so that a vigorous and well-informed
Jewish women's organization such as Pioneer Women
can continue to perform its centrally important func-
tions for the welfare of Israel.
The prominent speakers scheduled to address the
convention, drawn from the political and intellectual
circles of both America and Israel, will make this 50th
anniversary occasion especially memorable.
South Florida is honored to be the site of this dis-
tinguished gathering and wishes Pioneer Women a suc-
cessful and fruitful event.
Moynihan's Reply
U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Daniel P.
Moynihan deserves our congratulations and applause
for a prickly but pertinent response to the impertinence
of Uganda's President Idi Amin in Amin's presentation
before the United Nations.
There is no point any longer in reminding Amin
that what he knows militarily and whatever sophistica-
tion he may have achieved politically and socially, how-
ever low these levels, are the result in large measure
of his training in Israel.
There is no point in this because President Amin is
beyond reminding that he is guilty of biting the hand
that fed him.
What is more important is that the United Nations
can no longer seem to begin its official year of delibera-
tions without an unconscionable attack on Jews, Israel
or both.
Last year, it was the odious performance of Yasir
Arafat. This year, it is Amin's anti-Semitic speech be-
fore the General Assembly calling for the extinction of
Israel as a nation.
The Facts of Life
To this singular habit, for the first time the United
States has chosen to reply. Quite simply. Ambassador
Moynihan called Amin a "racist murderer."
Furthermore, and it is about time someone said it,
Moynihan told the African fascist dictators, including
Amin. to knock off telling the West, and America par-
ticularly, about just how wanting we are in our demo-
cratic ways.
We take special joy in Africa's shocked response
to the sharpness of Moynihan's reply.
It's about time that we get Africa to understand
the facts of life.
The underprivileged need not necessarily be paid
for their historic suffering with a strange kind of West-
ern tolerance toward African permissiveness that is not
only impolite but also intolerably crude.
~dFewis!i Floridiian
OFFICE AND F!_\NT -1MN.1 *th STREET TELEPHONE S7J-4605
.".' B.x ..:-:?73. Miam:. FIomIj
rT.ED K SHOCHET
Editor and Pu:
LEO MINDIJX
Associate E :.Mr
SE!,MA M. THOMPSON
A-.- -:,:.: to Publir*""*
The Jew'th Florioan Does Not Guarantee The Kaihruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Publlsr.-J ev-ry Friday since !27 by The Jewish F'.orld'an
s- ^d-C.a Postage Paid at Miami, Fla.
The Jewish Fiond'jn has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewun Weekly
Hembr of t.'ie Jew's* Telegraphic Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndl.
ate. Worldwide News St-v ce. National Editorial Association. American As-
sociation of English.Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: :'_scsl Area) One *ear I'JOO Two Years 1i.0
O-*. i' Tow LlDOfi Request
Real Conspiracy is Unnoticed
PERIODICALLY, I think of the
Steinberg cartoons you see
on cocktail glasses and napkins.
They show a hermit-like man
in a deep depression dug into
himself and refusing to respond
to the world outside. The cap-
tion says something to the ef-
fect that people are just no
damn good.
THE STEINBERG cartoon
hits me with increasing fre-
quency these days for obvious
political reasons ranging from
the post-Watergate blues to the
KTOES OF HITLER IN I975
galloping Inflation that his .
working harder than rVe Z
worked to pay my bills
I don't think rm alone i
this. Most of us, in one w nr
another, have joined the m.
tering nabobs of negativism
the nay-sayers who would lib
to chuck it all or who, in 2
of that set up a fretful buzzm*
about how awful people arH
things are.
Thafs what's behind all our
obsessive searches for conspir
acy not genuine conspiracy
only the kind you cant Drove
WE AREN'T nearly as excit-
ed by the revelations these days
about the insidious v orkines of
the CIA and FBI as we are by
a gnawing proposition that John
Fitzgerald Kenned", wasn't real-
ly killed by the one man, Lee
Harvey Oswald.
Or that, absolutely, there
must have been a gaggle of
gremlins who pulled the man
triggers that slew Robert Ken-
nedy. It could not have beer.
Sirhan Sirhan alone.
And just when the evidence
again seems overwhelming that,
after all. there was no real
conspiracy, and these men died
pretty much the way the courts
say they did. why there always
is a UFO or two on the horizon
to fly us away from our other-
wise dreary existence on this
dim vast vale of tears to a more
incandescent, celestial universe.
IF THERE are no conspira-
cies around to prove the prin-
ciple that people and things are
just no damn good, why we can
go into transcendental medita-
tion 20th century style on
a spaceship at the speed of
light.
Just to sit there glumly a la
Continued on Page 13-A
Guns and 'Right to Life'
Volume 48
Friday, October 17, 19"5
12
Number 42
IVAN 5736
It doesn't take long for Amer-
ican indignation over assassina-
tion or attempts at it to die
down. There are literally hun-
dreds of bills aimed at gun con-
trol now filed in the Congress
and every State House in the
nation and virtually every
one that has anv clout to it
will fail.
By that curious paradox
which distinguishes our poli-
tics. Catholics and Orthodox
Jews who are so fervent about
the "Right to Life" in their op-
position to abortion and birth
control, have shown little heat
in opposition to the ease with
which hand guns can be bought
for destroying adult lives.
THIS IS not to say they are
not in favor of gun control but.
like most of us. it just isn't
among their priorities.
State Rep. Barry Richards
has been conducting hearings
on the issue locally another
is being held at Dinner Key this
week and if the previous
one is any example his audi-
ence will consist primarily of
gun dealers, spokesmen for the
National Rifle Association and
a few Quakers.
The religious community of
any faith is not excited, possi-
bly because the gun lobby is so
strong that even as politicians
feel threatened by its power.
so do our religious leaders.
I know of one congregation
in the southern section of the
county which lost at least two
members because its rabbi had
preached on the subject of guns
following the killing of Robert
Kennedy. Both were dealers in
guns.
THE SAD part of all this is
that while there is great politi-
cal opposition to gun control,
there appears to be even great-
>port for it. Every
of poll since the killing of
John Kennedy has shown
Edward
Cohen
sentiment is overwhelming for
some kind of control.
At least 75 percent favor re-
quiring a person to obtain a
police permit before buying a
gun. and an even more recent
one by the ".New York Daily
shows that more than 81
1 w Yorkers favor
laws requiring registration of
guns and mandatory prison
for crimes committed
with firearms.
The argument of those op-
posing gun control a very
small hard core of affluent
white Protestants according to
a study by The Nation is
that the criminals will still have
illegal access to their guns
while their law-abiding victims
are disarmed.
THERE ARE elements of
truth in this, and even the most
stringent law would not dry up
the weapons for about 10 years
there are an estimated 200
million of them floating around
this country, where some 20.000
persons are killed each year
(homicide, suicide, accidents).
But the statistical fact is that
most of the killings recorded
are not in the act of committing
another crime but against some
relative, friend or neighbor.
Pick up any local newspaper
any day. and that fact will be
confirmed. One reads of the
four-year-old child hit bv a ric-
-tmg bulk- aimed at her
* 75-year-oM man
-: by policemen after he
had killed his wife in a domes-
tic quarrel.
ROBERT SHERRII.I.. in his
book on American gunmansbip,
"The Saturday Night Special.''
relates many of these "friend-
ly" encounters which only ready
ss to guns, some advertised
as surplus sub-machine guns
as "The Perfect Father's Day
Gift'" can account for.
My favorite irony was report-
ed in last Sunday's New York
Times. It told of a member of
the Alabama House of Repre-
sentatives who finally promis-
ed, after long debate, not to
bring his revolver into the
chamber, but this "volatile see-
;ationist" vowed to carry it
:: the outside because he re-
garded bis life as "a gift
God, and God ga< e *e in-
gsnuity to protect
Just a few weei !"**
a quarrel with his wife as they
struggled over a pistol, he 'as
shot in the head and died.
Sherill is cynical about the
prospects of change He enu
his engrossing book by statin,
flatly; "We will never reform
. At an appropriate momen.
Chicago's Mayor Daley once
cried, "My God. we've had tM
killing of a President and wb
brother, the assassination ot m
outstanding religious Iea-
and now we have the shooting
of a presidential candidate
Mv God. what kind oi sociw
have we?' The answer is., w
kind of society that elects BH
or Daleys."
IT IS also a society *g
has elected young men '
Barry Richard (and "
voting Jewish representative,
by the way. who are dij"
guishing themselves In ^'
haasee) who need to hearuw-
voices which are
drown out the gui
only will it.



Friday, October 17, 1975
vJmisti fhridHan
Page S-A
&* Cohen Column Welcomed Back
Surrounded by reporters, Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal
Allan visits with, then signs petition for, famed former
Soviet Jewish prisoner Sylva Zalmanson, hunger striking
at the United Nations for her legal right to visit her hus-
band, Edward Kuznetsov, in a Russian labor camp. Mem-
bers of the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry were con-
stantly with Sylva, who collapsed and was hospitalized
alter fasting for 16 days.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I just wanted to write to ex-
press my joy at once again see-
ing Ed Cohen's column in your
paper.
To me. a discussion of the
significant issues from his Jew-
ish, liberal and sophisticated
frame of reference was one of
the major reasons I kept re-
newing my subscription.
WE MISSED his opinions and
clarity of thought.
He is a dynamic spokesman
for a major portion of the Jew-
ish community, and may he
write for at least another 45
years. To enrich a community
intellectually does, indeed, have
a lasting effect.
BARBARA (MRS. ALAN)
STOLER
President, South Dade
Division, National Council
of Jewish Women
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
We missed Edward Cohen's
uTonumtm
Mi mb
OUR
READERS
WRITE
"Let Thy Words Be Brief
Koheleth {Ecdesiastcs)
column in The Jewish Floridian
and wondered why it wasn't ap-
pearing. Very frankly, one of
the incentives for the subscrip-
tion to The Jewish Floridian
that manv hundreds, and of
course, I myself have, is look-
ing forward to his weekly
column.
Cohen's analyses of the con-
temporary political scene, plus
his knowledge of the general
and political developments in
our country and the world, have
made most stimulating reading.
He was at times a lonely fig-
ure in his exposure and warn-
ings as to what Nixon and his
ilk were. His intuitions were
never in error.
I disagree with Mr. Cohen
when he wrote last week that
his columns had no influence
in the long run. Quite the con-
trary, his writings have a great
influence.
HERMAN EHRLICH
North Miami Beach
Temple Zamora Sisterhood
Dinner Dance Oct. 26
The sisterhood of Temple
Zamora is having its annual
dinner-dance next Sunday eve-
ning, Oct. 26, in Harris Hall at
the synagogue.
For reservations, telephone
the temple office.
U.S. Ships
Will Test
Suez Deal
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
American President Lines of
San Francisco a major
American shipping company, is
about to inaugurate container
service from the U.S. to the
Far East via the Suez Canal
which will include calls at the
Israeli ports of Haifa and Ash-
dod in both directions, shipping
circles report in Haifa.
According to the circles, the
company is waiting for the first
Israela cargoes to pass through
the Sue Canal before nutting
its schedule into effect. Ren-
s-entatives of the line visited Is-
rael recently to appoint local
agents.
THEY ALSO met with port
authorities and with officinls ->f
the Zim Lines. Israel's national
shipping company.
The new service wc-ild add
another major line to the rosfr
of shipping companies serving
Israeli ports and would consti-
tute a political benefit arising
from the recently signed Sinai
accord with Egypt.
But Zim Lines circles *
expressed fear that th \**L
would become a seri">u "**-
petitor, inasmuch as it v\ ul i
be carrying Israeli cirs^s
through the Suez Canal w'lile
Zim ships, flying th Is-nli
flag, would have to have their
cargoes transshipped overland
between the Mediterranean and
Eilat.
THE NEW American service
may also contribute to the de-
cline of the nort of Eilat which
has suffered a drop in business
since the Sua Canal was re-
opened last June.
The A"? i"->n President
Lines, f-mnd-d in the 1920s as
the Do'l i- Steamship Lines, has
been s^nins fievptian ports for
more than 50 vears on a west-
ahout round-the-world service
but never called at Israeli ports.
Continuing Education
Presented By Adath Yeshurun
An Institute for Continuing
Adult Education is being pre-
sented by Temple Adath Ye-
shurun in cooperation with the
Central Bureau of Education.
The courses, which are open
to the public, are accredited
and were to begin Thursday
evening at the temple.
For further information, call
the temple office.
COME TO A
FANTASTIC
FINANCIAL FEDERALS
Third Annual
Musical Showcase Concert
FREE _,
CONCERT!
FREE ADMISSION
(no tickets required)
Saturday, October 18,1975 at 8:00 p.m.
Doors open at 7:00 p.m.
MIAMI BEACH SOUTH CONVENTIOH HALl
1700 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
Outstanding musicians from around the nation audi- "'^U^,^JRl
tioned for this outstanding scholarship competition. voice
Four young finalists will perform for you with the
FINANCIAL FEDERAL SHOWCASE SYMPHONY OR-
CHESTRA conducted by LAURENCE SIEGEL in
cooperation with the MUSIC PERFORMANCE TRUST
FUND, A.F.M. A total of $6,000 in scholarship funds
will be given to these finalists.
TIMOTHY BAKER
FINALIST
STRINGS
LAURA A. LARSON
FINALIST
WIND BRASS
ROBERT CHUMBLEY
FINALIST
PIANO
LAURENCE SIEGEL
CONDUCTOR
FINANCIAL FEDERAL
SHOWCASE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
The Musical Showcase Concert is another community service of
Financial Federal Savings & Loan Association.
Helping people do nice things for themselves!
Soloists will also appear on television station WCKT,
Channel 7, Saturday, November 1,1975 at 1:30 p.m.
MAIN OFFICE: 401 Lincoln Ro.d Mali, Ml.0,1V^^JsOTuRNYttft SiVlS^SWiflL^S^
mmAuSlSSSSm TAMUW00I(nS*I MMii/Mihtir, Tr.i. ItTtM* f> 6- W.l M *"" GJ'dens, K, 626-5700.
l^.'M.'iHMI


Page 6-A
*Jkni$f>faiML
Friday, October 17, l9*
vomit of vision' jo featum stars
Musical Extravaganza at Opener
One of the highliRhts of
the opening session of the
Pioneer Women's Golden Ju-
bilee National Convention at
the Deauville Httel Sunday
night will be the presenta-
tion of a musical extrava-
ganza, "Women of Vision."
written and produced by Is-
raeli composer Shmuel
Fershko.
The production will fea-
ture nmed Israeli actress
Dahlia bavi as narrator.
sharine narrative duties with
television and radio com-
mentator Ken Taylor.
CANTOR ZVI Adler. baritone
of Temple Emanti-El of Miami
Beach, and Cantor Jack Men-
delson, tenor of Temple Beth
Torah of North Miami Beach,
have starring roles and solo
varanccs, as does populai
opera singer, Kay Kramer.
Shaul Neeman is choreo-
grapher of the storv of Pioneer
Women's growth from a hand-
ful of "women of vision'- to
% "Lore5
i- Fashion
president of tne Associated
Pre^s Broadcasters Association
and is a memher^nhoproies
television fraternities, Jbymi
nelta Chi arid VUpha Epsllrtn
The son 'of a 'Baptist fclln-
ister Tavlor has made frequent
appearances in behalf of -tne
Israel Histadrnt Council. Pio-
neer Women and other "orgam-
7ation3 aiding the State of Israel.
FERSHKO, -AiferadUitte'bl the
Conservatory 'of Wt*ic In War
a\v and of the Jerusalem
^cademv. was mushtal-director
of Kol Trael-Voice of Israel).
Israel's national broadcasting
fit gifted Pianist an4e^ I
he how ^rvc m^]
rector of ^ple rJS,*
'JWrni Beac.v 2S<
Urilted-Stat,- on a slf
'Offered by f,,.^
easting Gomrnnv. to S
^ionanurHdiointw^
Fershko hfls ftritteg WnA
Avbichhav hrenBerftlffi
such artist- ,. lionellfc-J
the Ames Bfiithm, ftfcifoj
and the Birr Sixers.
SAMUEL FERSHKO
more than 50,000 members
throughout the United States.
The Kibbutz Dancers will help
depict the dramatic tale of the
organization once headed b\
former Israel Premier GoWa
Meir.
Mrs. Lavi has anpeared in
motion pictures produced in the
United States, England. Ger-
many, France, Italy and Spain.
She played a leading role op-
posite Peter O'Toole in "Lord
Jim," filmed in Cambodia.
DAHLIA LAVI
LAST YEAR, Mrs. Lavi re-
corded a new song, "I'm Israeli
I'm a Sabra." which has solo
well in Europe, with all royal
ties donated by the popular stai
to Israel.
Taylor, who has served both
as anchorman of Ch. 10 news
and as new director of VVPLG
TV, Is a veteran of the U.S.
Navy, and served as a combat
correspondent during the Ko-
rean War. He covered the Viet-
nam War for Ch. 10. is past
Rabbi Schiff Offers fofcntfjjj
Rabbi Solomon Schiff will offer the invocation for
the closing banquet of the national Golden Jubilee Con-
vention of the Pioneer Women next Wednesday,
Keynote speaker for the evening will be R. Sa
ive I irmer U.S. Ambassador to Fn i u
e Corps, who is presently ci.....signing |
the Democratic Presidential nomination.
RABBI SCHIFF, executive direct......he Rabin-
ica] ,tion of Greater Miami, is i
vices for the Greater Miami ish ;.
tii n.
Former spiritual leader of Congrej
Miami Beach, lie servi s as canti r for
the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy ; igre|
Beth El.
SI tow
One of the gala highlights of
the national Golden Jubilee
Convention of the Pioneer
Women set for Oct. 19-22 on
Miami Beach is the premiere of
th? fashion shew "From Israel
i Love."
A wide range of sophisticat-
ed fashions will be presented
during the fashion show lunch-
eon at the Deauville Hotel
Monday afternoon, 12:30 p.m.,
featuring original designs by
students in Israeli vocational
high schools sponsored by the
Moetzet Hapo;.:ot, Pioneer
Women's sister agency in Is-
rael.
MRS. HARRI3T (Milton)
I n, national convention
chairman and president of the
Pioneer Women Council of
South Florida, said "From Is-
rael With Love" will tour the
major cities of the United
States and Canada as part of
the 50th anniversary celebra-
tion of the founding of Pioneer
Women, now with over 650,ooo
members throughout the world.
Complete sports ensembles,
maxi-dresses, wool suits and
children's O'ltflta arc among
the wide rang i ftf original and
highly professional garment
styles created by the teen-age
girls.
Coordinator of the "From Is-
rael With Love" presentation is
Mrs. Martin (Shirley) Smith,
fashion coordinator of Lory's
Fashion Shops in South Florida.
Mrs. Frieda Leemon is chair-
man of the Oct. 20 fashion
show luncheon.
TWO OF the schools repre-
Bented in the fashion show ex-
hibition will be the Beit Chana
Fashion Vocational High School
in Tel Aviv and the Neve Amal |
Vocational High School in
Herzliah.
Beit Chana was established
25 years ago as one of the,
first trade-oriented secondary
schools founded by the Moet-
zet Hapoalot to provide a sound
trade and educational base for
girls who might ordinarily not
attend high school, which in Is-
rael is neither free not compul-
sory.
SOUTH FLORIDA COUNCIL OF PIONEER WOMEN
AND THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH COMMUNITY
proudly welcome the historic
GOLDEN JUBILEE
NATIONAL CONVENTION
of
PIONEER WOMEN
DEAUVILLE HOTEL MIAMI BEACH OCT. 1)-2J. 3
Mrs. Leah (Yitzhak) Rabin Senator Llovd Bentsen
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz
Hon. Tamar Eshel
Hon. Sargent Sli river
Mrs. Charlotte Shin
JOIN IN PAYING TRIBUTE TO
SO FABULOUS YEARS OF SERVICE
TO THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
AND MOETZET HAPOALOT,
Our Sister Organization
Sunday Through Wednesday
FOR RESERVATIONS: SSffS^KSmST
National Convention Chairman


i"rkiay, October 17, 1975
*;tmisti fkridRnr
Paee 7-A
! Government of Israel, in commemoration of Pioneer
nen's Jubilee (1925-1975), issued a full color five-
i nd stamp this week symbolizing the close relation-
o between Pioneer Women and the women of Israel.
7
outlt Aliyah Major
\Pioneer Program
' .uth Aliyah and Picneer
-in have had fl close
tnership 9ince the early
( s, the years of the u
ie ie of thoi^ands of ch 1-
from rv..-/ope's holo-
Thousi : S of Yo
\\ h young r.cple eonMv
) receive rheir educa-
-.n Pioneer Women ag! ;-
ural .' tK vocath
irJing high schools.
roup w< i with aclolt i-
girls (aces 14 to 18) is
j carried out in a new
ij-ram of cluts which pro-
It a structured envir; n-
for the tc i avinj> problems copniL;
lb her emei^nj; woman-
id.
II IEN WITH no affiliat io n
v youth group or organiza-
they are the first Rend .i
tr> have to function in -a
kr.n society. Led by trained
V workers, the clnbs havt
stablished in high priorin
such as U: ban slum Qj|rt>
ils and underdeveloped
immer camto ^re o-vjiata.1
Pioneer Women- Moetzet
Dalot for youngsters uhv
a healthful vacation BW&i
their customarv environ-
Most of the children come
culturally deprived back-
odfl or from large families.
, :nns are staffed primari-
'i volunteers who donate
own vacation time.
Affr-school clubs nrovido
the scVjo!-ane i ith ;. place
to study in a auiel
end sunen is 1 ntmos >*i ire
Housed in Pion : len Com-
munity Center, t'; -s club-
cater to the child1 tti nf i -!
imz parents. Staffed bv <
adults, a child .an also Ret as-
sistance with homework and
Sl'hor.] PSsign -,-"lN.
PIONEER WOMEN'S dav-
night liom^s in T=r-v>l at' ,"'1'
the most difficult of all cbild-
care tasksto pr ivid the
parentless chili, during hi<
earliest years, with the warm
and loving ear.' wh'ch will al-
low him to develorj into a h'-.ppv
and healthy adult
Tn fi"e "h/WlfiS" O'^m in
Haifa, Bet Karch'-n in Ramat
Gan. Neve. Taf in TH \''i' and
cniidrff^s Imm^s in both R 'ho-
v cacfl is (riven to children from
Infancy to ace six.
The children are care! for in
small grOlins bv nrof's-^nm'
babv nurst's and rre-school
sneciftHsts. Bverv attmit h
made to give eacjj ch'ld Indi-
vidual attention, catering to the
specific needs of this particular
rate of develon-uent.
As tt.-i chikl'vn set older.
thv an enrolled in neighbor-
hood lindi ".'t n< and are
tak'n on 0'i munity outside their own
"home." In all ways, each child
is cncou'-Ti-'d to develop a
sense of his own uniqueness, a
sense of selfhood.
Husbands Attend
inaiicial Seminar
Husbands of Pioneer Women delegates and other
servers at the organization's Golden Jubilee Conven-
ts have been invited to a special Financial Seminar
Ch will be held Monday morning at 10 a.m. in the
pcarat Room of the Deauville Hotel.
Panelists on a timely discussion of the economy
an : tent opportu and pitfalls will in-
de three veteran observers of the financial scene.
THEY ARE Dr. William G. Heuson, Kent Novell,
Tiberio De Julio.
Dr. Heuson will give an overview of today's eco-
situation. Gerald Schwartz will moderate the
your precious jewels
to the most prestigious
jewelers in the South
CaU Lewis Rustein fnone: 445-2644
Heib Schoenberg o-
Goal: Training and Education
Continued from Page 1-A
Women develops programs
wiiich encourage chic and
community paiticipation and
legislatHC action on the pan
<>i its numbers.
One of its most recently
initiated comrouiuty projects is
LIFE (Link to lnd.;undencc
for the Elderly), a program of
aid to the Jewish elderly in
the United Sta
Pioneer Woman is interested
in all Jewish youth activities,
directly supporting Habonim
and the Worth American Jew-
ish Students Network.
PIONEER WOMEN Moetzet
Ilapoalot's record of achieve-
ment in Israel is impressive.
The organization currently op
crates almost 1,500 social serv-
ice installations in Isiacl. ac-
counting for more than half of
all social sen icjs provided to
the women, youth and children
cf the country.
Pioneer Women is a membei
rl the Conference of President!
of Major American Jewish Or-
ganteathHM, the American Zion-
ist Fcderali >n, the National
Conference on Setiej Jewry an I
is a participant in all national
Israel hind campaign*! includ-
ing the United Jewish Appeal
and State of Israel Bonds.
.Since its inception 50 yetfi
i, Pleneer Women/Moetzet
li.iixwlot has not veered from
its initial goal to provide
each person with the skills tc
become economically independ-
ent and to be able to contribute
in building the country.
THE RANGE of vocational
training programs offered has
evolved as new industries have
developed and as new labor
needs have emerged. Most of
the 400 vocational schools and
- c lucted by I i
mi Moetzet (Iapoalol i
. itdd in cooperation with
nment agencies thr<
.,.:: Israel.
Com] rehi nsh e high schools
! Beershi ba High, built by
] i net r W u len and now ac-
miniati red by the munici]
and Bel Chans in Tel Aviv of-
fer a four year curriculum
which combines both academic
and vocational subjects.
APPRENTICESHIP programs
allow young people ahead> em-
ployed to continue their educa-
tion while working and attend-
ing school on a part-time basis
Vocational training for wom-
en is pro' ided through a great
variety of courses sueh as
leather work, sewing, profes-
sional cooking, beauty culture
and pattern making among
many others.
From Holland America,with luxury.
the
Indies
One great ship,two great itineraries. s.s.Statendam,
10 and 11 days. From Miami Dec. through March
If'
Our 10-day cruise offers an exotic
new sampling of Jamaica, Haiti, and
St. Thomas. Plus Mexico-balmy
Cozumel or...a trip to the storied
Mayan ruins of Chichen Itza.
Or choose 11 days worth of tradi-
tional island delights: Curacao, La
Guaira, Grenada, Barbados, Marti-
nique, St. Thomas. /flltt
And there are no gratuities re-', I w
quired. See your travel agent or mail .* '
the coupon.
Cruise Rates tor 1975-76.
10 days, 4 ports, Friday departures. Dec.
12, Jan. 16, Feb. 6, Feb. 27, Mar. 19 $610 to
$1275.
11 days, 6 ports. Monday departures. Dec.
1, Jan. 5, 26, Feb. 16, Mar. 8 $665 to $1385.
You may never want to get off.
Holland
America
Cruises
jFvJi#$
Holland America Cruises ^?\V/ '
Two Pennsylvania Plaza. New York. MY. 10091 *A*I|
Tel. (212) 760-3880or Toil-Free i800) 221 -6657
Please send me inlormadon on Stalendam W.I. C'uises.
Name______________--------------------------------------------
Address.
City-------
. Slaie-
My liavel agent is.
HIT m^^*^^-
Rates per person.'double occupancy,VubJect to availability.
Minimum rates may not be available on all of the above listed sailings
All ships registered in the Netherlands Antilles.
Film Festival at Sea.
Dec. 12th, s.s. Statendam
Your fellow passengers: Rock Hudson. Debbie Reynolds. June Allyson,
Donald O'Connor, Cornel Wilde. Ann Miller. Meet them all right on board,
see their movies in the Statendams comfortable theatre. Panel discussions
with the stars and a critic. A delightfully different cruise at no extra cost.
iL^nii tjn,r" nfM r t.aKtiya^niaiMm'1^^^^ ^*
\JHt! '. "< i


Page -A
iJewlstrfhrMtor
Friday, October 17
Ambassador Dinitz Will Speak at Opener
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz, Is-
rael's envoy to the United States,
will speak in Miami Beach Sun-
day night at the opening ses-
sion of the national Golden
Jubilee Convention of Pioneer
Women.
Ambassador Dinitz Is former
director-general of the Prime
Minister's Office in Israel. A dis-
tiguished career diplomat and
key administrator in the high-
est echelons of Israel's govern-
ment, Ambassador Dinitz is
widely recognized as an out-
standing authority and an elo-
quent spokesman on Israel's
foreign and political affairs.
HE IS no stranger to the
United States, having spent
AMBASSADOR DINITZ
Women s Leader in Israel
To be at Convention Here
Mrs. Tamar Eshel, gen-
eral secretary of the Moet-
zet Hapoalot in Israel, will
participate in the national
Golden Jubilee Convention
of the Pioneer Women in
Miami Beach.
Mrs. Eshel. who was
elected to the Dost of gen-
eral secretary last year suc-
ceeding Mrs. Bnba Idelson,
is a former official with Is-
rael's Ministrv of Foreien
Affairs. From 1970 to 1973.
she was president of the
Council of Women's Or-
ganizations of Israel.
MRS. ESHEL represented
Israel as a member of the
Permanent Mission to the
United Nations in 1955. In
1968, she was accorded the
permanent rank of Ambas-
sador when she represented
Israel in the UN General
Assembly.
She had previously serv-
ed as a delegate from Is<-al
on various bodies of the UN,
including the Third Com-
mittee of the General As-
,*^

s.
TAMAR ESHEL
due at Jubilee
sembly and the World
Health Organization As-
sembly. Mrs. Eshel also
represented Israel on the
UN Commission on the
Status of Women.
A third generation Israeli,
Mrs. Eshel is the widow of
Arieh Eshel, former Israeli
Ambassador to Canada and
Brazil.
1st Nominations On Club Agenda
The Commanders Club of
Florida. Jewish War Veterans
of the United States, will hold a
regular meeting Sunday at 9:30
ajn. in the Miami Skyways Mo-
tel. 2373 NW LeJeune Rd.,
Michael Schechter, president,
announces.
Where is a
Business Banquet
(or Meeting)
always an Asset?
Call the
Catering Manager
377-1966 '
Sheraton-
Four AmhaNKac Iwh
, /H8A ..-
First nominations of club of-
ficers will be on the agenda,
along with plans for a formal
schedule of meetings and a dis-
cussion of possible regular
meeting places.
All Commanders and Past
Commanders in the State of
Florida are urged to attend.
Sisterhood Tea
At Young Israel
The Young Israel Sisterhood
will hold its gala 18th annual
membership Tea and Fashion
Show Wednesday at 8:30 p.m.
in the Young Israel Social Hall,
990 NE 171 St., North Miami
Beach.
Featured on the program will
be a Chinese Auction and fa-
shions by Young Sophisticates.
Membership chairwomen are
JoyiV Frand. Dvora Gottlieb
and Arlene Leibowitz; the pub-
lic is invited.
Admission is free according
to Rav Gruen. president.
The New
KOSHER
L* b -%r^ lkWl"^^ Ho,el ,he Year
3l\fll V OPEN ALL YEAR
HOTEL POOL TENNIS CLUB ^ Completel* Air Conditioned h Healed
PRIVATE ALL WEATHER TENNIS COURTS FULLY EOUIPPEO HEALTH CLUB
OLYMPIC POOL PRIVATE BEACH DANCING Did ENTERTAMMENT TV IN All ROOMS
COFFEE SHOP RUMPUS ROOM FOR TEENAGERS SERVING GLATT KOSHER CUISINE
DAILY SYNAGOGUE SERVICES ON PREMISES
Your Hoi TtM BERKOWITZ Astociatot
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED & I For lnrmrt*, ,. .
FULLY EQUIPPED EFFICIENCIES r7n iaii I.
Rate* on Request JJtl ?!
many years here In the service
of his country since shortly af-
ter the establishment of its in-
dependence.
A "Sabra," or native of Israel.
Dinitz was born on June 23,
1929, in Tel Aviv, where he re-
ceived his primary and secon-
dary education before ioinme
Israel's Defense Forces to the
War of Independence in 19.
At the end of the war. he came
to the United States to study
political science at the Univer-
sity of Cincinnati.
In 1951. he transferred to
Washington. D.C., to serve at
the Embassy of Israel while
completing his undergraduate
studies.
HE ATTENDED the Gee
town University School of
Foreign Service, receiving his
Bachelor of Science degree in
Foreign Service (cum laudel in
1954 followed by a Master ol
Science degree from the George-
town University Graduate
School, where he specialized in
International Law.
Between 1951 and 1958, he
was attached to the Depart
of Information at Israel's
Embassy in Washington. During
that period he also lectured ex-
tensively throughout the U S.
In 1959, he was appointed as-
sistant to the director of In-
formation in the Ministry for
Foreign Affairs in Jem-
Two years later, he was nailed
deputy director, and then di-
rector, of the Office of the Di-
rector-General of the Ministrv
for Foreign Affairs.
DINITZ BECAME political
secretary and director of th-
Vaiiik Aide
To Direct
CJF Office
NEW YORK Mark E. Tal-
isman, prominent Congressional
aide and Administrative Assist-
ant to Representative Charles
A. Vanik of Ohio, has been!
named to head the new Wash-
ington office of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds, it was announced
by Raymond Epstein, CJF Pres-
ident. He will assume his new
responsibility in mid Novem-
ber. The initial work of the of-
fice is already under way.
As director of the recently-
authorized service. Talisman
will be responsible for provid-
ing Federations and their agen-
cies with information and guid-
ance on government fund po-
tentials to voluntary organiza-
tions and in matters of related
national legislation of priority
health, welfare and education
concern to communities.
Cabinet of the Foreign "Minister, was called back to lsrael M,.
and from 1963 to 1966 he at- appointed political advi*,^
tended the United Nations Gen- Prime Minister Golds Meir
eral Assembly sessions as a
member of the Israel Delegation
to the UN.
In 1966. Dinitz was appointed
Minister Plenipotentiary to
Rome, and in 1968 he returned
to Washington as Minister of
Information at the Embassy of
Israel. The following year, he
Ambassador Dinitz has w
ten a number of articles h Z
field of political science and
tienational law, include "tv
Legal Aspects of the Eftntt!
Blockade of the Suez 3J
which was published in 1956\
the Georgetown University U
Journal.
Day-Care Centers Part
Of Maintenance Programs
Pioneer Women continues to maintain the leader-
ship position in Israel in the operation of day care cen-
I kindergartens. The children who attend are
those of working parents, newly-arrived immigrants,
mothers who have returned to school as well as those
large families where individual attention is lacking.
Approximately 6,000 Israeli children, from ages
three to six. attend a Pioneer Women/Moetzet Hapoalo;
nursery program. All kindergartens are run by trained
nursery school teachers who conduct a total pre-schod
program
;:;;.'r. I.N the poorer, more culturally depri
nei idem ideas of health, education and culture.
..1 ad start" concept was originally developed
by M <: Hapoalot in these kindergartens.
ned primarily for the child-care needs of work-
ing mothers, day care centers are open from sever, in
ra irning until six in the evening. A recent innova-
tion has been the opening of on-site day care centers,
providing facilities adjacent to the mother's actual place
of employment and run concurrently with their work
s.
An affair with Heart
at Hotel 1 1
ontainebleau
We truly care
Combined v\ith the elegance and magnificence oi
Hotel Fonlainebleau, we pride ourselves in the ver\
special spirit exhibited by the Fonlainebleau tamiK
at all times there is the realization of the important >' <*
a special event; be it a Bar Mitzvah, Wedding, Anni-
versary Part>. or a Presidential Dinner, the emphasis
is alvsavs on achieving perfection. You are invited to
\ i>it and experienc e first-hand the delights of f ontainebleau.
KOSHER CATERING
AVAILABLE
CALL 538-8811
BILLGOLDRING
Vice President, Catering
. WE WANT YOUR
BUSINESS FOR A LIFETIME
SO WETAKE BETTER CARE
OF YOU DAY BY DAY.
amen
JanX
Barnett Bank of Miami Beach, N.A.
420 Lincoln Read Mall 1414 Aha* *
Phene MMPW1
Member FWC


lay. October 17, 1975
*knisfi fUrkHcMii
Page 9-A

AT JUBILEE CELEBRATION SUNDAY NIGHT
SEN. LLOYD BENTSEN
presidential hopeful
Pioneers'
id Program
For Arabs
pioneer Women/Moetzet Ha-
is the only American
| women's organization di-
involved in club work
ng the Arab and Druze
men in Israel. Currently, 36
lbs are operated under the
^animation's auspices.
clubs are directed by
fined Arab women, profes-
[) ils in groun work, with the
of local Moetzet Hapoalot
lunteers and teaching special-
5
THE MAIN thrust of these
|bs is on activities which will
ird the personal develop
Inl of the Aran woman, .in'
B! aid both herself and her
niiy to become productive
| rs in Israeli society.
["} achieve these ends, the
lbs serve as centers for vo-
lt: inal training, social and
iral activities. Courses are
iducted in subjects such as
a1!::. Hebrew, sewing, handi-
srs. citizenship and child-
special program for teen-
Arab girls combines aca-
iic course work with prac-
BBl vocational training. One
two year programs for
:se young women are pres-
being conducted by the
Women's Department of
Mteer VVomen/Moetzet Hapo-
M in small towns and remote
ages.
THE PIONEERING concept
modern Zionism has been
(alterably tied to reclamation
development of the "land"
slf. The education of trained
ncultural experts, able to de-
lop and implement the most
Jern scientific methods, con-
^ues to be of paramount ins-
tance.
J:oneer Women operates
lr agricultural schoolsEron
?h School in Hadera, Kanot
Igh School near Gedera, the
p scaping and Gardening
in Petah Tikvah. the
^anot High School near Ness
Mia, the last two in coopera-
?n with WIZO.
These schools all operate as
jular four-year coeducational
irding high schools.
ILL STUDENTS follow a
irse of study which is divid-
into half-day sessions
half-day devoted to aca-
mic studies, one half-day to
[irses in agriculture, garden-
botany, and others.
Is possible for a student to
ite upon graduation
go on for more advanced
!?s at the university level.
Presidential Hopeful Bentsen to be Keynoter
A MEMBER of the key Sen-
atj Committees on Finance and
One of Israel's foremost champions in the United
States Congress, Sen. Lloyd Bentsen of Texas, will give the
keynote address of the pioneer Women Golden Jubilee Con-
vention Sunday night at the Deauville Hotel.
He will share the rostrum with Ambassador Simcha
Dinitz, Israel's chief envoy to the United States, with whom
Sen. Bentsen has worked closely in enhancing American-
Israeli relations.
SEN. BENTSEN, a frontrun-
ner for the 1976 Democratic
Presidential nomination, was
named the 1975 "Man of the
Year" by the National Commit-
tee for Labor Israel, which
conducts the Histadrut Cam-
paign in the United States.
rie was the principal speaker
ot the nation's largest observ-
ance of Yom Haatzmaut. Israel
Independence Day, in Miami
Reach in 1974, and was the fea-
tured speaker in Temple
Emanu-El of Miami Beach's
1975 Forum Series.
Co-sponsor of the Jackson
Amendments on aid to Israel
and So-ict Jewry, he has sup-
ported Israel since he was first
elected to the Congress in 1948.
Sen. Bentsen, 54, was a county
judge before entering Congress
and was an officer in the United
States Air Force during World
War II.
Public Works, he also is a mem-
ber of the Joint Economic Com-
mittee. Sen. Bentsen is chair-
man of the Subcommittee on
Financial Markets, chairman of
the Subcommittee on Trans-
portation and chairman of the
Subcommittee on Economic
Growth.
He was selected by his party
to answer the Republican eco-
nomic program on national te-
levision last year, and has play-
ed a decisive role in Democratic
rlanning for renewed economic
growth in the United States.
A close friend of Mrs. Golda
Meir, former Israeli Premier
and head of Pioneer Women,
Sen. Bentsen has been an out-
spoken advocate of continued
American economic, political
and military support of Israel.
Beth Am Troubadors Will Offer
Special Musical Program
Temple Beth Am's Trouba-
dors, musical organization of
the South Dade congregation,
will present a special musical
tribute to Mrs. Leah Rabin,
Ambassador Tamar Eshel and
American dignitaries during
the concluding banquet of the
Pioneer Women's Golden Ju-
bilee National Convention.
Under the direction of Mrs.
Harriet G. Potlock, the Trouba-
dors have appeared at the 1972
Democratic National Conven-
tion, at Disney World, the In-
ternational Folk Festival, Mu-
seum of Science Fair and nu-
merous other international, na-
tional and state functions.
THE ORGANIZATION cur-
rently is raising furds for its
appearance at the Nov. 7 bien-
nial convention of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions in Dallas.
Participants will include
Karen Miller, Jani Kline, Jeff
Schwartz, Beth Trilling, Leslie
Brooks, Meredith Leshaw, Diana
Rose, Karen Lanster, Amy Katz,
Kathy Futernick, Amy Litt,
Robert Trilling, Larry Sch-
wartz.
On left guitar is David Sch-
wartz. Right guitar is Robbie
Kessler. Group mascots are
Debbie Kline and Michele
Weiner.
AMERICAN TECHNION SOCIETY

Proudly
Announces
That
MAJOR-GENERAL (Res.) AMOS HOREV
PRESIDENl
TECHNION-ISRAEL INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, HAIFA
icill speak on
"Technion's Role in Israel's Development"
At These TWO Important Functions
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 26, ,975_____ TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28.J975
NationaJ Women's Division, ATS
1975 National Biennial Convention
Opening Banquet
Reception: 6:30 P.M.
Dinner: 7:30 P.M.
AMERICANA HOTEL, BAL HARBOUR

~NEW Greater Miami Chapter, ATS
First Annual Dinner-Dance
and
Charter Presentation
Reception: 6:30 P.M.
Dinner: 7:30 P.M.
DORAL BEACH HOTEL, MIAMI BEACH
^TRACT'VE GENTLEMAN
'i-retired, ape 70 younq,
ks like 60, *5'6" ta>l, 165
wishes to meet attractive
jng Udy til 65 with life-
o income, Jewish dietary
's observer. Retire to ls-
I. Object matrimony. Stricr-
-onfidential.
Write Mr. A. G.,
>x 012973, Miami 33101
NO SOLICITATION OF FUNDS
For Reservations and Further Information Contact
Ronald G. Stark, Regional Director
1 Lincoln Road Building, Miami Beach, Fla. 33139
Telephone (305) 673-8221


Friday, October 17, 1975 Kk*tiitrfr/r,i(tJ3tr> *^ae W*

/v&
erf
J^CiJill
! Creeping Toward
JKcasI Peace
4 NWAR saoat. Henry Kissinger, and Jerry Ford have I
a gamble for Middle Easl peace to the w d chances
re good that most Americana will go with it.
what we have is a sticky advance, but an advance nonethe-
less. The gain i; sticky because so much hinges on the require-
it to tasert 200 civilian technicians u the fclitla and OWi
fountain passes.
Sticky, t<*>. because the USSR displ sed with both Cairo
nd Washington for pointedly leaving Moscow out of the nego-
tiating ring is certain now to goad and sweet-talk Syria, the
alestine Liberation Organization, Libya, and other Arab units
lto an all-out drive to sandbag this latest, most energetic
irican cliOit to avert renewed hostilities in the Middle Has;
FOR JEWS the world over, the calendiical link between
ie High Holy Day season and Israeli-Arab relations has a
pecial interest: this season saw the Yen Kippur War erupt
I 1973. *an the fi.st separation of opposing military forces
i the Sinm in-1974. and saw that which appears a major
nicrican'E<:yptian-IsraeIi thrust towards peace in 1975.
What has been, or seems, achieved? tor Israel, the gains
re clear: Egypt formally renounces the use of force in her re-
il ms with Israel for three years: Jerusalem stands a good
haaoa to obtain SI.5 billion in military assist nice and some
>00 million in economic aid from the U.S.. the American ban
n .arms to Israel resulting from earlier Administration displeas-
re with Israel's so-called "intransigence," is ended.
AND EGYPT drawn more certainly into the Am.iicun-:
uli peace-seeking effort, the need for Syria to sotten its tone
egoding the Coian Heights is evident.
Careful studies of opinion sampling in the U.S. have indi-
. a led that Americans tend by a margin of 90 to 10 to be sym-
alhetic towards Israel rather than the Arabs. Will this pre-
onderancc of emotional backing for Israel continue during
the debate over the deployment of old CIA hands and .National
security veterans to the early warning posts?
This time around, we can expect not only the forces of
*rab propaganda in America, including the spiritual descend-
nts of the old Friends of the Middle East, to make mischief
ith this issue; but we can expect many sincere and hone
eople to look askance at the proposal because of bitter re-
. Elections of our misadventure in Vietnam.
DISTINCTIONS- ON this score are most important. The
. iiarge to Americans called on to work at the early warning
-tations in the .Middle East will be to bear down hard for peace
nd not ias was the case in Vietnam) to urge one side to get
ito military action.
The fact that some Americans have been for some time a
art of the UN buffer zone deployment between Israel and
: gypt must not be forgotten. And a powerful escape hatch is
rovided in that the warning station personnel need drive only
0 miles to a safety zone in case hostilities erupt.
WE CLOSE out peace-making efforts in 1975. then, with
ne more comfortable feeling that two democracies the
mted States and Israel have been drawn closer into the
mtual endeavor of making Israel secure in a dangerous zone
We see Egypt in better position to turn her attention to the
- ocial and economic needs of her burgeoning population. And
e see the USSR at least for the present thwarted in her
longtime effort to have her own way in the vast Arab reaches.
That which Henry Kissinger. Anwar Sadat and Jerry Foul
:.ave fashioned remains a roll of the dice for the high stakes I I
uece. But on Israel's rough and thorny road towards Jewish
-elf-determination, this gamble, at the moment, cries for
oceptance.
a4lpert
Painful Tale of Boy
Who Took 'Bad' It*
Haifa
rpOT VISITOR asked i: he "ll few
1 moments with me in pi* cj He said he
a faithful reader of my reports from
Is.-a : ind he felt that 1 would be understand
s even helpful to him with his
A row of encouragement from me,
.Id his story.
"1 want to talk to you about my son, he
b ::. "My wife and I live in a large city
rseas it makes little difference which
one. v,\ gave our boy what we thought was a
good upbringing. He was Bar Mitzvah. We
sent him to Sunday School, but n< rer insisted
that he get an intensive Jewish education.
None of our neighbors did either. The boy
studied at a good unverslt) He seemed per-
nectlv normal."
MY VISITOR paused as if he found the
next fords painful. "And then he seemed to
change. He came under strange influences
Perhaps it was through someone he met on the
campus. He Isn't normal any more. I can't be-
lieve that our son My wife and I look at
each other and ask: what did we do wrong?"
My imagination was already at work. I
the young men in the Krishna cult.
We h I been visited here in Hail i by a whole
n ol Jews for Ji Some ol our own
eople in Israel ha< neho strange-
ly, fallen under the Influence of u,e q
could sympathize with this heartbrokeaJaiL'
He went on. oblivious of the thougun 2
through my mind. "^
The hoy went to Israel. Thats WfifMhi
-to visit with him, and honcfullv to rMJ!
with him. We hardly recognized him. Hef
grown a beard and long earlocks He |,as J
come a Hassid. He wears a lona black cm
He does nothing but study in :i Yeshiva all d
I know we should not interfere in his p,jvl
hie. He can live as he wishes. Rut what a waste
of his talents' He's a collage graduate Th
Is so much he could do to help Israel ifh!
wants to live here.
"But this? Why can't he be a nornal
American youth? What did we do wrong"
THIS MAN was in distress, and I'src-ned
for words to console him to reassure him in
this unusual situation.
"Perhaps you really ought to be grateful"
I began. "You want him to be a normal
American youth. What is normal in Amelia
today? Would you have been happier if he had
become a Buddhist?
"Have you ever considered that in the
Yeshiva he may have found a |ieace of mind
that had eluded him in all his middle-class.
materialistic upbringing?"
The man's mournful looks were unchanged.
I had mace no impression on him.
Importance of Paying Hml
To Needs of Jewish Poor
/
joris
S^mcL'.r
'jUIE ISSUE of paying more attention to Jew-
ish poor the numbei of whom is con-
stanl >ring is now coming m.re and
- the forefront in th< ish commu-
nity h Federations a told thai there
is a need for them to realloc ii commu-
nal dollars and give a priori oblems of
Jewish poverty.
At a conference in New York on Jewish
povertj problems attended by more than
loo experts in Jewish welfa e work the
fact was brought out thai among the Jewish
poo: n find today .-,; ng men. They
are scrounging around with odd job.-, living on
welfare and food -tamp-.
ONE CAN also find man) Bingle women
with children. The number of such women is
definitely growing. They are either separated,
divorce.! or deserted. Man; ol them receive
welfare assistance.
At the conference, it was estimated that a
quarter of a million Jews in New York alone
: and near-poor. In addition, there are
somewhat under one-half million .lews who
are Ihing below the figure set by the Bureau
of Labor Statistics as the lowest level in which
a family is expected to live and maintain it-
Sell m health. That makes u ) three-quarters of
a mil m Jews quite a sizeable proportion
ol the 1.8 million Jews living in New York
IT WAS asserted at the conference the
within the next 10 years there u ill be even I
larger aged Jewish population in this .
than today. It was predicted that b i
end of this decade, the Jewish aged ma) c in-
stitute about 20 percent of the toMl
community. This may mean increased bow :;
problems, considering that in this count
i^ associated with serious economic diffi
Anticipating this developm
major speakers at the conferenc Ann WJt,
urged reassessment by red m- of their
priorities in allocations. Mi. m.-. IaI on Mi
attention to be given t.i d m wish nesdi
during the period between 197J and 1985.
THE SUGGESTION that more aitention t*:
paid to "domestic Jewish needs was taken by"
some participants as a euphemism for cutting
back on support for Israel.
Ms. Wolfe, a noted consultant on social
welfare, did not specifically suggest any a*
ting of s ipport for Israel. She observed tW
the organised Jewish community in this coun-
try is "in a critical and beleaguered position
and that much of the energy and
Jewish communal organizations is ta'r.en W
ears that an BDti-Jewish climate is in* |
making with Arab investments and actW"
growing in this country.
Milton Berle Portrays Lasky in 'Valentino' Biographical Production
Hollywood
MILTON BERLE portrays Jesse L. Lasky, the show
man who together with Samuel Goldwvn nn !
Cecil B. I) iMil put Hollywood on the map in t1'.
in the biographical film of "Valentino," on^ of the
80 sta-s brought to fame and fortune by Lasky who
himself died a broken and financially ruined man
a few years ipo.
Others in the two-hour ABC television picture
written and directed bv Melville Shavelson for pro-
ducers Aaron Spelling and Leonard Goldberg, are
Franco Nero in the title role of the silent screen's
great lover. Suzanne Pleshett" as screenwriter
Mothis. Yvette Mimieux as N'atacha Rambova who
became Valentino's second wife, Jiidd Hirscl
motion picture publicist, and Lesley Warren as thr
aspiring act;ess who had an ill-fated affair
Rudolph.
Xuf,
"Valentino" went before the cr ,,,. .
kin August on location in Lancasi
toenmhv at the Marion!)-
NZAL and Rod \
I or p ,.,, critics for tl
h< Wilby Conspiracy," their vU?
joint effort, dsaiing with the evils 0f '%partheW"
^humorous terms without ever compromising 5,
"The Wilby Conspiracy" starring Sidney PoiWj
and Michael Caine for producers Martin Baum and
Helmut Dantine. is a cleverly devised adventure
yarn cutting through to the core of racial fanaticism-
Harold Nebenzal. New York-born producer
"Cabaret," is the son of Seymour Nebenzal,
York-born film producer who made the mosi: "
standing independent motion pictures in Pre;"*
Berlin under his "Nero" label such as "W>
Front 1918." "Comradeship." "Threepenny Open.
"M." "The Last Will of Dr. Mabuse." An artier*
anti-Nazi, he fled to France when Hitler rose J
Power. Among the films he produced in Pa"*
the classical picture "Mayerling," Starring Cna
Moyer and Danielle Darrieux. .....
ELLIOTT COULD and James Caan portray J
reluctant safecrackers in the Mark Rydeli m
"Harry and Walter Go To New York,"


Li,v, October 17, 1975
f Imlsf fhrMrretim
Page 1\>-J\
echnicians in Sinai Serve U.S. Interests
NEW YORK (.JTA) Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal
Bon told the Conference of Presidents of Major American
Lish Organizations that the Israeli-Egyptian agreement
i the Sinai served the strategic interests of both Israel and
!C United States.
He said the Presidents Conference was "indispensable
the effort to mobilize Jewish and public support for fe-
w's cause in the United States."
ALLON AL90 stressed that
"cost effectiveness" of
mrican aid to Israel is hij?h-
than in anv other country
:,t lu-nctits from American
"If other states were willing
_ spend and to commit them-
V as much to their own de-
rive as we are to ours, the
|riitvd States will be in a far
Itter position around the
prld." he declared. He noted
|iit U.S. allies in Western
spend only four per cent
their gross national product
defense while Israel spends
poi't one-third.
[However, Allon noted that "a
I,-! defensible democratic
bite in the Middle East which
serves American interests was
not the reason for the Herzlian
dream of rebuilding the Jewish
State."
But. he added, "that fact
helps to strengthen Israel and
to solidify the ties between the
U.S. and the Jewish State."
THE ISRAEL Foreign Min-
ister acknowledged that some
American Jews have criticized
the agreement with Egypt.
"Let them consider that the
alternative might have led to
war," he declared, "and let them
come over to Israel and fight."
This statement was greeted with
ringing applause.
H" said that if Egypt violated
the accord, Israel's military
posture was strong enough to
defend its -if. He noted that an
Egyptian violation would solidi-
fy both American and West
European support fo;- Israel.
SPEAKING TO lvpres-.mt a-
tives of the 32 constituent
bodies of the Presidents Con-
ference. Allon also -stressed that
there was "no pressure whatso-
ever" by the U.S. on Israel to
negotiate with Syria.
"No one has to pressure us to
continue the search for peac?
with each of our neighbors, in-
cluding Syria, with whom we
arc willing and eager to nego-
tiate in accordance with U\T
(Security Council) Resolution
338."
He cited statements by
Syria's Foreign Minister Abdul
Halim Khaddam at the General
Assembly rejecting any negotia-
tions and warned that Syria
might seek to create "an arti-
ficial crisis" as the Nov. 30 date
for the renewal ot the UN forc-
es on the Golan Heights ap-
proaches. Allon said Israel
would "play it cool, whether
Syria renews the agreement or
not." Meanwhile, the ball is in
Syria's court, not ours."
SPEAKING OF his three-hour
meeting With Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromvko, Al-
ton said it had been "in im-
portant talk" and provided a
"rare opportunity to renew in
detail with the Soviet Foreign
Minister the situation in the
Middle East and to discuss areas
both of agreement and disagree-
ment."
Allon said Is'-.-i; I's position at
the UN wus "significantly im-
proved" and contrasted the
difficulty Israel had faced in
convincing other governments
of its commitments to peace and
the UN action in inviting Pal-
estine Liberation 'Draanirati'"
leader Yasir Arafat to address
the General Assembly last vi -
with the "new appreciation
Israel's peaceful intention. ->
HE ALSO noted the failu e
of the anti-Israel bloc to "fulfill
its goal of suspending Israel
from the UN, but said their new
tactic was to condemn Zionis.n
as an evil equal to racism a id
apartheid.
However, he noted that "Is-
rael's enemies are not liavi z
so easy a time in the UN as th.y
had expected." not only becau- ;
of United States and oth..-
Western opposition but becau .
some African countries are c< i-
cerned that the refusal of ma >y
countries to support the !
damnation of Zionism will le J
to a weakening of the ar.i-
apartheid vote.
Allon praised Israel's rep. .-
sentnti'cs <:t the UN for doi:
a "magnificent job" and sa J
the U.S. attitude was "ve
htlnful both in public state-
ments and private represen
tions."
H t
lgress Votes Sound Approval
|W.\SHINGT0N (JTA)
te Senate approved by
e margin a resolution
prove the sending of
id 200 American techni-
to man surveillance
11 ons in the Sinai passes.
ij vote of 70 to 18 com-
! ed Congressional action
e proposal.
[ Senate-approved res-
it was identical with a
use version approved on
h 7 by a vote of 341 to 69,
i obviating the threat of
I e amendments which
puld have required send-
, the two measures to con-
fence committee and crc-
kd further delays.
ISRAEL, WHICH had made
signing of the second Sinai
I i accord contingent on
isional approval of the
linicians proposal, promptly
bed the accord in a brief
ord Okays
Harsh Reply
Continued from Page 1-A
Hal in the New York Times to
Scribe Ainin.
litchell, who is also the di-
Itor of the Washington
eau of the NAACP, remark-
three days later that a long
\r had been fought "against
kind of racism, inflicted
on the world by a dictator
|o exterminated millions of
mans because they were not
inben of what he called the
pter race."
IE ADDED, "If we had been
courteous with that dictator
[the beginning, immense hu-
suffering and loss would
^e been avoided."
Reporting Ford's belief that
statements "needed to be
i." Nessen added: "The Pres-
et feels that is about all he
contribute."
M do doctors
recommend
patients in pain?
tf* are many medications a
sician or dentist can prescribe
pain. But there's one pain re-
er physicians and dentists dis-
trgain and again: Anacin.
year, doctors give out ovor
90.000 Anacin tablets for
Brthing from toothache and
(ache pain to the minor pains
fthrras. And millions take
cin without stomach upset.
Mi'-n you're in pain, take the
ft a doctor mi^ht jjive you in
wn office, lake Anacin.
mony in Jerusalem. Egypt
had signed the agreement in
Geneva in September but Is-
rael only initialed the agree-
ment, postponing a full signa-
ture pending Congressional ac-
tion on the technicians.
Gen. Ensio Siilasvuo, com-
mander of United Nations Forc-
es in the Middle East, welcom-
ed the signing, which took
place at the UN headquarters
in Jerusalem. He expressed sa-
tisfaction that the agreement
had finally been approved.
Another condition Israel had
attached to implementation was
Egyptian approval for passage
of Israeli cargoes through the
Suez Canal as agreed to in ihe
new accord.
A\ raham Kidron, one of the
signers of the accord, said an
Israeli cargo would go through
the canal by the end of this
month.
SHORTLY BEFORE the Sen-
ate voted approval, President
Ford told a press conference
that the recruiting of the tech-
nicians would begin soon aiid
he stressed they would be ci-
vilians.
The Senate version, like that
of the House, specified that ap-
proval of the technicians did
not commit the United States
to any other assurances or un-
dertakings, to either Israel or
Egypt, in connection with the
new Sinai accord. Specifically,
the resolution declared that ap-
proval of the technicians "does
not signify approval of the Con-
gross of any other agreement,
undertaking or commitment
made by the'Executive branch."
The practical meaning of that
passage is that the Ford Ad-
ministration's undertaking or
ministration's undertakings to
Egypt and Israel are, in the
view of Congress, only "inten-
tions" of President Ford and
are "not binding" on the Unit-
ed States as a country.
THE CONGRESSIONAL res-
olution also specifies that the
technicians must be pulled out
if fighting breaks out between
Israel and Egpyt. or if Congress
decides that their monitor role
is no longer necessary.
Another limitation in the res-
olution is that Congress does
not give to President Ford any
additional authority to use mil-
itary forces overseas beyond
what he now has on a limited
basis under the War Powers
Act.
Some Senators reportedly in-
terpreted the Administration's
undertakings in the new accord
as meaning that the President's
"intentions" are his to cany
out if he so wishes but are not
binding on his successors.
Thus it would appear that an
long as he is in office. Presi-
dent Ford is responsible for
trying to implement the under-
takings made by him through
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer, including the 16 point
memorandum with Israel con-
cerning oil, defense equipment
and diplomatic support.
THE JEWISH Telegraphic |
Agency was told that any com-
mitment involving U.S. person-
nel, services, finance or ma-
terials to a foreign nation mast
first be approved by Congress.
The undertakings by Ford and
Kissinger in the accord will be
presented by Congress in one
form or another in the coming
weeks, mainly in projected for-
eign aid programs for Israel.
Egypt, Jordan and Syria.
That program has been de-
layed since last March when
President Ford ordered a re-
assessment of U.S. policy in the
Middle East.
That reassessment was wide-
ly regarded as aimed at Israel
because of its refusal at that
time to accept formulas for a
second withdrawal in the Sinai
proposed through Kissinger.
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Page 12-A
fJewisti neikfian
Friday, October 17,197*;
DAILY NEWS CONDUCTS POLL
1
'.- s-'';- i117r. 1 .
N,Y.ers Oppose binai Setup
ft
v* ..' I 4 -"
ida
H
______________
WS

NEW YORK(JTA)A ma-
jority of New York area resi-
dents are opposed to the sta-
tioning of American technicians
in Sinai and the U.S. arms sales
to Arab nations but favor con-
tinued arms sales to Israel, ac-
cording to the results of a poll
conducted by the New York
Daily News.
The majority against the
American presence in Sinai was
40-36 per cent. Arms sales to
Israel were supported by a 42-
30 per cent majority, and simi-
lar sales to Arab countries op-
posed by a margin of 56-25 per
cent.
THE NEWS, which published
the roll results here, said it was
conducted by newspaper em-
ployes in a telephone survey of
532 persons, 18 or older, resid-
ing in the city and adjacent
northern New Jersey, West-
chester, Rockland, Nassau and
Suffolk counties.
The News reported sharp dif-
ferences among^religious groups
on the issues. Jews favored
sending technicians to Sinai by
67-17 per cent. Protestants were
about equally divided, 38-36 per
cent in favor, while Catholics
were opposed by a 51-26 per
cent margin.
THE STRONGEST opposi-
tion came from respondents un-
der 35 (46 per cent), from those
with less than a college educa-
tion 44 per cent), low income
groups (44 per cent), union
members (47 per cent), and
women (44 per cent).
The News reported that the
strongest support for arms sales
to Israel came from college
graduates (53 per cent), Jews
(85 per cent), and persons with
incomes of over $20,000 (52 per
cent).
MEN BACKED the arms sales
53-33 per cent, but women were
opposed by a 46-31 per cent
margin.
The biggest opposition to
arms sales to Arab countries
came from persons under 35,
Jews and union members, all
of whom registered 64 per cent
against such arms deals, the
News reported.
Women were more opposed
(63 per cent) then men (49 per
cent). The poll was conducted
on September 16 to 18.
Assassins Raise Major Questions
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
LONDONIf President ForcTs
two would-be assassins had
carried out their mission how
much difference aside from
the human element would it
have made politically?
In New York or Washington
the big question is whether
Presidents should campaign and
shake every extended hand or
stay in the safety of TV. View-
ing the United States from the
perspective of Europe the strik-
ing fact is not only that Presi-
dents get shot at, but that it
makes a global difference.
IN EUROPE it is only a few
towering figures who make a
difference, and then only if
their country is between the
claws of the crab.
Thus it would make little
difference for Italy if the target
were Prime Minister Aldo
More: The Italian game of mu-
sical chairs would go on, and
the political problem of govern-
ment with heavy Communist
membership would remain.
If the target were Harold
Wilson (note that in Britain the
prime ministers don't get shot)
either Denis Healy or James
Callaghan would step into his
place until the next general
election, and the Tories would
have a more redoubtable fig-
ure to beat.
THE TWO old men of Europe
are Franco and Tito. Both have
overstayed their time and can't
be cured of their age. But each
has been a great symbolic fig-
ure in his nation's history.
Franco will have to go soon,
but if he were the target now
the succession would be blood-
ier than otherwise.
Tito has more time, but if he
were a present target the eth-
nic and nationalist divisions of
National Hebrew
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Flraae 672 7304
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LERNER
Yugoslavia would be more dan-
gerous than if he goes by choice
or dies in bed.
Of the other East European
governments, only President
Nicolae Ceausescu of Rumania
would make a great difference,
since it is his nationalist vision
and his skill of maneuver that
keeps his people from being
eaten wholly by the Soviet wolf.
AS FOR Brezhnev, he will
have to go sooner rather than
later, and another gray bureau-
craft will replace him.
Soviet dictators don't often
get shot at, although Lenin did,
but the violence they succumb
to is the lethal internal struggle
for power. Brezhnev is adept at
it, but he is also all but worn
out by it.
Germany is the strongest na-
tion in Western Europe, and
Helmut Schmidt has been a good
chancellor. But if he were a
target, Willy Brandt who
stepped aside for him could
step back.
THE STAKES for stability
are higher in France. With all
his economic troubles, France's
President Giscard d'Estaing has
proved a supple leader. If he
were a target it would be hard
to deny the long-sought prize
of the presidency to Francois
Mitterand and his Socialist-
Communist alliance.
No one can say now whether
such a regime would open new
roads for Europe especially,
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Italy and Spain or prove a
pilgrimage to nowhere.
The American case differs
from all these, because the im-
portance of an assassination at-
tempt on a President turns less
on the stature of the target
than on the fact of the violence.
I PASS over the complex in-
ternal political impact of ;he
atempts against Ford if they
had succeeded. It is an unsav-
ory subject and happily not rel-
evant. But the impact on the
world would be great because
everything violent that happens
in America has world repercus-
sions.
Until these episodes one of
the traits of the Ford regime
seemed to be that it had refus-
ed some of the social tensions
and the violence that went with
them. The death attempts show
how limited such calculations
are, even with a President like
Ford who is the least polariz-
ing one since Eisenhower.
The world is concerned about
violence in America. This is
true even in countries whose
violence levels are higher than
the American. This way of look-
ing at America, however, un-
just, makes some sense.
THE ECONOMIC and politic-
al rooftrees of the world are not
strong. America is not their
carpenter, but willy-nilly Amer-
ica has had to carry a good part
of their weight.
When violence in America
reaches some of its major fig-
ures, as it did with the Ken-
nedys, Dr. King, George Wal-
lace, and as it almost did twice
with Gerald Ford, the world
wonders whether the shoulders
are strong and stable enough
to sustain the burden.
Of Poland May
Be Disappearing
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Jewish community'
in Poland, once one of the most vital in the world, is en
the brink of disappearance.
"It is like a graveyard of Jewish life," said Arthur
Brodie, of New Jersey, leader of a United Jewish Ap-
peal Study Mission that arrived here after visiting
Poland.
They are joining a larger group that came to Israel
directly from the U.S. for this year's annual UJA study
mission.
THE MISSION members said they found the 3.500-
odd Jews still living in Poland to be in a permanent
state of depression and hopelessness.
They saw only elderly Jews and very few cf
themin synagogues in Warsaw, Byalistok and Cracow.
The Polish Jews themselves believe that within a.
comparatively short time, Polish Jewry will no longer
exist, the visitors said.
Pershings, Scuds
Should Be
Scrapped Peres
Continued from Page 1-A
at a dinner of the United Jewish Appeal annual Study
Mission. The meeting was closed to the press but Peres'
call for a mutual reduction of missile strength was pub-
lished and released by the Government Printing Office.
THE DEFENSE Minister said Israel sought weapons
such as the Pershing not to make war but to deter it.
He said Israel was not interested in the Pershing for
its nuclear delivery capability. He noted that the Phan-
tom and Ekyhawk jets already in Israel's Air Force
could theoretically deliver nuclear devices.
Peres said that when Israel bought those planes
from the U.S. it was the clear understanding that they
would never carry nuclear devices and this understand-
ing has been honored.
'Day In The Life
Of Soviet Jew1 Is
Breakfast Topic
At the Brotherhood Breakfast
Borum Sunday at 9:30 a.m. the
topic of discussion will be "A
Day in the Life of a Russian
Jew."
Speaker for this forum dis-
cussion will be Alexander Kokh-
man, who recently arrived with
his family from Moscow, where
he was assistant director of the
Moscow Power Trust Institution,
and a well known hydraulic en-
gineer.
An expect in Russian Art,
History and Politics, Mr. Gokh-
man will answer questions on
the daily existence of Jews in
the Soviet Union. His wife and
son, who is a high school stu
dent, will also be glad to an-
swer questions. There is a small
admission charge; ladies are al-
ways welcome.
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jdav, October 17 1973 ;
*
vJewisii fhridkicJHn
n.iwi 111 '; i i r .
Page 13-A
M MINDLIN
The Reai Conspiracy Goes Unnoticed
Continued from Page 4-A
teinberg seems too existential
W[0r most Americans, who are
,ftr all more in tune with Wil-
iam James than Albert Camus,
ven if they don't know it.
Americans are too pragmatic
, oe in awe of philosophies of
dningly inutile being. If you
can't move at the speed of light
(at least), if you're just going to
sit there pondering the pur-
poselessness of it all, why you
may very likely wind up a con-
spiratorial suspect yourself.
It's downright unAmerican
not to be suspicious of inertia;
it is even more unAmerican
than to be inert.
PART OF all this malaise, I
suspect, may have to do with
the 2,000-year cycle, which
many Theosophists and Chris-
tians anticipate will bring the
second coming of the Messiah.
Since the first coming 2,000
years ago failed in its grand de-
sign because we poor Jews just
Alaskan Repudiates Islam Aid
Continued from Page 1-A
Jarrassinc to you as it is to me,
ince I have consistently sup-
orted the right of Israel to
K\ist and have cosponsored and
Hpported legislation and sign-
id statements of policy toward
his end.
FOR THESE reasons may I
^ectfully reouest that you re-
in from distributing this
ngressional Record reprint in
nection with vour activities."
On July 9, 1973, Sen. Gravel's
femarks supporting construction
f the trans-Alaska pipeline to
ase the nation's energy prob-
im included reference to the
une 1 and June 8, 1973 issues
f "Islamic Items," which the
laska Senator described as cov-
ring "a variety of subjects re-
ting to business, finance, Mid-
le Eastern oil and the Palestine
uestion, all of which should be
f concern and interest to us."
Sen. Gravel inserted articles
from these issues into the Con-
ressional Record.
On July 26 and 27 of this
/ear, however, a reprint of the
jlevant page of the Congres-
IJfcnal Record of July 9, 1973,
J ith a large-type quotation of
en. Gravel's reference to the
ewsletter superimposed as an
ndorsement, was distributed at
le Muslim International Bazaar
n the grounds of the Washing-
>n Monument together with
laterial from current issues of
Islamic Items" that referred to
The Jewish grip on the U.S.
[overnment," among other ac-
isations.
PHIL BAUM, associate execu-
te director of the American
Jewish Congress, wrote to Sen.
Gravey on Aug. 19, calling to
his attention the use of his name
as an alleged endorsement of
"Islamic Items." Baum wrote:
"We know that you do not
subscribe to the crude anti-
Semitic bigotry that pervades
the 'Islamic Items.' We respect-
fully suggest that it would be
helpful if you would publicly
clarify your position in this re-
spect and repudiate this attempt
on the part of 'Islamic Items' to
exploit your name for purposes
that we believe you, like our-
selves, find totally repugnant."
In a response to AJCongress
on Sept. 9, Sen. Gravel wrote:
"AS ONE who has consistent-
ly, through both word and ac-
tion, supported the cause of Is-
rael during my entire Senate
service, I regret to find there
are those apparently attempting
to give an erroneous impression
concerning my views on the po-
litical situation in the Middle
East.
"In order to correct the situ-
ation, I have sent the attached
"letter to Mr. Muhammad Tahir
requesting that he refrain from
using my name in this context
in the future.
"I appreciate your bringing
this matter to my attention."
wouldn't get the message, now
there is a new opportunity for
all of us just around the cor-
ner, somewhere near Alpha
Centauri, as it were.
In just 25 years from now,
we have a second chance.
That's what the furiously re-
newed missionary activity di-
rected at us is all about, in case
it hasn't struck you.
THE CHRISTIAN world
doesn't want the Messiah muf-
fed again, and it has been pre-
paring for us to understand this
a long time now.
But at least part of the 2,000-
year-cycle contingency are al-
ready depressed that they're
going to get the same treatment
from us again that they got the
first time around.
And already, they see a con-
spiracy in thai.
Those 20 UFO trainees lost
somewhere on the West Coast
are doubtlessly part of the most
advanced phalanx of this outfit.
They've just chucked it all, ar-
guing with Shakespeare, "A
plague on both your houses."
WHAT GETS me about all
this is that there is so much
passion attending the cock-a-
mamey conspiracy and so much
boredom by contrast surround-
ing the real thing. *
Did you ever see so much
measured reserve and even
good-natured patience on the
part of our congressmen as
they uncover the statements
and actions of the CIA-FBI
elitists determined to have us
give up our freedoms in or-
der to preserve our freedom?
Or how about the overwhelm-
ing congressional approval giv-
en to the 200 Sinai technicians
arrangement which disguises a
veritable Arab bazaar of secret
Kissinger intrigues and outright
lies about the role the U.S. will
be playing (or not playing, de-
pending upon your point of
view) in the Middle East dur-
ing the years ahead?
TALK ABOUT Kissinger con-
spiracies. This one beats his Le
Due Tho performance hands
down and who cares?
Well, the 2,000-year cycle,
neither philosophically nor the-
ologically, means a thing to me.
And there hasn't been a single
UFO on my own personal hori-
zon yet to whisk me away into
transcendental star drive.
So Steinberg, move over.
JDL Joins Battle
To Oust Nazi
Archbishop Trifa
LEASE FT. LAUDERDALE
Prestige Warehouse
RR siding, sprinklered bldg. Executive offices,
dock height, heavy duty electrical. Reasonable.
Owner 1-772-3873.
1
Complete
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MPJMM
REPLACING REGLAZING
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PHONE 666-3339
ALL WINDOW REPAIR
7813 BIRD ROAD
NEW YORK (JTA)
The Jewish Defense League
is joining forces with a na-
tional brotherhood of World
War II Holocaust victims to
demand the deportation of
Archbishop Valerian Trifa,
of the Romanian Orthodox
Episcopate of America, it
was announced by Russ Rei-
ner, JDL operations officer.
He said that the president
of the Romanian Jewish Fed-
eration, Dr. Charles Kremer,
a New York City dentist, has
approached JDL leader Rab-
bi Meir Kahane asking the
assistance of his militant
group in protesting the
U.S. Government's vacila-
tion with its prosecution of
Trifa, once a commandant
in the fascist Iron Guard in
wartime Romania.
NOW LIVING in Grass Lake,
Mich., the Archbishop faces a
hearing on Oct. 20 on charges
that he gave false statements
about his past in order to gain
U.S. Naturalization.
Officials of the JDL and,
Kremer's organization said they
will hold public rallies in the
Detroit area prior to the hear-
ing to demand that the U.S.
Immigration Service present
the dozens of witnesses who
have given depositions enu-
merating the atrocities commit-
ted by Trifa.
The allegations include his
participation in the murder and
torture of Romanian Jews and
the destruction of Jewish busi-
nesses and houses of worship.
LANDOW LUBAVITCH
YESHIVA THRIFT STORE
OHOLEI TORAH BOYS
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1. A. Certified Montessorl Teacher
"Free the child's potential, and you will
transform him and the world."
DR. MARIA MONTESSORI


Tage 14-A
> Jen isf fkrijfjr
Friday, October 17. 1975
lEGAl NOTICE
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ELCVCNTH .UDICtAL ClRCLlT
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Friday, October 17, 1975
* Jewish Fhridlian
Page IS-A
See Aid to Israel as U.S. Defense Item
NEW YORK (JTA) A leading Israeli economist
has urged Americans to consider United States aid to Israel
i H ,;s foreign aid but part of the American global defense
budget.
The economist, Dr. Haim Ben-Shahar, president of Tel
Aviv University, -said that Israelis are growing concerned
a out the attitude of some Americans who ask why the U.S.
government should aid Israel financially when it is not
ng New York City. He said two thirds of Israel's $3.5
n balance of payments deficit'is due to defense costs.
HE EXPLAINED rhat if there
v no outside InftKBcea on
the Irab-Israeli conflict. Israel
w mid be *h*e to meet Its own
d f:nse naeds. But since the
Sou st Union is arming the
Arabs, the -Mideast conflict is
p. \ of a global conflict, and
help to Israel aids Americans
! defsaae strategy.
Dr. Ben Shahar's remarks
uvre made at a press confer-
ence at the oftUce of the Amer-
ican Friends of Tel Aviv Uni-
versity here. He said he is mak-
ing his first visit to"the U.S. 1n
oider to increase ties with
scholars here and Tel A\iv
Uimcrsitr.
Dr. -Ben .Shahar, who was
head of a committee \vhich"-pro-
posed reforms of Israel's tax
system which are mw being pot
into effect, said that in 1972
Israel's deficit u.is $1.2 billion
HE IHID u may -to. $3.5 hil-
ion since the Yom Kippur War
and will go up another half bil-
lion to meet the cost of import-
ing oil to replace the petrol um
formerly received from- the-Abu
Kodeis oilfields in the --Sinai
which Israel is returning to
Egypt
However, the Israeli econo-
mist noted that Israel was do-
ing much on its own to Im-
prove the economic situation.
He said non-defense spending
has been cut drastically, there
have been four ta\ increases
-*iuce the Yom Kippur War. and
the pounJ has-been devalued
sine .last November when it
was valued at IL 4.20 to the
dollar to the present rate of IL
7 to the dollar. He said this
belt-tightening process is mot
yet comnltrred.
Dr. Ben Shaiiar said the ma-
jor aim of these effortswhich
he saiJ are supported by the
public hBto increase evports
and foreign investment in Is-
rael.
HE said Israel is presently
planning i ) liberalize its already
liberal f )ieign investment law
and is curving on a campaign
abroad to interest foreign in-
vestors.
He said one of the major
Jews Should be Sensitive to Catholic Needs
Continued from Page 1-A
iolic-,Iewisfl Dialogue" in
I',. c'.VTcnt (Sept'other, 1Q75)
i l published issue of its
!.tt.T.
!n this cmoiCtion. the
I i i .f is ti a rec-nt-state-
by the Most Rev. Joseph
i lernjndin, Archbishop of
( naati. ().. and president of
t';_ .Nat inn. il Conference of
i ,i i ilk Bishops, who told
an Jewish Committee
oil ,; ib that "ins .n-.ili-. ity on
j.t to your con ictions
I I-.a 1) would he inex-
ile."
imenting on this state-
ment, the League states that
"Frank .questions must be ask-
ed and advanced in any dia-
log le," and "as Archbishop
ttc'ioundin lightly states, Cath-
olic Insensitivity to convictions
about Israel is inexcusable."
lilE.LEAGUE then cites two
recent instances where leading
U.S. Jewish groups "committed
their resources and statewide
organizations" to help opposi-
tion that successfully overturn-
ed state kins to grant auxiliary
aids to students in Catholic and
other pri. ate schools.
One Instance was in Mary-
land, unere a law passed by a
wide margin by the State Leg-
islature to provide free bus
transportation and the use of
secular textbooks by private
school students was dtfeaKd in
a referendum, even though
such Mid is constitutional.
The other was a Pennsylva-
nia law granting such aids as
secular textbooks and maps,
charts, slides and tapes for pri-
vate schools, as well as speech
and hearing therapy, dental and
eye care, remedial reading and
psychological counseling for
poor, disadvantage children in
those schools.
PASSED overwhelmingly by
the State Legislature, the Imv
President's Conference Flayed
was upheld on appeal by a U.S.
District Cmrt. oJy to have
most of its provisions Thrown
out hy tin U.S.-Supremo Couit
In the -Meek saaHtttaopr case.
The Catholic [.'raw NUAf.i-
lv'ter fronts out tht "by ma! -
ing itiextreraely -difficult if'not
impossible for Catholic parents
to oxeicise their right of ueli-
jiniia fiwnaVaanion the edaeatiaa
of their children. Jewish in-
t .rest gioyos base not .shown
the n cjssary tenaituity to the
Catholic ag nda that inspires
fruitful dialogue."
The Cathobi. League was
formed nt TVashiugt'in. D.C.. by
a group of'representative Cath-
olic leaders in 19^3. it has no
official oovmeetion with the
Catholic Chinch. Leanic head-
quarters are in Milwaukee.
proposed investments for f. .--
eign companies i; in science-
based industries since Israel
has a high number of skill d
scientists who receives wages la
Israel that are much lower than
they would get elsewhere.
The .interim agreement, >c-
cording to Dr. Ikn Shahar, may
provide opportunities for Israel
and the .Arab countries to co-
operai.- on economic projects
for their. mutual benefit.
-He.said this could be .lone on
an informal basis rather than
through to-mal treaties, lie
lid one project being rai ted
l>y .hi independent group of Is-
r.i.'i economists is a canal from
Haifa to Jordan where Jordan
ssoakHtaud its own port For ex-
poning Jordanian products.
HE SAID tiiis project would
also provide hydroelectric pow-
er Jo-' Israel.
As: tor Israel's energy needs.
D/^BonflShahur said Israel v.'is
working on means of harness-
ing solar energy and was also
prospecting for oil within its
iwn-bo*.-dLTs.
Dr. lien Shahar. who has re-
cently been studying the poli-
cies of the Organization of Pe-
toateaan importing Countries
(OtfKCi. said that it is OPEC's
shortnang-j benefit to increase
i il '-price;,, *nt in the ling run
this 11. speed up the search for
anaitMHiMDiSTir im i of energy.
Dr. Be&oShahar said the tax
nafauan proposed by the special
xomiuutec which he headed
will be .introduced in stages
during a we to three year
period.
HE SAID despite the com-
plaints of some g.oups it will
not be watered down by tne
g tvenimcnf because it has been
.accepted hy all gments of the
society.
He said the reforms were
needed beatuts the income tax
''it h"jp *oo high.
t ntinued from Page 1-A
t i- amv with the Presi-
dents Conference."
Conference had failed
r ntly : i rally Ametican Jews
i c.s. naaaoes that feweod
I I ta aaespt what iie ami-
i n yoidod and dkBJ i ari-
inl vi > agreement with
I i in Sinai.
' PLEDCHD fiat the BOA
ii, t be "g'tiH tJ by coun-
: ti niJitv or the silence Bf
1 'i-a mizuii ana in coping
1 the .- ne:rgcflcles or crises
; ing the economic rfebllfty
litioaJ and military secur-
il the State of Israel."
The ZOA convention adoiu.nl
i.-s ol "Strong resolutions,
i.1 tlu'in aimed at Ihe r.s
Gi ii n nt. .Claiming that the
: iicoeod was 'timposeu on
I )y the HAS. to kt-arfa
" U til on erti Ml de-
il a*s i.anc s that A"er-
i i.i y assi-tan-.- w >uld
thconij r', without delay"
: i \ ulaJu : the aocord,
that there are "no pri* ate or
secret arraqgemi nts" in the ac-
cord that would "in any w iy
be harmful to Israel's future'
and tiiat Israels requirasMan
for immediate economic and
wHitwy *assistance "no longer
be delayed."
THE DEI.EC.A'; ES denounced
the idea of a Palestinian .tatc
oi the \V -st Bank and iia/a
RMn. rlaiming that s ich a late
hos "no valid claim in fact or
AJMOTV" and (hat thost t.'iri-
i'i 9 "are integral parts of the
land and State of Israel."
The delegates called for a
Zionist -vole- alongside the i -
rael aguvn imwat's "in interhs-
tiairil conclaves where tho ques-
tion of the future of the land of
Israel will be' debated, nego-
tiated and decided."
9ha resolution nnt'Jd in that
c ru> ction ttasit "the Arab
stai.'s hive made the question
of kraul a natter uk all the
Arab aatjaais and are s asking
the representatir.n of ^n-.T^^ -
titim-iifil Arab bodies In eon-
Ki Zeirj-er UppANMl To The Ndf'l Boxing CommiiJoo
i
L-rences focusing on the Arab
"Israeli conflict."
OTHER resolutions adopted
urged Corrgress ti strengthen
niiaBWita to counter the Arab
boycott of AmTiean -tini>s Hh
ing bininess with Israel, eallud
on the Adriiuistration and Cor-
Bjraas to initiate -programs to
riak;- the U:S. self-sufficient in
energ\ aaUHBja,xatHMd that tij
Sotist Urthui was violating the
spiiit of detente "by supporting
Aaab terroiist g.x>ups and u>-
Uilitaunn j'egiiiu's in Aib C01U)-
tii.-s" whii. continuing "to w-
Lite llie.hunianitaiiun prhwjpUs
of freedom of expiessim and
unhindered emigration in the
USSR," and charged "the UN
with "kgltimi/ing Arab terror
ist IwaeT' and the'U.S. with
"fatrare to pmc.'ed with dcter-
mrnnrion ngaMM eountrtes
which support and give MieHMi
to terroiists."
01 A final rasohiti in, tli
,ZOA delegates stated thair sup-
port of Leon Dalzin for th.
ch*i mansbip of the World
si Oi g mi ati m and Jew-
is1! .'1r; iv.:: ECUtl t -
SHALOM nOD
yg EMBASSY RESTAURANT
CDCriAl 6 COURSE DINNER SO OR
drCWJAi SUNDAY THRU THURS. 0 C\J
FREE
WINE
WITH
DINNER
FRIDAY
1417 WASHINGTON aVE., MIAMI BEACH o 538-7550
~0
(W$

2\\
^tOC 'IsssfysR.......^
.3483
-6226
:''. < ice chei'Tnan
inii Beach 'Boxing
si'in. his h?en annoim-
ma

e.i to the national boxing com-
imittee for the United Mates
Committee Sports for Uaaai
2iu#lu\ ^MMWtitire Mce pres-
id.i'.t Of 'Ftbrcform and the
("ompf't-'ly Casual Company, is
a mumbpr bfaWnai B'rhh Spo>-ts
, Mi.imiHe-'rli El s.Mahi
Shrin: and has been a resident
of Miami Beach for almost 30
years.
The Florida State Committee
Sports for Israel, of which E.
Albert Pallot is chairman, spon-
HN MvajM Whletes l >r the te-
raeli WJfldwtfe Olympics, the
IWacrabiah Gfmes, to he :hsfcl
In Hrael in 77.
ilESTAURA^T
OWNED axJX)Pf-AT0 by DAt WATSON
OWN 7 DAYS 11 A.M. 8 P.M.
LUNCHEON SPECrALS DINNER 5PECIALS
Find Assortment of
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MIAMI/FLORIDA
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WHlPf ED CREAM PKS
-BAKED>N PREMISES
f Your choice of ^O dellciool
lull (OortA.dinners
MODERATELY PRICED
from $2?Wto S3.93
t -tVooii vegetables served daily
TAKE^)UTX)RDERS
VALUE .'OUALITY SERVICE Has kept tnt In busmesi
for *w 30 yrs. intlwtom* facatiwn.

MEL /KK.I.KK
WORLO-Wr!f<0 3U*m~
RESTAURANT
ton Ave., Miami Beach
OPEN YEAR ROUND AT 4 P.M.
fmiSlL-ROlMAXlAS-
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ThrLn"'. THAT MAKES THE FAM0US FAMOUS
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\ l.an> fiakl< i
5JI-J987


Page 16-A
tires
whHi
If you
intend ? buy -"d thfe
erf 30 doys^
shouW
IS
You are about to find out
hv a tire you never heard ot
frKU Vi^ct tirp for these times,
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I RI All-Steel Radial is the worlds first
all-steei radial tire for automobiles. It's the
most economical tire you can own. Because of
the radial design, you get more miles per gallon
ef gas than from either bias or belted bias
tires. Because of the exclusive I.R.I. All-Steel
construction, you get thousands of extra miles
out of the tire itself. We believe the result
is the lowest cost per mile of driving from any
kind or any brand of tire on the market today.
Our engineers believe the I.R.I- All-Steel
Radial drives safer, rides more comfortably,
steers more precisely and responds surer
than any other tire you can buy at any price.
We guarantee them for 50.000 miles. What's
more, Norton is so sure you'll find these
the finest tires you've ever had that if you
are not satisfied at any time within 90 days.
we will refund your purchase price in full
No tricks. No hidden charges.
But, boil it all down and
you've got three basic
tire types to consider.
I. BIAS 2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
t. BIAS TIRES
Two, tour or sometimes even more plies (or
layers) ot material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line ot the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts ot material that run around the tire
under the tread This combines a bias sidewal
wittt increased Iread stability and improved
tread life.
3. RADIAL TIRES
Offer the most desirable features Cords of
material run from sidewall to sidewall crossing the
tread at 90 degrees Two or more belts of material
also run around the tire Price per tire is higher,
but cost per mile is lower.
Buying tires is tough enough.
You almost need an engineer's education to
understand tire advertising these days. There
are bias and belted and radial types. F-78's
and FR-78 s and 7.75's all of which fit the
same car. And nylon and rayon and polyester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
S'NCE 1924
TIRE CO.
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. All-Steel Radial.
An exclusive design and engineering process
put more steel in the I.R.I, radial than in any
other automobile tire Two layers or belts of
steel cables (30 per inch) make sure the I.R.I,
tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
friction, which is the biggest single cause of
tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
fabric (polyester, fiberglass, etc ) used in the
sidewalls of all other automobile tires The
result is 100 per cent steel strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand*
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every l 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. All-Steel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us. Each cable is wound of seven strands of
BUDGtT mm AVAILABLE
CENTRAL MIAMI5300 N.W. 27th Ave 634-1559
CORAL GABLESBird & DoukUs Road446-8101
NORTH MIAMI-13360 N.W. 7th Ave.-81-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH-1700 N.E. 163 SL-S4S-74M
MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Road672-5363
SOUTH OADE-8001 S. Dixie Hwy^-667,757J
XIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE-1275 49th 111 111 Mil
CUTLJJR RIOQE-20390 S. Dixie H*-ISJ-SlVl
WIST MIAMI-Blr* a Galloway Rdi -552-MU
HOMaTEAO-30100 S. Federal Hwy -247-lSS
W. M044.VWOOD-4S7 8. Bute K1PSu8
ft? Hw Start Km* Ym Call 6334635
1. The only tire with STEEL
sidewalls fof strength and
flexibility, more protection,
more comfort.
2. Two belts of special filament
steel cable for maximum tread
strength. 30 steel cables per inch.
Total: Three layers ol steel
beneath the tread.
3. Double steel protection here.
The only passenger tire with steel
on both sides of the bead
for sure-fire responsiveness.
4. All-weather computer-designed
tread.
threo-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-Sted
Radial. Now. the combination of sieel 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 MX
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-bv-market
plan now reaching your city Five years
ago, we set out to produce a tire that wasas
good as the finest imported tire available
Because we had no conventional tire-maunf
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We did. And came up with a totally new idea
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we had set out to make. The 1 R I AM*.
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to literally millions of miles of road-handhjl
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a 50.000-mile guarantee. Sold and servicedW
by proven leaders in the business.
Kl ^
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Extra safety. Extra comfort. Extra miK*
The finest tire you can buy. The IB*
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m }
eodooaooooeoeeo'
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! Bi TOUR **TMRJUKM01
ctamww>i
RFGo<
m


US. Hadassah Delegation to Attend
Mt. Scopus Dedication in Jerusalem
NEW YORK This week
I 3,000 people are congre-
lating i" Jerusalem for a dra-
natic event the rededication
i >s of the Hadassah
rsity Hospital on Mount
| us to take place October
1
Some 1.500 Floridians will be
ig the 1,500-delegate con-
in nut taking part at the event.
Rose E. Matzkin, of Water-
[ury, Conn., national president
Hadassah, will head the dele-
kaiion.
BEATRICE Usdan, New York
Hty, Hadassah Tourism chair-
man, said that 65 per cent of
. people attending the dedi-
cation will be visiting Israel for
Hie first time.
resident Ephraim Katzir, Is-
kel Premier Yitzhak Rabin,
fcembers of the cabinet, U. S.
Vmbassador Malcolm Toon,
vpresentatives of medical, sci-
ntific, religious, diplomatic and
mthropic worlds will par-
icipate in the dedication and
related events.
In addition to a series of ded-
nations of special installations
Bi the Mount Scopus and Ein
vii em hospitals by donors and
Iheir families, luncheons for
Visiting doctors with members
the Hadassah Medical Or-
Continued on Page 13-B
^Jewish Floridlan
Miami, Florida Friday, October 17, 1575
Section B
Tuesday, Oct. 21, one of the most historic
events in Hadassah's 63 years of service
will take place when its hospital on Mount
Scopus is rededicated after it was forced
to evacuate it by the Jordanian occupa-
tion in 1948. The Mount Scopus hospital
is part of the Hadassah Medical Organ-
ization, which maintains the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical Center in Ein
Karem, in West Jerusalem.
Rabbi Kronisb Chairman Of
Histadrut Luncheon-Confab
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom
(and national vice president of
the National Committee for
Labor Israel, will be the banquet
chairman of the Israel Histadrut
opening conference luncheon
honoring Moe and Lea Levin
October 26th at the Fontaine-
bleau Hotel.
Bernard B. Jacobson, national
executive vice president of the
National Committee for Labor
Israel, will join Rabbi Kronish.
and Israel's Ambassador to the
I'nited Nations, Jacob Barmore
in paying tribute to two of His-
t idrut'a most devoted and dedi-
cated personalities. Moe anJ
I.ea Levin.
Having served for more than
a decade as the head of both the
Israel Histadrut Campaign an:1
the Foundation in Los Angeles,
lacobson is a life long leader
(it Labor Zionism and a national
leader in other pro-Israel cai ;js.
'acobson will report on his re-
cent visit to Israel and discuss
the priorities of the 1975-76 Na-
tional Histadrut Campaign.
Levin, chairman of the Chaim
Weizman Branch of the Far
band, currently serves as chair-
man of the board of the Hista-
drut Council of South Florida
and on the national executive
board of the National Committee
for Labor Israel.
Lecture Series At
Adath Yeshurun
Temple Adath Yeshurun is
conducting an Institute for Con-
tinuing Education starting
Thursday evening, Oct. 16
through Thursday evening,
Dec. 18. The lecture series will
be dealing with issues facing
series will have lecturers on the
American Jewry today. The
Middle East, Soviet Jewry, Has-
sidism, local Jewish commu-
President Morris Newmark nity, Jews in Literature, Jew-
announced that a musical pro-
gram featuring Cantor Zvi Ad-
ler, accompanied by Shmuel
Fershko will be presented at
the luncheon.
Reserved seats are still avail-
able and may be obtained at the
Histadrut Miami Beach office.
ish Medical Ethics, Jewish
Youth on Campus, Jewish Law
and Death, Jewish Attitude To-
wards Women and Insights into
Jewish Philosophy.
Additional information may
be had from the temple office.
Judge And Mrs. Weiss To
Chair Emanu-El Dinner
H. Balaban ]
Guest Speaker
At Banquet '
Henry Balaban, Justice of t i
Circuit Court, Eleventh Judic: >i
District, will be the keyn
sneaker at the Spirit of Li )
Testimonial Banquet, October
18 at the Carillon Hotel.
Sponsored bv the Teddv Grant
Men's Chapter of the City rf
Hone. Mavor James E. RearJ I
will also b<; in attendance
A former Vice-Mayor of the
City of Miami. Judee Balab I i
will be nccommnied by his wife
Marie who will deliver the Na-
tional Anthem.
City of Hone, treats victim!*
of diseases such as cancer, leu
kemia, and cardiac and chest:
ailments, on a free, non sec
tarian basis.
Bet Breira To Honor
B'rurt B'rith At Services
Services Friday evening a*
Congregation Bet Breira will
honor the B'nai B'rith and in
many functions in the commun:
ty including the Anti-Defama-
tion League and Hillel. Bert-
Brown, regional vice president
of B'nai B'rith will give a spe-
cial presentation about the or-
ganization.
Miami Beach City Council-
man Dr. Leonard Haber
will be the guest speaker
at a meeting of the Re-En-
try Auxiliary Program, a
support organization of Op
peration Re-Entry. The pro
gram will be held Thurs
day, October 23, at 8 p.n:
at Temple Beth Sholom
Dr. Haber, a psychologist
will discuss "Rational Liv-
ing."
BERNARD B. JACOBSON

V nM
1j
;-, ?*
Obviously pleased with results of a cocktail reception by
the Carriage House and the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy in honor of members of the recently-established
President's Council of the Hebrew Academy are these
leaders of the Miami Beach school. From left are Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross, principal; Judge Norman Ciment
president; Dr. Merry Haber and Dr. Leonard Haber, Mi-
ami Beach city councilman.
Judge and Mrs. Eugene J.
Weiss have been named chair-
men of the Nov. 16 semi-annual
dinner and dance of Temple
Emanu-El, it was announced
this week by Judge Frederick
N. Barad, president, and Sam-
uel N. Friedland, chairman of
the board.
The festive affair, at which
there will be no solicitation of
funds, will be held in the Fried
land Ballroom, and will be in
the form of "Family Night."
An original rock musical,
"Holy Moses." will be presented
by the Temple Emanu-El Teen
Players. The show, produced,
written and directed by Tem-
ple Emanu-El musical director
Trixie Levin, is based on the
Biblical account of Moses.
Judge Weiss, former munici-
pal judge of the City of Miami
Beach, is past president of the
Miami Beach apoartment house
association and former exalted
ruler of the Miami Beach Elks,
the city's largest fraternal or
ganization.
Mrs. Weiss, Roberta, is co-
chairman with Judge Weiss ot
the highly successful "Send a
Miami Beach Child to Camp"
annual program.
PUZZLED! by IS orina A Orovitz
B H C A I P g R K 0 A N E
P K L S H 0 G H j T Z V J
N A J 0 n t M H T) G R A Z
E S R A R N W A N A M J I
S H G K I E R L P K F M D
H R D I B L Q L 1 0 J L R A
C U A N S 0 II A F Y R T
A T P G Z H J H B I I W H
M H C F G G H 1 Z S S N
S L L A B 0 Z T A M H Y T
0 K K A Y B S A L T I N G
"D E A S E M M I S T G K R
I J H A M E T Z F P D Q
The 14 words and phrases listed below, concerning
food in the Jewish home, are hidden in this puzzle. The
words are placed vertically, horizontally, diagonally.
frontwards and backwards >. How many can you find? The
answers are on Page 6-B. /
Kashruth Shochet Salting
Chametz Kreplacr i Tsimmes
Lekach Treyfah Challah
Parve Soaking Fleishig
Matzo Balls Cholent


Page 2-B

.
MIAMI MOITH mtmt KACH
AMAVT SHALOM CONGREGA- AOATH YiSHUdUN (Tempi*). 102S
TION 995 SW 67th Ana. Orthodox. ME. Miami Garocni Or Cimtrvi-
Rabbi Zvi Raphael/ Cantor Aron tivo. Rakbi S>mcln Fraaowan. Cin-
Be Aron. 1 tor Ian Alprrn SS
-------------- -------------
ANSHE EMES 2:>33 SW m* AvI. AGUDATH ACHIM. 3rd An. Habraw
Coaaarvativa Cantar Sal Pakowitt. rtelio.iowa Commirnity Center. r2a
2 NE 3rd Awe. Orthodox. S3-A
BETH AM (Temple). 5950 M, Kendall
Dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Har.
belt M. Baumgard. Aaaociate Rabbi
Mitchell Chefitz. 3
CONGREGATION BET BREIRA. 107-
55 SW. 112th St- Liberal. Rabbi
Barry Tabactinikoff. S-A
KTH DAVIO 2a SW S<* Ava.
Conservative. Rabbi Snl Landaa
Cantor William Lloaon. 4-A
9ETH TORAh. 1051 N. Miami Brtch
Blvd. Conaervat.ve Rahbi Max .!
echitz. Canter Jacob B. Menalun.
S
B'NAI RAFHABw 1401 NW '3rd *
Conearvafva Rabbi Vtctur O. Zwd-
mo. C in tar Jack l_*r.>*r. M
-----------a>
SEPHAROIC JEWiSH CENTER. 571
N E. 17ta St. Ortnodax Rabax N*.
aim Gaatoach. Caator Joaaaa Na-
haajaa. 34V A
BETH DAVIO SOUTH 7500 *W SINAI faawMa' O* NORTH OAOI
tB0. Ztn-i Ava. Raara. Rafca
Raton K.noaHy. Cantar Irviaa
Mm
t20ta St. Conaervative Rabbi Sol
Landau. Cantor William Lip**... 4 B
BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th Ave.
Madara Trad.tionaL RaObi Max Sha. **-*" S*N*QC"W,,L !?-" il"
piro. Cantor Leon Segal. Rev. Men-
del' Gutterman. 6
BETH TOV ,-e-^ 5*38 SW Pth
St. Conaervative. Pabbi Charles Ru-
bel.
B'NAI ISRAEL AND GKCATER
MIAMI VfOTH SYNAGOGUE WOO
Swr.set Drive. Orthooox. Rabbi Ralph
Glixma* 8-A
a---------
ISRAEL (Temple) OF OREATCR
MIAMI. t37 ME WSt St. Reform
Rabbi joi-Dh R. Narot. 10
*. Ava. OrtH-o*. Rabbi Oa
Binniek. St
fOUNO ISRAEL. OF ORE* TER Ml.
AMI MO N 17*S St orthodox
Rabbi Zev St
CNMt 6AMIS
Jl'rEA iT.mi.ln iSoo Granada 9Wd
Mann RaOh Michael B fciaan-
aat. Canter =-?a SAar*. 4*
ZAM04IA Tama**.. a* Zimra Ava
Conaarvjctv*. Mabbi Mavrtc* KM*
44
ISRAELITE ENTER. 3179 SW 25th
St. Conaervative. Rabbi Solomon
WarJenoero- Cantor Nathan Parnasa
11
OR OLOM (T*atpi) 8755 SW 10th
St. Coaeervattve Rabbi David M.
Baron. Cantor Stariey Hieh. 1f
TEMPLE ISRAEL-SOUTH (Formerly
Bath Tikva) 0V5 Sunset Or. Reform
Rabbi Joeeoh R Narut MA
at/ffFSlDE
MOGAM own CONGREGATION
9348 Hording Ava Orthooox. Rabb
Isaac O Vrna *f
fovt lAuotmtu
fTM ISRAeTL 'Taaof> 7T00 7
Oak'and Park Blvd. Rtbbi Pnilip A
Labowitz Cantor Maurice Neb. *f
Post Marriage
Counselling At
Beth David
"A post-marriage counselliiw
appointment is automaticallv
bein set uo for eich newlywed
couple." stated Rabbi Sol Lan-
dau, of Beth David Congrega-
tion.
"For more and more people
the tirst marn->ee is only *
training school for the second,
with divorce th dintoma." ac-
cording to the New York Times
in a recnt article entitled "Two-
Time Winners."
In an effort to help stem that
tide. Rabbi Landau recently in-
stituted follow-uo six month
counselling sessions, in nrdf
to helD the new husband -nd
wife exchang- 'uH relate thr
impressions of the first six
months of their marriage. As i
"couple." they discuss their
likes and dislikes, infrrsts. and
hopefully their problems.
"This approach is seen as a
natural steo in Srinoi"" to th-
fore anv possible problems, of
communication and relating,"
the rabbi said.
Friday, October
17, UTS
BAMU e_. (Tenio) 89C0 SW 107th
Ava.. Suite 306. Rabbi MimiN
Barajer (
TIFERETH ISRAEL (Temple). 4500
N. Miami Ave. Conaervative. 14
2ION (iemp;el. SOO0 Mi'ler Rd. Con-
arrva'iv! Rabbi Norman Shapiro
Cantor Erref HrKman. 1
tfALEAH
TtFBRETH JACOB (Temple). 981 6.
4tb Ava. Conaervative. Rabb'
Nathan Znlondeh. 13
#) H MIAMI
BETM MOSHE CONGREGATION.
22 N.B. 121at St. Conaervative.
Rabbi Dr. Daniel J. Finoarer. Car-
ter Yehuda Binvamin. SS
mum hair
ACUOATH ISRAEL TSOI CirWif Ave.
Ortaa-.lax Rabr ?h EMANU-EL. 324? W. Oakland Pirk
Blvd. Reform. Cantor Jerome tt't-
ment. 43
TAV..RAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
N. S7tti Be Conaervative. Rabb1
Milton J. Gross 44/
a
VOUNO ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
(Orthodox). ?97 Stirling Rd. 52
0MPAN0 BEACH
MaorjATC JEWISH CENTER ''
MaB 9th life, u
SHOLOM 'Temo'" '32 SE llih Ave
Con.ervative Ral>b' Morri* A Skoo
Cantor v,,-->v o.nrr M
Snapper Creek Women's ORT
To Hold Covered Dish Supper
The Snapper Creek Chaote'
of Women's Am-rion ORT will
hold a gourmet covered dish
sunner SaP,rdnv *t R.m. at
the home of Rernice Snoll.
The Goral Gables Center of
Women''! Am^ricn ORT will
have a badeet review and boird
meeting on Wednes'iav. Octob-r
22. at 9 am at the First Federal
c"ings building. 2"50 Cora'
Wav.
HflUAA?ntf
HAI | ANOA'.E 'EW'SH CENTSK
Conservative 41<> NE 8h Av*. "" P 3-:hv,rti Cl-tor ,'ieob
CanriQer u
BETH EL.
Orthodox.
t430
P>l -^ T^aa
Mr
6
BETH ISRAEL 775 40th ot Orthodox.
Raboi Mordecai Smp-ri. 11
IETm JACvB. 30' Wl'-mjion Ave.
Orthodox. Rabh< Sh-.iaryaha T.
Swi'skv. Cancer Mawiioe Mamches.
1*
*r-riJ Ek 'T-a-oi-l 1351 S '4h Iva
Rfr.'m Rihh' Snr"'!*! J*f ,is'
ant Rabbi Harvev M. Roa~" as
setm 'Hi?a 'Bamolai ***' r
thur St Co-^-rvatiye Rabh.' Mortor
Ma'avsky C^no- Irvtna Go^ 44
BETH RAPHAEL ;T.mple). 1545 Jef-
fe.-son Ave. Conservative Rabbi
Elliot Wiaograd Cantor Saul Braeh.
B)
BETH SHO'.OM (Temalel 4144 Chase
Ave Li'^eral. Rabbi i-eon Kronish.
Cantor David Convieer 21
TEMPLF BETM OLOWON. 1031
Lincoln Rd. Modern Cjnae-vative.
Rabhi David R,ab. Cantor f*.ord?
rai Vardeini. 2*.A
? I V .. I l^*r~n*m* "yrn InSlaaaa a,t
c-wvrvain, Rabbi David Shaolra
or.iae PHhi rhjim S 'f.lo
TatMO. c 6ctm AHM Co-<.r.|livt
310 SW 2-d vy HaUyvaond F.hb
OaviQ Raeeriliela. i7-
TEMPLE SOLE?*. r'Jhr" '">< fbar
i''" St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Robert
Frazin. 47.c
TiferetK Jacob's Sisterhood
SpotTo'imi Membershtp Porty
Temple Tifereth Jacob's Sis-
terhood is sponsoring a mem-
bership party Saturday. Oct. 25.
at 8 n.m. in the social 'ill of
Temple Tifereth Jacob. Hialeah.
The party is open to all tem-
ple members, potential mem-
bers* Young Ju-lea and guests.
For reservations, call the tem-
ple office.
CONGREGATION BETH TFILAH.
??9 Eaclid Ave. Orthodox. Rabbi I.
M. Trooper. 22
ETH VOSFOH CHAIM CONG*E
CATION. 84T M*rMlan. Ave 22-A
TEMPLE BNAI Z'ON. 700 '73th St..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Or. Abraham I
Jacobton. 22-B
HAW*a T>>|
P' ''tioh JEWISH rorsinRE.
GATION. 400 S. Nob Hill R-i Plan
tation. Rabb. Ar*-vr S. Abrimi.
MffAWAK
ISRABL fTema4a> aoan SVtf 3arh St
Conservative Rabbi Avron. Oraii*
Cantor Abraham Keater. m
HOMETSTEAD JBWISH CENTER
a ve q.K Cnnaervitlv a-
CU8AN HEBREW CONGrtF.TATinN
tfd? Waahinoton Av. Orthodox
Rahhi Do* Rozencwbfa. 23
CUBAN SEPHAROIC HEBReW CON-
GREGATION. 715 Washinoton Ave
Rabbi M-ir Maalish Melan ad. ?S-
------------a
EMANU-EL (TemaM). 1701 Waahino-
ton Ava. Conaa. vative. Rahbi Irv'no,
i l HEBREW ACADEMY. 24nr> in Trre
Dr Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander S
Oroee ca
JACOB C. COHEN COMMUN'TY
SVNAGOGUK. 1532 Washinatan Ava.
Orthiiox. Rabbi TKytr H. Starr.
Caator Meyer Enael. H
KHESETH ISRAEL HS4 Euclid Ava.
Orthodoa. Rabhi David Lehrfleld
Cantor Abraham Sel 27
MENORAH (T-molel. 820 73th St.
Conaervative. Raeav Maaaar Abram-
awitz fantor Ntee * ZB
NER TAMID (T-mi). "m St and
Carlyle Ava. Ctsnaervatrve. Rabhi'
Kaxene Labovitr Cantor Edwar-t
KMsa. Sf>
------------a
OMBV SHALOM. *Ha Bonita Oat
Orthodox. RaBoi Phineaa A. Weft-
man. Si
------------------
SEPHAROIC JWIS4 CINTIR. MB
Cnllina Ave. Rahni Sdi Nahmiaa. 31
1849.
CONGREGATION 6T2 CHA'M
44 Waahinatan v- S7
NORTH BAY VILLAGE JEWISH
CENTER 1726 Tfth St Cauaeway.
North Bay V'llana. Conaervaiva
Csn'w Murraw Yapvaeh J2-A
AGUPAS ACHIM Nl'AACH SEFARO
CONGREGATION. 707 5th St
CANDUUGHTING TIME
iti
12 HESHVAN 6:32
m
Beth David To
Present Program
Btjth David Solomon Schech-
ler Day School's Elmentary
Division cjjesitmated Thursiayj
as tfieir school's official Sola-1
on Sahechter Day.
In commemoratina the found-
er of Conservative Judaism. tH>*
stBdetitB have rudied SoIotboti
Schechtert Rfe and t?achfngs. [
A special program for parents
was fo b* Dresented at 1 p.m.
in the auditorium of Bath David
South. 7500 SW 120th St TVJ
program includes a triajr in Kb- i
brew and EnnHab, mttsic. read
ings and Israeli rsfr-ishrosnts t
prepared by the students.
COMPLETE
INSUflANGE
PROTECTION
personal/business
8ERNAR0 B SEGAL
, VICE PRESIDENT
Ens on iisuce
JtGEUCV. WC
2750 DOUGLAS RQA0
MIAMI 33133
T6l 443-JJ34
Represent m j
T
HE TWLES
IKSUBANCE COMFANIES
Pioneer Women Sabbath
Observed Tliis Weekend
Pioneer Women Sabbath will be obser\-ed in South P]
ids synagogues and temples this weekend in honor of a,"
r-^n .'"briee N'atioBal Convention of the Pioneer Wan,
which will be held at the DeauviUe Hotel in Miami Bea?
Among guest speakers who will share local pulpjts _.
be Mrs. Esther Zackler, former national president of Pionee"
Women, who will speak at the Saturday morning senics
Temple Menorah of Miami Beach. Mrs. Zackler. immedj
past president of the organization, now lives in Israel.
Mrs. Frieda Leemon of Detroit, national vice president of
Pioneer Women, will be the guest speaker at Beth David She
is national chairman of the Moetzet Hapoalot | Working tyjaj.
en's Council) campaign for Pioneer Women.
Rabbi Harry Jokt will be the guest speaker at Temp'..
Emanu-El of Miami Beach. The rabbi, for many years a spir.
itual leader in Lincoln. Neb., will salute The leadership of
Pioneer Women-
Rabbi Mitchell Chefitz. associate rabbi of Temple BrA
Am. will be the speaker at the South Dade congregation al
will pay tribute to the *isit here of Mrs. Rabin and of Israel
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz, who will speak Sunday night i;
the conference.
Dr. Eisenberg Guest Speaker At Moadon Hebrew Forum
Dr. Azriel Eisenberg will be
the guest speaker at the Moa-
don Hebrew Cultural Forum of
Greater Miami, opening month-
ly meetings on Tuesday. Oct. 28
at 8 p.m. at the American Bank.
1200 Alton Rd.
Dr. Eisenberg will soeak on
"Jewish Education and the Bi-
centennial Year."
The Fomm with njwlv e' '~t-
ed president Dr. Joseoh Dia-
mond, will conduct a series ol
lectures and discussions a
cultural and literary subjects
during the winter season a
even- fourth Tuesday of fte
month.
CosDonsored with the COM
Agency of the Jewish Fej;n.
rton of Qreater Mi-i. th*sti
of tHe Proohets will bs
in November with free ai-.v
sion.
KNOW?
3K,
IS AVAILABLE FOR
BANQUETS & WEDDINGS
* BAR MITZVAHS CARD PARTIES
* RELIGIOUS RETREATS BUSINESS SEMINARS
* TOURNAMENTS OUTINGS
**** SUPERB FOOD in
Private Country Club Afmosphere|
FROM $3.93
14800 Hollywood aivo.
Hollywooi, Fl. 3M28.
PHONE
911-8800
SOOTH OADC RENEW ACADEMY
mmtnsma
Mrodi Chossidk fxibvd
tvac-ft ot popow
stage productlw
h. dfi-|
mm tmnnnti* n*
0NEJMMT OMY
lf f.WMTS*'*
Ticket* Ay-il4*l. -jjj
ftWt. ft* f^^^MwTTJ|
m J^, 0.4*.t
532 1851 or I6 *W
Tfc^ ah. ^
Boa/atawf. Mis*
ft 1*d $-. "
TDnnTDTnVD'OD^


Ly( October 17, 1975
+Jelst> tHrMian
Page 3-B
emple Sinai Features Eban
At Oet. IS Israel Bonds Dinner
group of community and
: leaders are completing
s for the upcoming Temple
; of North Dade-State of
el Dinner. Saturday. Oct. 18
:30 p.m. at the Konover Ho-
urly the Hyatt Ho-
irding to dinner chair-
and Mrs. Leonard B.
: (if North Miami Beach.
ie dinner-meeting featuring
in, Israel former Mill-
Foreign Affairs, will
the Greater Miami Is-
: Organization 1975-76
campaign to help raise urgently
needed economic aid through
the sale of State of Israel Bonds.
This year the drive hopes to
achieve a record-breaking $20
million to advance Israel's prog-
ress and welfare at this time
of a recent 10 per cent curren-
cy devaluation in that country.
At the meeting Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman Wiener will be the re-
cipients of the highly coveted
State of Israel David Ben-Gu-
rion award for their exception-1
al work on behalf of their
brethren in Israel.
Members of the Temple Si-
nai of North Dade Israel Din-
ner of State include Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irv-
ing Shulkes, Kenneth Schwartz,
president; Maurice N. Swift,
vice president; Susan Rachleff,
Sisterhood president; Gerald
Jaffe. Brotherhood president;
Joseph Green, SNIFTY presi-
dent.
Dinner Committee members
are Dr. and Mrs. Stanford B.
Cooke, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hol-
lander, Rabbi and Mrs. Ralph
P. Kingsley, Mr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph Peiken, Mr. and Mrs.
Aaronn Podhurst, Mr. and Mrs.
Melvyn Rachleff, Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth J. Schwartz and Mr.
and Mrs. Maurice N. Swift.
Mrs. Geiger Reports On
5-Month Visit To Israel
Mrs. Edyth H. Geiger was to
bort on a just-completed.
k-month visit to Israel Thurs-
(Oct. 16^ at a noon lunch-
of the Women's Division of
American Friends of the
University, Greater Mi-
|i Chapter.
Fh ..incheon is slated at the
r tre Hotel, and is open
(the general public.
Mrs. Leon (Lillian) Kronish,
UinVnt of the Women's Di-
|itn which supports the He-
tw University of Jerusalem.
I! serve as chairman of the
ketinp. Mrs. Florence Feldman
director of the Women's Di-
fcion.
Mrs. Geiger, a former region-
director of the American
Bunds of the Hebrew Univer-
Hh is an executive with the
Teater Miami Jewish Federa-
pn and its Combined Jewish
peal-Israel Emergency Fund.
[She is a former secretary of
Association of Americans
Canadians in Israel, and
ted in Israel for six years be-
fe returning to Miami Beach
a>sume a position with the
nerican Friends in 1960.
Mrs. Geiger is an attorney,
was graduated from the
ivcrsity of Chicago School of
|\v She served in the United
Btes Women's Army Corps
during World War II. and was
stationed in France where she
worked with refugee children
enroute to Israel.
Peter Luria, a former par-
ticipant in the Hebrew Univer-
sity Overseas Student Program
for Americans, will speak on
the realities of higher education
for Israel youth. He is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Luria.
leaders of the Greater Miami
Israel Bonds and Israel Emer-
gency Fund campaigns. His
fathe ris chairman of the Israel
Bonds Advisory Board.
)MAN to take care of
ierly woman from noon
5 30 P.M. '2 block from
No. 14. Call 667-3122.
ho
IVVholesale Distributor* of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
Mid
kktingeti
Processors mU
f the finest .$.
koshu meats mi poultry
1717 N.W. 7th Avo.
Miami, Mb.
Phone 324-1855
DR. LEONARD r
jyar
A sensible man
who cares
ENDORSED BY:
Condominium Owners Association, inc.
Joseph D'Apice
President
LEVER 8A
READY
WHEN
YOU ARE!
Incredibly spreadable
Philadelphia Brand
Whipped
Cream Cheese
Philly's been whipped. So it's lighter,
smoother and easier to spread.
It oomes out of your refrigerator
creamy and fluffy. Ready to enjoy
on a bagel, cracker, matzo or
muffin. Take your choice of regular
Philadelphia Brand Whipped
Cream Cheese or our other delicious
Kosher favorites-every one
guaranteed fresh when you buy it
or your money back from Kraft.
Be sure to keep the "Incredible
spreadaWes" on hand at your house.
They're always ready to spread
happiness!
OnisionolKnAn
Enjoy Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
and Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
with Chives/with Pimento
with Onion/with Smoked Salmon
All these Kraft Philadelphia
Brand Whipped Cream Cheeses
CERTIFIED KOSHER
isssttssssssssa


Page 4-B
+JewistfhrkOari_
Friday, October
[ Conservative Women's League Of
Fla. To Hold Annual Torah Fund
The annual Torah Fund Kick-
off day of Florida Branch of
"Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism will be held on
Nov. 6th at Temple Sinai. Hol-
:wood. at 10 a.m.
Highlight of the dav will be
talk on the Jewish Th"oloci'-tl
Seminary of America bv Rabbi
Chaim Listfield. Associate Rab-
bi of Temple Sinai. R?bbi List-
is a 1974 graduate of the
Seminary and reont'v returned
from the Soviet Union.
In absence of the president.
Mrs. Morton Levin. Mrs. Albert
Solo, Florida branch vice-presi-
dent will preside at the business
portion of the meeting. Mrs.
Ewald Ziffer. Torah Fund chair-
man and branch vice president,
will conduct the Torah Fund
portion of the day.
Working with Mrs. Ziffer in
planning the day are: Mrs.
Mary Feldman. Mrs. Albert
Freeman, Mrs. Joseph Goldman,
Mrs. Morton Levin. Mrs. Ted
Martin, Mrs. Abe Meyer, Mrs.
Norman Sholk, Mrs. Sam Si-
sholce, Mrs. Melvin Waldorf,
and Mrs. Jack Wolfstein.
Tomb Fund Residence Cam-
paign has as its theme Shehe-
nu in gratitude for the
realization of the Mathilde
Schechter Residence Hall. The
public i^ w .iconic.
B'nai B'rith Me-Ami Lodge
Celebrates Its 13 Anniversary
B'nai B'rith Me-Ami Lodge
of North Dade will celebrate
its 13th anniversary with a Bar
Mitzvah affair Saturday eve-
ning. 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.
17.

Abraham Grunhut, pre dent o) the Jew-
ish National Fund o\ Great <'''
Dr. Irving Lehrnum, foundat'u n chair-
man, have announced that the forthcom-
ing JNF Morton Towers annual dinn r
will he held December 21 at the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel. Emanuel Men:: and Lou
Aronson, chairman oj the JNF Morton
Towers Committee, have announced that
nonorees jor this ev< nt be Mr
,..,. fi .' S< ( and Celia Bm\
Pictured Iron left to h ht arc (seated!
' ''" Abralu m i hut, Mam
M 'MZ. (S anding) Helen 0\ :cim,Dor,
Krlnsky, Sophie Uaspel, T......Schochteri
Mr"-. Lou Aronson, Hannah Wolnez, %
ence Minov.
I
l
I
l
I
I

FACT1:
Clinical studies show liquid corn oil is unsurpassed
among vegetable oils for lowering serum cholesterol.
FACT 2:
Fleischmann s Margarine is made from 100% corn oil,
and is high in important liquid corn oil.
FACT 3:
Using Fleischmann s as part of a low saturated fat diet
can help reduce serum cholesterol.
FACT 4-
Reducing serum cholesterol may help decrease
the risk of coronary heart disease.
you should use Fleischmann s Its rich corn oil
goodness makes this margarine a o'eixious
addi'ion to tod A ... P. .,. ,,.,,.,) ;.- ...!,, ,.-,.k ^l...___en
cup of liquid corn oil Heischmann"s :s high in
Remember, using Heischmanns as an,
pan of a low saturated fat diet can help lowe,
serum cholesterol Serve your family
I-leiscluiiann-s Margarine. It makes sensible
eating delicious.
FleischnwiuA Margarine. Makes MDriweeattBgdriidons.
w
ZT nShmannj
sch
Flefsrlinnnn's Fleischmann*
Stoft
Ki*i, fj Or
Margar
4
Margarine
Another J-ine Product of ////*.&,/,


lay, October 17, 1975
*Jewist flcridHar?
Page 5-B
Ms. Trager To Chair Technion
National Women's Convention
I Mrs. Gerrv Trager of Bridg--
rt has been named national
ivention chairman of the 1975
[tional Biennial Contention of
Women's Division of th
lerican Technion Socl '-
Uch will be h-.'ld in the Ameri-
n Hotel, Bal Harbour. Oct.
129.
Announcement of Mrs. Trag-
ls nnnointment as convention
airman was made by Mrs.
K. Herrmann. MtHmnl
of the Women's Di-
ssident
lion.
The Women's Division of the
ncrican Technion Soci-ty is
oud to share in the significant
|rk of the Technion. and con-
it rates its support!v" efforts
the dual responsibilities of
Ldent Scholarship and Md-
il Engineering research,"
Trager commented.
Hundreds of Women's Divi-
n leaders and members from
toss the United States will OS
tied by leaders of the
terican Technion Society and
Technion-IsraM [n^Hiit f
fechnology, in Haifa during the
ir-day convention," Mrs
pger said.
Each of the four days of
eetings and deliberations will
jve unique significance, be-
frming Sunday, Oct. 26 with the
pening Plenary and concluding
fcdnesday, Oct. 29 with a na-
onal board meeting and
uneh.
| Amos Horev, president of
echnion. will be guest of honor
j the opening banquet Sunday
Kht.
I The following day at a 20t'i
iniversary Luncheon, Worn-
I's Division delegates will b-
pied by presidents of the
lerican Technion Society
and present, as tribute is
id to National Women's Divi-j
[>n Founder, Sarah Leffert an!
those women who have Built
|e Women's Division during
two decades.
WANTED
(PERIENCEO FUNO RAISE*
kTiONAL JEW SH AGENCY
'! REGIONAL OFF'CE
|WiiteE.F.R., Box 012973..
/Miami 33101
Tuesday will be highlighted
bv an installation luncheon at
which time Peari Milch, chair-
man of th M -'iica! Engineering
Proiect will b? honored. Carl Al-
pert, executive vice chairman of
tbe board of governors of Tech-
nion will be guest sneaker.
The luncheon w;U he followed
by a Seminar on Youth and Edu-
cation in Israel, where d:legates
will have the onno'fnitv to hear
Shoshan3 Horev, First Tad" it
Technion and Technion Profes-
sor Brian Silver.
These festive events will be
in addition to the business at
hand: workshops on education,
program and public relations,
fundraising, medical engineer-
ing and membership and
growth.
Women's Division American
Technion Society Florida Re-
gional President Miriam Sirkin
is regional chairman. For fur-
ther information, nlease contact
the American Technion Society
Regional Office. 157 Lincoln RJ..
Vivm Beach.
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP T
PUERTO RICO
pd us your favn-ite re-'pe
using Sweet Unsalted
MazoSa
garine
)ntestan!s tvuM be 18 years
or older,
pid recipe ar-d proof of pur-
lase (green flag with words
?ntains liauid corn oil' from
nt panel! with your name,
|dress ar>^ "hone number to:
JeWISH FIORID'AN
ox 012973, Miami 33101
MAZCHA CONTEST
SPECIAL CONTEST
IFOR OUR READERS
winner of our special
itest will win 5100.00
all entries will be elig-
for the grand priie
to Puerto Rico.
NTER NOW!
Weizman Branch to Air'USSR
Israeli-Egyptian Agreement'
MRS. GERRY TRAGER
Douglas Gardens Board To
Ho'd First Meeting of Season
The Board of Directors of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hos-
pital for the Ag^d will meet for
th fi st ti ns this season in the
Home's Ruby Auditorium on
Sunday. Oct. 19 at 9:30 a.m.
"The Soviet Union and th.*
Israel Egyptian Agreement"
will be the tonic of the guest
sneaker, the Hon. Zev Kogan.
at the monthlv general meeting
of the Chaim Weizman Branch
of the Farband Tuesday at 7:30
p.m. in the Washington Federal
at 1234 Washington Avc., Miami
Beach.
Moe Levin, chairman of the
chapter, announced that in ad-
dition to the guest speaker, the
order of business for the eve-
ning will include the election
of delegates to the National
Labor Zionist Organization
Convention.
Kogan, a well known attorney
in the Miami Beach area, re-
ceived his Masters degree in
International Affairs at Colum-
bia University, New York. A
few years ago, Judge Kogan
represented the United States
Government at the European
Economic Committee in Geneva.
A special feature of the eve-
ning will be a farewell party
for the deleaates of the Hista-
drut Solidarity Conference in
Israel, which will honor tha
many members of the Branch
who have pledged to the Hia
tadrut Mortgage Fund and who
will be leaving for Israel to a*-
tend the conference at the Tel
Aviv Hilton on Nov. 10 to 13
The evening's program will
conclude with refreshments ani
a "Community Sing" conducted
by members Regina Balin and
Sophie Kemper.
Emanu-El Sisterhood Holds
Antiques Show Dec. 3, 4
Emanu-El, Fort Lauderdale,
has set the dates of Dec. 3, 4,
and 5 for their Fifth Annual
Antiques Show and Sale. Select
antique dealers from area-,
throughout the United States
will be selling a wide variety of
antiques at the event. Another
feature during the show will bn
the serving of home cooked
food. Information may be hirt
from Faye Geronemus.
Cook with Sweet-Unsalted MazolaJ
and you may soon be baking in Puerto Rico.
Send us your favorite recipe using *
Sweet Unsaltcd Mazola Margarine. J,
and you could win one of these ex-
citing prizes:
l st prize: A week tor two at the elegant
Americana Hotel, San Juan, Puerto
Rico, with breakfast and dinner daily.
Round-trip transportation from New
York to San Juan will be via smooth,
comfortable American Airlines 747
Three 2nd prizes: $100 in cash.

.


Doing uhat uvdolx'st.



Contest is so easy to enter.
The recipe you submit can he a standard
to whicn v iuVe idded some p n
don that's entirely ':
little sometliing
idees will
be kx king foi that extra
you to thai makes a dish really specia
\ ., inchooseai pi etiser Amaindish. gj
lessert Infact.what-
e vet you like. Am I u can enter as many
,a y, uwi quirement

is that the ingredients include Sweet Un-
saltcd Mazola Margarine and that a proor
of purchase accompany each recipe. And
the use of Sweet Unsaltcd Mazola makes
this contest even easier.
Sweet Unsaltcd Mazola is one of the feu-
margarines that's not only kosher, but
parve, as well (which means you're not
imited to dairy dishes) What's more, un-
like butter and the majority of other
irineSi itworitburn.it normal frying
temperatures And since Sweet Unsalted
Mazola is made with pure com oil, it's also
high in polyunsaturates. Low in saturated
fats. Andcholestrol-rree. But. most impor-
tant, Sweet Unsaltcd Mazola has a light
ite flavor that makes whatever you
make taste particularly delectable.
J in those recipes Who loi
rh il Puerto Rican trip could be -
thii g aow
Contest Rules.
e
-
:

lor
Grind!
....
I i '
*


:

- I'v fin! ," :-'.'
nil be mtie\
. | .
Itl jr. rndoncmrm ol 'lv :!
7 Rccipei become ihr r Imetiueonil li
of ihc main it
...
i Conini. nJ Scr- pi


Ml K'
unfccHO -rD ,444
*nib*in*i'i wrminrmuniIn
, I ilxi
< HI
.1 MafgWnl I
OpoirKted mIon -''
Doddw.*" Jk
DOI milk lllrrifl
Dot am pwfcmiM al UmtM M rr|>
Oorhtr lClri>f >tc"v.
ioc:
STORE COUPON 3
TOTHE OFA'.KR Inn ? pi mow
n |S- purduM Hv j ...nsuTwr ,,[ (hr
;.-..iicl pi dvci -< n ; .- ..:. phn S
hjndliTK .-rump- pi..vi..- met hjw
Km invodw
i Sr J%
, ..,.i when pmennd bv
" *btff
prarubma '..^.i 01 odrnwrjc np ncwd tout tu\i.nri
muM Mvatn ->!<- invoton ihowi>i| mi purchm
em notfc '.. i -' ','vl ,,,r rc'
Jrmpluni muM be ihownon -. .,.' Llml.-" '" Cnh rcdrmpti.-n vjut -1 '">! in t' S A
Si-nJ ro r\-si Foodi DmMon CPC limrMBoMl In.
B...I0-' Clinic hm*S27M
Here's 10c to get you started.
IOC
I

J


Page 6-B
fJenist FkrM&H
Friday, October
7\i'
with NORMA A. OROVITZ
True "tzedakah" is the dona-
tion of time, money and effort
by members of the community
for the benefit of the total com-
munity. Charity, on a one to one
basis may be well intended, but
it is the beneftcience of Ri\"ers
through a united front that not
only satisfies needs and wants
but protects the self-respect of
those in need.
Tzedakah is a Tewih r*sDon-
sibilitv, a Jewish priority and
a Jewish way of life.
IN ADDITION to traditional
organizations in Miami that
service our sick, hunav. lone-
some and poor, some new
charitable g'-ouns have ben es-
tablished, C' protved in the more recentlv
formed orgin^'ions ar* not
tofoiiv the eocnllv and 1n*n-
ciallv elite, lone associated with
charitv.
Young Jews, in thHr 20's ind
30's ar taking thair "hr
a^nns older, tzedakah minded
Miamians.
One such "">'"i is Charitv
Mrs., a core of 25 voune women
whose purnose is to sunnort the
Sunrise School for R Children in Homestead. The
group raises $10 000 annually
in order to reduce Sunrise's
mortsaee and increase its build-
ing fund.
ACCORDING TO Charitv Mrs..
Donna Eldelstein, the major
fund-raisine function l their
annual luncheon uncomine on
Nov. 3 at the Fontainebtean
Hotel. Off""- monies are raise:!
at smaller get togethers
throughout the year.
The group, that boasts Rindy
Ames as president and Pnttv
Davidman as vice president,
uses social means (horse races,
tennis and dinners') to achieve
their charitable ends.
Active in sunno'ting Sunrise
S<-vool are Judy Mvers, Trudy
Gold. Merrilv Podvin, Alice
Fisher and Susan Nichter.
Donna Eidelstein sums uo
her group's nhilo=nnhv. "When
you have onlv 25 girls eve
on-' i< evnpcted to do her
share." she says.
DOING YOUR share r,.- .,
children's sal I vour nei
bnr- as ill. i- v
One of est organizations
'dated with
by Mt. Sinai M sdical C >nt
P ..-ion is strh ins I
bni1 lina
Pediatri at I
I- pital.
The original imn th
groiv to form was an
need for m< and --quin-
ment. Mt. Sinai provided Dr.
Milton Grossman with a tl
pediatric pavilion and Pedi
tion is working tow >ck-
inp and staffing part of the area.
To date. Pedi ;ction. which is
only tv
I full ted and stocked
a playroom for young patients
And to direct therar -lav
ivities, The groun has
ed the s> of Katby Craver.
Miss Crave-". '
Honal backgroun is n Si
Education and recreational
therapy, is salaried by Pediac-
tion.
i
THAT ONGOING commitment
will be augmented by purchase
of equipment for the Pediatric
Department with the monies
raised at the luncheon, tennis
and backgammon tournament
held at the Palm Bay Club last
week.
The group's basic nucleus in-
cludes Janyce Robins, Judy
Borger, Dava Lipsky, Kathy
Simkins, Anne Cohen, Gladys
Gelb, Eleanor Grossman, Judy
Weinstein and Betty Rothbart.
These women took advantage
of an early calendar date to
catch the crowds before Miami
is all luncheoned out.
SUPPORTING PEDIACTION'S
goals that day were Joan Ci-
ment, Anita Bryant Green. Mar-
tha Mishcon, Wendy Rothfield,
Helene Koretsky, Betty Ann
Mass and Sonia Zuckerman.
Joan Robbins, Amy Stolar,
Beth Tavlin, Joy Haft, Lorraine
Greenberg. Hazel Cypen, Toni
Werchshafter, Fanny Holtz and
Gail Harris also aided Pediac-
tion in this, its first fund-raiser.
South Florida is a good area
in which to learn the art of
tzedakah. There are numerous
fine examples in established or-
ganizations that are worthy of
emulation.
Arts-Crafts Fair
To Be Held
Sunday, Oct. 26
A free Arts and Crafts fair
will be held Sunday. Oct. 26
from 9 to 4 p.m. on the grounds
of the Highland Oaks Elemen-
tary school. 20400 NE 24th Ave
Sponsored by the Michael
Ann Russell Jewish Communi-
ties Center, prizes will be
awarded to exhibitors in seven
catagories.
A three hour children's pro-
gram will be presented with
puppets and Yacov Noy, panto-
mimist and a dance performing
group.
The Michael-Ann Russell Jew-
ish Community Center held its
first meeting for young adults
18-25, on Wednesday.
Plans for group socials, con-
certs, and trips were discussed
at the opening meeting.
Herbert Gopman Appointed
National Adjutant JWV
National Commander P
Ribner announced the appoint-
ment of Herbert L. Gopman as
National Adjutant of the Jew-
ish War Veterans.
A past Department Com-
mander of Florida. Gopman has
served as a member of :he
JWV National Housing Con
sion.
Gopman. a Korean War Vet-
eran and graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami, is presently
a member of Temple Emanu-El.
Knights of Pythias Gershwin
Lodge, and Col. David Marcus
Post No. 746 of the JWV.
Judeo Lodge B'noi B*ritfc To Open Season Oct. 21
Judea Lodge of B'nal B'rith^.. mU .presm jewijh -u
will open its autumn season at selections accoTDan*JV
the Roney Plaza October 21 at Washington Fed-2? ^
8 p.m. with a program of Jew- Citizens OrchestTi *
ish and Israeli music, presented by Henry Osman" ^
by an orchestra of 50 senior ------_______^__^^
Deborah L.Wl^
daughter of Rabb^
Salomon Benarrosch. JJ]
183 St., was born at u.
ej tnroir^iioui mc uimsu uioiu .. ai n
appearing at Hadassah. and Hospital on Oct 9 Sh
Jewish National Fund functions, brothers Joseph and Q|J
citizens and guest Cantor Mar-
tin Prager
Cantor Prager. who has work-
ed throughout the United States
BfH 1 A L P E KJO
P
A Y B(5 A I ?
I. 3 T)
3
l>
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. VARIATION- :\ TRANS-1
LITERATIONS AND SPELLING MAY OCCUR.
ANSWERS: Kashruth, Chametz, Lekach, Par.e,|
Shochet, Kreplach, Matzo Balls, Fleishig, Treyfah, Soak-|
ing, Salting, Tsimmes, Challah, Choler.t
Save 15
on something good for you.
THE SPECIAL K
BREAKFAST
4 oz. orang? ;u::e,
tomato juice, or
med. grapefruit
1' j cups 1 ox.)
Spec.a! K
high-protein cereal
1 teaspoon sugar
4 oz. ikirr.
BNck coffee or tea
less than 240 calories
If watching your weight is go- I u, to
is the Kellogg's' Special K' Breakl
It's orange juice; Special K. I
high-protein cereal, with skin: i a
little sugar: and coffee or tea.
It's a great-tasting 240-calori-.
with protein, vitamins and iron.
It's what we call "serious nut:
weight-conscious adults."
A good breakfast for peo; ''' ':
watch their nutrition as well
An 'H make that your
g philosophy, all \>.
G i for 3
The Special K Breakfast.
Good for vou.
Save 15
on Kellogg's
Special K Cereal.
This coupon worth 15* on the purchae
o's7. 11 or 15-01. size package
ot Kellogg'* Special K cereal.
Cler limited to one coupon
P*' package purchased.
Gocr
|______* ltr.y~.3i-,
KtllOGG SALES COl"
N 5 0 '
_____ N5091-; ______--'


October 17, 1975.:
+Jew8$l) thrkUairi
Page 7-B
i Hillel Community Day School in North Miami Beach
till hold its sixth annual scholarship dinner-dance Nov.
the Diplomat Hotel. Honored guests will be Florida
|j,'.'; Sen. Sherman S. Winn and his wife Roslyn. In 1966,
\{ /inn founded the Sherman Winn Scholarship Fund
Ej h extends scholarships through various schools to
serving youngsters throughout the state. Guest speaKer
the Hillel Community School's scholarship ball will
S. Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.).
oung Israel
Ld ult Institute
[egistration
rang Israel of Greater Mi-
s announced the oneninu
: ration for the fall sn 1
. semesters of the Adult
I te of Torah Learninc.
the guidance of Rab >i
the ol tstes ire eeareJ
nmodate men and wen-
all aires and levels of
i ~: Learning Daekgroun
-- will start Octohjr 10,
...., tines hi '. 1 at th*
lina lecM \i at <>9i
Guetl sctnrers will
ted a: van^ii s points
k. vi cla?e>.
K of P Lodge To Host
Candidates For Office
The Georg" 0r<;hwi" !.,*
Knights of Pythias will host
Mayor Harold iiosen and Coun-
cilmen Hal Spaet. Leonard Wein-
stein and Dr. Leonard Hnbr.
at its meeting Monday at the
Surfside Communitv Center.
A special feature at this meet-
ing will be tiie presentation of
a proclamation, by Mavor R to Phillip Colter, Chancellor
Commander of the George
Gershwin lode1, proclaiming
the week of Oct. 2n as "Th
George Ge'-shwin liOda- Week."
A gala collation will follow.
;5p**e-es HadassaH Plans
iaSUn Membership Meet
- -res hart ol
will hold ;*~ r l-un
jrrace ballroom, I

... .. ... ,.;;
b\ '', itr y :
: .: -
.........
>| r- Joe Km
Beth Israel Soak Review
Presented By Rabbi Shapiro
Beth Israel Sisterhi
in the II irrj S. Schwartz
Auditorium, ""0 40th St. Tues-
day at 1 p.m.
In celebration ol Jewish Book
Month. Rabbi Mordechai Sh i-
will review several b
merest to women. These
books will then b ilabl-
our members from the Beth
1 Library soon to
:' shments will hi
ed and Bi ind Vnni-
ii v celebrants will u h in-
^ Guests are welco
NOW S ME TIME FOR A CHANGE!
ELECT
EDITH
BROIDA
MAY< m
OF MIAMI BEACH
A VOU FOR BROIDA iS A VOTE FOR YOU!
Resident 40 Years Democrat
Lawyer and Businesswoman
Active in Civic Affairs
Trust in her to serve all the people's needs with
sincerity
To stop excessive spending, mistakes, waste and
irrp'ove services to the City and the People ...
To have comprehensive intelligent city planning ...
To bring issues to the People for public hearing and
voter approval on large expenditures -
not NOW being done ...
To get the services promised by Metro and the State ...
To have a Mayer who will he available to the People
nd ATTEND TO CITY NEEDS.
'ULL LEVER 1-A VOTE NOV. 4th
Pd. Pel. Adv. by HIM Brold. Campus" Treasurer
Temple Sinai
Announces Adult
Education Series
Temple Sinai of North Dade
announces its Adult Education
Program for the Fall presenting
a variety of classes both in
Jewish and non Jewish content.
The courses will be of four,
eight and twelve weeks dura-
tion.
Included in the offering of
courses are American Jewish
His!.tv. Fun With Yiddish,
.Songs From Sabbath Service,
The Jewish Family in America
Today, Modern Hebrew Com-
munity LTpan. US Coast Guard
Auxiliary Course. Art. Dance,
Music, Theatre.
The courses, with 2 excep-
tions, will be offered on Tues-
day evenings beginning on Oct.
21 and are open to the public.
Instructors among others, in-
clude Temple Sinai's Rabbi
Ralph P. Kingsley, Cantor Irv-
ing Shulkes and Education Di-
rector Stephanie King as well
as specialists in the field of
Art. Music and Dance.
A nominal registration charge
is required for each course.
Kanzer Chapter Meet
T>> next meeting of the Rob-
ert Kanzer Chapter of the Na-
tional Jewish Civil Service Em-
ployees, will be held Sunday.
October 1^ at 1 p.m. All em-
ployees of municipal, metro,
state, and federal civil service
as well as ex-civil service em-
ployees, are invited to attend
the meeting to be held at Wash-
ington Federal Bank. 1133 Nor-
manflv Dr.
'DiHing Ita\iai\sty|e is as Q iy^
easyas^Uef cBais,...Wiu\
l\e\p froiqChef fiBoy-ar-dee
Invite Chef Boy-Ai-Dee
to cook for you when
you long for a delicious meatless
meal His Cheese Ravioli
really hits the spot1 Perfect for the
children's lunch, for an easy supper
or even a late-night snack. If you
like kreplach. you'll love the Chef's
Cheese Ravioli. Bite-size, chock
full of tangy Italian-style cheese,
simmered in rich, hearty tomato sauce
that's seasoned with even more
cheese. And. all you do is heat-and
enjoy. For a thrifty, mealless
mechayeh you couldn't do better1
Don't be fooled...
Is it the
genuine
or just a substitute?
Take a close look at the next fresh Kosher
chicken you buy and look for this red, white
and blue metal identification wing tag to certify
you are getting a genuine Empire Kosher product.
Look for Irving Q. Pullet, your
sign of Kosher quality in fresh,
frozen or prepared poultry...
The Most Trusted Nonze In Kosher Poultry
At Better Quality Kosher Butcher Shops, Food Stores a-:. Dellys.
Fer retail information,
please call Distributor:
N. MENDELSON & SONS
KOSHER MEAT MARKET
621 Washington Ave., M.B. 532-2426
1354 N.L 163rd St., N.NLB.
945-6451


Page 8-B
vjewist ncridtarr
Friday, October
Plaza Towers To Hold
"A Mght In Israel" Oct. 23
Residents and friends of
~ aza Towers on Miami Beach
ire being invited to a special
MORRIS FELDMAN
'Night in Israel" program,
Thursday, Oct. 23 at 8 p.m. in
the Social Hall, it was announc-
td by Sam Goldwasser, chair-
mam.
The meeting sponsored by
the Plaza West Israel Bonds
Committee, will feature the
presentation of the State of Is-
rael Solidarity Award to resi-
dent Morris Feldman for his
txceptional leadership and ded-
ication in behalf of the develop-
ment and strengthening of the
economy of Israel through the
State of Israel Bond Campaign.
The evening's events will fea-
ture Bobby Byron, American
Jewish Folk Humorist, who will
present a comedic sattire. The
Miami area entertainer has ap-
peared throughout the United
States in night clubs, concerts
;nd on college campuses.
According to Sam Goldwas-
ser and Murray Tubelle, hon-
orary chairman. "This event is
very important to our residents
because it gives us all the op-
portunity to help our brethren
in Israel in their dire time of
need. And no one person is
more deserving of this special
honor than our own Morris
Feldman. who is truly repre-
sentative of the Jewish tradi-
tion of helping his fellow man.
"Morris Feldman's life has
snanned the generations as a
shining example of Tzedakah.
Dedicated to the cause of Is-
rael and his brethren, this 93-
year-old patriarch has devoted
service and extended genero-
sity whenever and wherever
the need arose."
A member of the B'nai B'rith
Isaiah 2955 Lodge, he is also
active in the Plaza 800 Social
Club, and is a member of Tem-
ple Emanu-El in Miami Beach.
Milton M. Parson, executive
director, Greater Miami Israel
Bond Organization. 420 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach, said that
this year, the campaign to raise
S20 million for Israel Bonds
will be highlighted by Congre-
gation Dinners and Hi-Rise
Meetings in response to Israel's
urgent need for economic aid to
continue her progress and wel-
fare programs during this cru-
cial time in history.
Members of the Plaza West
Israel Bond Committee include
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Albaum.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Dorman,
Mrs. Sadie Feldman, Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Finkelstein. Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Gattegno, Mrs.
Samuel Goldwasser, Mrs. Max
Greenfield. Mr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph Gruber, Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Men-
achof, Mr. and Mrs. Gert Os-
chay, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Reichstein, Mr. and Mrs. Al
Roth. Dr. and Mrs. Charles
Schiff, Mrs. Murray Tubelle
and Mr. and Mrs. David Yacker.
M. Beach Hadassah Groups
Hold Luncheon-Meetings
LOUIS D. BRANDEIS GROUP
OF HADASSAH will hold a
luncheon meeting Monday. Oct.
27, at Noon in the Gigi Room
of the Fonainebleau Hotel. Pro-
gramFilm, "If I Forget Thee."
fr ft ft
SOPHIE TUCKER GROUP OF
HADASSAH will hold a H.M.O.
.uncheon and card party Wed-
nesday, October 29, at the Wash-
ington Federal Savines ?nd
Loan building at 633 NE 167th
St. Chairperson Dorothv En-
stein. For tickets contact Ruth
Leftoff.
ft ft ft
STEPHEN S. WISE GROUP
OF HADASSAH will hold a
meeting Mondav. November 3,
8t Noon at the Montmarte Ho-
' teL
ft ft ft
HAIM YASSKY GROUP OF
HADASSAH will hold a meeting
Wednesday. November 5, Noon
at Byron Hall.
ft ft ft
KADIMAH GROUP OF HA-
DASSAH will hold a regular
meeting Monday. Nocember 3,
Noon at the Singapore Hotel.
Program Film, "As Always
Hadassah."
HANNAH SENESCH GROUP
OF HADASSAH will hold a
luncheon meeting, Monday, No-
vember 3, Noon, at the Delano
Hotel. Guest sneaker Rabbi
Harry Jolt, Assistant Rabbi,
Temple Beth Sholom. Mrs. Inez
Townsend, president.
North Miami Beach
Symphony Concert Monday
The Cultural Committee of
the City of North Miami Beach
and Chase Federal Savings and
Loan Association will present
the North Miami Beach Sym-
phony at 8 p.m. Monday, in the
the Citv Hall Auditorium at
17011 NE 19th Ave.. Joyce Bet-
ty Herman announced.
The first in a series of four,
this concert will be conducted
by Dr. Clair McElfresh. Dr.
Joseph Rohm will perform as
soloist with the orchestra on the
electric piano.
CIA Agent Mike Ackerman
Lecture Series Guest Speaker
Mike Ackerman. the Jewish
CIA agent who broke his own
cover several months ago, will
be a guest speaker in the Green-
field Lecture Series at Temple
Israel of Greater Miami Sunday
et 10 a.m.
Ackerman will discuss "The
CIA and its Place in American
Government," a topic which is
high on the news agenda of the
day.
Ackerman has a scholarly in-
terest in Judaism, and has had
an outstanding record in intel-
ligence, particularly in nearby
Latin America.
Happenings

APPOINTED Secretary ol
Health and Rehabilitative Serv-
ices (HRS) William J. Page, Jr.
announces the appointrfl
Max B. Rothman. 35, as I);st.i
Administrator for District ..
Currently director of the Lega
Aid Society of Metrooolitan
Denver. Inc.. Rothman wa
formerly director of the i n
Rural Legal Services, In-:, in
Pompano Beach.
ft *
POETRY CLASS A Po t
for Pleasure claw open to the
public is being held every Tues-
day evening from 6:30 to 8 p.m
at' Ida Fisher School, Miami
Beach. Arnold Kleiner, lecturer.
performer and writer is the in-
structor.
ft ft ft
ADULT COURSES A srie<
of courses especially designed
for the older adult began this
wek at Mn*m-Did" Co "~",'"*v
College's downtown campus.
Proiect Elderlv offers th* cliss-
es which meet each W^dnesdav
for six weeks from 1 to 3:30
p.m.
ft ft ft
APPOINTMENTimon Po--t-
pov h^s b"*n annoin""' ""Cil-
tive vie president of th" Ci"i-
tal Bank of North Biv Vill.
He formerly wa "recnrlw 'ic--
president of th<> United Am sricu
Bank of New York.
ft ft
BOAT SHOWS"a 76. nto<- of fi-v>rnr Mivii's """ "
orirptd b'C'nt^nnnl activiti*'
has desiimated fi< n;nh a"*1
Miami Dinn-- Kev "-"* cw>
as an official bicentennial wwit
Th show orwns 9 cjv-''-" ril i
at Dinner Kev rWob->- 24.
ft ft '
AMERICAN SAViVfW nH
l,n^n AociTion of '"liri ft h**
added two new nffi-^c t-> ;t<;
Slit** Of ton mnni""""" >--
cordiiq to Thorn!"; R. Rn*r,
prPSld""* O^ An""il''ll C-vjnrrt;
and Philin J. Barbe\ 'i**" ""*
irlmt and director of mortgag!
administration.
Kent M. Telford htas been
appointed assistant vice presi-
dent and director of single fam-
ily lending. He previously serv-
ed as an officer for eight years
at Leader Federal, Lexington.
Mass.
Also joining American Sav-
ings is Edward Rilev as chief
appraiser and assistant vice
president. Riley was formerly
vice president and chief ap-
praiser for Brown, Harris,
Stevens, Inc., a laree and di-
versified real estate firm in New
York Citv.
ft ft ft
Beth Sholom
Artists Series
Sold Out
Tickets for the Great Artists
Series of Temnle Beth Sholom
of Greater Miami concert on
November 13 are sold out.
Israeli violinist Itzhak Perl-
man, second performer of the
series, will perform 0n two
nights, December 27 and 28.
Ticket chairmen are Millie
Ser and Jean Prescott. with
Temple president James S.
Knopke serving as cochairman
of the series.
Rabhi Renarroch
To Hold Services
Temple Tifereth Israel has
engaged the services of Rabbi
Solomon Benarroch to conduct
Friday evening and Saturday
morning religious services for
the temple.
Irving Farber. president of
the Miami congregation, made
the announcement.
Cochairmen for the Hebrew Academy Women's annua
membership luncheon, scheduled Oct. 29 at the Deau-
ville Hotel, are. left to right, Mrs. Sydney o\larioni
Myers; Mrs. Irving (Ruth) Firtel; and Mrs. Hyman (Lil
Wan) Chabner.
Academy Women To Hold
Annual Membership Luneheoiv
Annual membership luncheon
of the Hebrew Academy Wom-
en will be held at the Deau-
ville Hotel Oct. 29 at noon with
an elegant hat show featured.
Announcement of the event
was made by Mrs. Leonard
(Irene) Adl m\ president of the
organization which supports
the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy, a Miami Beach
school.
Mrs. Adler named three
chairmen for the Jay. They*
Mrs. Sydney (Marion] Mv,.
membership chairman nf'fc
Hebrew Academv Women; Mn
Irving (Ruth) Firtel, member-
ship cochairman; and Mrs to-
man (Lillian i Chabner, life
membership chairman.
New members and new lilt
members will be the guests of
the Hebrew Academy Women.
Friends Of Dropsie University
To Hold First Education Meet
Fri^nls nf n-"";i> Uni"T-
sity. FItH* Di';ri m ar* 'la'1-
ine thH'- fi"t education mat-
ing. Thu-^day, Oct. 30. from
1:30 to 3:30 P.m.. at tV Blair
Ho-ise. Bay Harbor Island.
Dr Joseph Diamond will con-
duct the series on "New Di-
mensions in Jewish Thought."
Dr. Diamond is an alumnus
ef the Dropsie University of
Philadelphia, graduate institu-
tion in America, nonsectarian
and non theological, completely
dedicated to the Near Eastern
studies.
Dr. Diamond has been in the
1 *adership of the Jewish dila-
tion profession for many yean.
having served as president i
Xh" National Council for Jetriii
Education, the association i
Lading Jewish educators in tie
Unifd States and Canada:
founder and director emeritus
of the Bureau of -Jewish Educa-
tion of Toronto. Canada.
Dr. Diamond now serves J!
consultant to the schools of
Temple Emanu-Kl of Miami
Beach and its Adult Education
Institute.
B'nai B'rith Of So. Florida
Adopts New Membership Goal
B'nai B'rith Council of South
Florida I 'g-s hi* a intH <
goal nf 177* n~w -v^nh-ra dur.
ine thf m-xmo .Ar -,,.- ;tr <>-**.
mit^f-nt to th American nicen-
tennial eel 'bration.
The pledge was '"^d ** *t
half of Dade County's W n'mi
B'rith lodges and their nnr
than "..son "iemb-"-i h" ^o--n-ii
president Barry T. Gurland in
response to a ctialHtqe b>-
Ha-old Brenner of Wihin D.C.. associate mtional mem-
bership director of R'mi B'rith.
Brenner visited Miami |st
month to urge members to make
every effort possible to s-'V in-
C~"8*hJ membershin durin<:
1975-76. He also took the op-
portunity of his visit to nr-.j-nt
several awards for ontstind'no
achie\-ement in membership
growth.
The Jack Kirschbaum Award
was presented to Havm Solomon
Lot,ge No. 2885. ColonH Marr-.s
Lodge rwiwd th" ,Idee Mil-
Dnie' Friednian Award. The
Haul Siederman Award was con-
ferred unon Israel Lodge No.
2876. Th- rtr North Dade
lodges ren growth during the past year.
Originally scheduled to make
he presentations was Robert
Feinold. South Florida mem-
bership chairman, who was ill
and unable to attend the coun-
cil meeting.
Brenner also : ecoenized
dividual lodae miners to
their role in me-rkTshiDgrW*
w;th rnwntations made to SI
Ploom flaniei ''2'-1). S I*
blane rHarllrvp' fodg*1 H*
man Alt^-^n iHivm SolonW
Lodge \ D- Mi'irice Ko
(Bran-t^c i >; and MB
Grr-nfiMd i"1' Lr*dgel
District Chainmi^er Awards
oi^o \\-->-e '""" ''' 'I '"
Milton A F-i "' Rirrv''
nurland, Malcolm H Fn**J
No-i.in S-v.n. $< th J. ^
E. Alh--t Pillot Alfred r^
Burnett Roth S ;'" Gi'm
and Hvman Ant koletz.
These awards. wW* "J
mwnfd hv Jack R- Gl,ck-*
tional regional new lodae *
rector, recosni/e achieveffl*
in the area of new lodge*
velopment.

Membership Cord Party,
Ft. Lauderdale Cruise W
Surfside Women's W
will hold a paid-up "*
ship card party Thursday.i
23. a, 12:30 p.m. in Tmgl
Guests are invitod: rci
ments will be served.
Thursday, Oct. 30 at WJI
an all-day cruise to Ft- ^ I
Jale with lunch at P I
Murnhy's is planned For'IC J
call Belh
Dermer.
Zibowsky or
Euf*l


kiday, October 17, 1975
* Jew's!; fhcridliair)
Page 9-B
Susan Steinberg Becomes Bride Of
\Barry Somerstein In Ohio Ceremony
In the presence of the imme-
Idiate family. Miss Susan Stein-
of Cincinnati and Barry
AIRS. BARRY S0MERSTE1N
stein of Miami, were mar-
ried recently in a candlelight
ceremony at Losantiville Coun-
try Club. Cincinnati, Ohio. Rab-
bi Albert A. Goldman, officiat-
ed: a reception and dinner fol-
lowed.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Marvin B. Steinberg of
Cincinnati and the late Mr. Mar-
vin B. Steinberg. She is the
granddaughter of Mrs. Charles
Eckstein and the late Mr. Eck-
stein and Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Steinberg, all of Cincinnati.
Parents of the bridegroom are
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Somer-
stein of Miami. His grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Leon
May of Birmingham, and the
late Mr. and Mrs. Somerstein
of Miami Beach.
The bride's sister. Miss Jodv
Steinberg, was maid of honor;
bridesmaids were Miss Lori
Somerstein. sister of the bride-
groom, and Miss Marjorie Gin-
son, cousin of the bride. The
best man was Mark Somerstein.
brother of the bridegroom;
Richard May, the brideeroom's
cousin, served as an usher.
Mrs. Somerstein was gradu-
ated from the College Prepara-
tory School in Cincinnati. Sh
attended Sophie Newcomb and
graduated at Ohio State as a
dental hygienist. Mr. Somerstein
graduated at Tulane and attend-
ed Tulane Law School. He is
completing his studies at Uni-
versity of Miami Law School.
Following a wedding trip to
Me%jco the couple will reside in
Miami.
Whitmans Announce
Ruth's Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. Irving J. Whit-
man announce the engagement
of their daughter. Ruth Ellen, to
Ira Russell Gordon, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Murray Gordon.
Ms. Whitman, of 17260 SW
83rd Ct., is a graduate of Miami
Coral Park High School. She
received a Bachelor's degree
from the University of Florida.
with a maior in Special Bduca
tion. and her Master's degree in
Special Education from the
University of Maryland. She Is
presently employed bv the Dade
County Board of Education.
Mr. Whitman, whose narents
reside at 451 SW 64th Ct., is a
graduate of Miami Coral Park-
High School and received a
Bachelor of Science degree in
Broadcasting and Communica-
tions, with honors, from the Uni-
versity of Florida. He is present-
ly associated with WPTV Tele-
vision in West Palm Beach as
a news reporter.
Th" weddin is planned April
4. 1976 at Temple Emanu-El,
Miami Beach.
Betty Jane Slass Became Bride Of
David J. Effron Sunday, Oct. 12
Betty Jane Slass, daughter of
D- and Mrs. Herman Mass of
I] ,-.\ Harbor Islands, formerly
if Forest Hills, N.Y., was mar-
In '. d Sun^v in New York to
iPavid J. Effron, son of Mr. and
JMrs. Alvin J. Effron of Dan-
Ir.iry. Conn.
loll
Free Blood
Pressure
Check
I'laglsr Federal Savings and
oan Association and the Heart
ssociation of Greater Miami
'11 sponsor a free blood pres-
m ch-ck Monday. October 27,
I 1 lagler's downtown office
ocated at 101 NE 1st Ave.
Units will be set up in the
br-v from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
ho service is available to in-
ividuala 16 and older, with
)w-ups offered to those with
iph readings.
hshion Show Luncheon
fp on sored By Auxiliary
The Fifth Annual Kick-Off
fashion Show Luncheon spon-
by the Dade Osteopathic
al Auxiliary at the Doral
jotel, Miami Beach, will take
Wednesday. Oct. 22 at
a.m. with proceeds bene-
1 Mad.> Association for Re-
Citizens, Scholarships
nd Osteopathic Medical Re-
farch,
Ian Marsh fashions will
Sented by Fashion Direc-
| Eleanor Morris and mod-
ftu by the Dolphin wives.
< hairperson for the luncheon
Mrs. Robert Hoffberger.
Resident of the Dade Osteo-
Bthic Medical Auxiliary is
"is Paul Pesce, and Sherman
M2 is President of the Dade
Rsociation for Retarded Citi-
|ns.
fw Reform Proyerbook
Worshippers of Temple Judea
Coral Gables will share 3
fw experience Friday at 8:15
11. when Rabbi Michael B.
lenstat will introduce for the
N time, the new Reform pray-
tbook, "Gates of Prayer." the
ilmination of years of labor by
dedicated committee of the
fcntral Conference of American
M>bis.
The ceremony was held at the
St. Regis-Sheraton Hotel with
Rabbi Ben Zion Bokser of the
Forest Hills Jewish Center of-
ficiating.
The bride is a graduate of
Case-Western Reserve Univer-
sity and received a Master's
degree from Teacher's College
of Columbia Universitv. She is
a teacher in the New York City
school system.
The groom, a capital invest-
ment analyst with Gulf and
Western Industries, is a gradu-
ate of Dartmouth College. He
received a Master's degree in
Business Administration from
Columbia University.
Mrs. Ilene S. Spear, sister of
the bride, attended as matron
of honor. The bride's niece. Ali-
son Deborah Spear, and nephew,
Alfred Jeremy Spear, also were
in attendance. Mr. Effron serv-
ed as best man for his son.
Dadeland Chapter
Of ORT To Have
Oct. 25 Art Sale
More than 250 guests are ex-
pected to sip champagne and
make their bids for original
works of art at the Dadeland
Chanter Women's American
ORT art auction, Saturday, Oct.
25.
Rebecca Gold, chairman of
the Invitation Committee, said
response to the event has been
enthusiastic.
Ms. Gold extended an invi-
tation to the general public to
participate in the preview and
art auction which will take
place at Snapner Creek Town-
houses. SW 72nd Street and
113th Avenue.
The preview will begin at 8
p.m. with the auction slated for
9 p.m.; refreshments will be
served.
Featured in the collection are
works by Picasso. Chagall. Miro.
Braque, Dufy, Matisse, Buffet.
Renoi'. R. Rubin. Eastman. De-
gas. Vlaminck. Posnakoff, Leba-
dang. Dali, Meisel. D'Anty.
Included are original signed
lithographs, paintings, etchings,
ojls. water colors and enamels.
Bidding will begin below $25;
some items are expected to
bring as much as $2,500.
American Mizrachi Women Attend
Nat'l Golden Jubilee Convention |
JWVA Garage Sale Sunday;
Oneq Shabbat At Homestead
Evelyn Gain. President of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
War Veterans South Dade Post
No. 778. announces that a ga-
rage sale will be held at her
home. 6971 SW 134th St.. Sun-
day from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m.
with all proceeds going towards
the monthlv Noshery Cart proj-
ect at the Homestead Air Force
Base Hospital.
Next Wedncsdav at 7:30 P.m.,
thev will serve an Oneg Shab-
by und*r the Hjroction of Chap-
lain Rabbi Sol Landau at the
Homestead Air Forc Base
Chapel. Members of the Post
will assist the Auxiliarv.
Celebrating the 50th anniver-
sary since its inception. AMW
will convene Oct. 19-22 in Wash-
ington. D.C. at the Statler Hil-
ton Hotel.
In saline to International
Woman's Year, three promin >nt
congressmen Bella Abzug,
Elizabeth Holtzman and Gladys
Spellman will greet the con-
vention.
Women from the Florida
Council of AMW who will be in
.^rtendance include Francine
Katz, council president, Lily
Stone, national vice president,
Elaine Klein, field representa-
tive. Bess Jacobs and Regina
Wang. Council membership
chairmen. Pearl Schwartz, mem-
ber of national board, and Rose
Shapiro, Council Organization
Expansion Program chairman.
Also chapter presidents Eva
Fuchs, Galil, and Pearl Wallen.
Chai; Ethel Brainson, Mother-
In-Israel chairman, plus Chavy
Baron. Freda Press. Rea Cohen,
Rea Bernstein, Eva Schoen-
berger, Bella Feldstein, Ruth
Goldstein, Rose Goldfine, Emmy
Rosen, Esther Spitzer, Mimi
Rabinowitz, who will represent
AMW Florida Council's 16 chap-
ters.
Sen. Edward W. Brooke of
Massachusetts will receive the
American Israel Friendship
Award and Senators Javits,
Ribicoff and Dick Stone .U.S.
Senator from Florida) will re-
ceive AMW's Public Service
Awards.
Convention workshops will
deal with strengthening and ex-
panding AMW projects in Israel:
More than 8.000 persons in Is-
rael arc part of AMW's network
of nursery schools, settlement
houses, community centers, vo-
cational industrial and academic
high schools, and teachers' sem-
inaries.
During the convention dele-
gates plan to conduct a vigil for
Soviet Jewry at the Russian
Embassv in Washington, D.C.
Recalling the achievements of
Mrs. Bessie Gotsfcld, founder
of AMW 50 years ago, will be
Dr. Yaffa Eliach, a youth aiiyah
child and graduate from the
Sessie Gotsfeld children's Vil-
lage, Kfar Batya, in Raanana,
Israel. Dr. Eliach is currently
professor of Judaic studies at
Brooklyn College in N.Y.
Shalvah Chapter will hold its
Las Vegas Nite Saturday. Oct.
25, at the Sovereign Hotel, 4385
Collins Ave. For reservations,
call Arlene Ditchek, chapter
president.
* ir
Dvorah Chanter President Bea
Fuchs has scheduled a regular
meeting Monday, Oct. 27, at
1:30 p.m. in the mezzanine card
room of the Roney Plaza. Pro-
gram: the movie "Golda," the
life story of Golda Meir. former
prime minister of Israel.
fr ft ft
Shoshana Chapter President
Rose Shapiro announces an in-
stallation luncheon at noon,
Carillon Hotel. Thursday, Oct.
30. Lily Stone, national vice
president, will be installing of-
ficer.
Hermans Announce
Terry Sue's Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Berman
of North Miami Beach announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter Terry Sue to Martin Bres-
low. son of Mr. and Mrs. Ar-
nold Breslow of Miramar.
The bride-to-be is a graduate
of North Miami Senior High
School and attends Miami-Dade
Community College. She is a
member of Hamagshimim and is
a Iader in Young Judea.
Breslow also is attending Mi-
ami-Dade Community College.
He graduated from Miramar
High School.
No wedding date has been set.
Jewisb Home For Aged Auxiliary
To Hold First Birthday Party
The invocation will be given
by Mrs. Jack Weiss, New Year's
Project chairman.
Reservations must be made
early by calling Anne Tanen-
baum. Henny Jaffee.
Men And Women
Of Hillel To Meet
Men and Women for Hillel
was scheduled to held an open
meeting at the Hallandale Jew-
ish Center, 416 NE 8th Ave.,
Hallandale. Thursday, Oct. 16th
at 8 p.m.
The theme for the evening is
"The Sound of Music" and will
feature Cantor Jack Mendelson
of Beth Torah Congregration,
Cantor Ian Alpern of Temple
Adath Yeshurun and Cantor
Jack Danziger of the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center.
Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary. Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged, will hold
the season's first monthly birth-
day party at Douglas Gardens.
151 NE 52nd St.. Sunday, Oct.
26 at 2 p.m.
Mrs. Lawrence (Shari) Sil-
verman. president, will greet
and welcome all guests.
This party will be hosted by
Mrs. Fannie Kripple, board
member, who will be celebrating
her own birthday.
A musical program has been
arranged by Mrs. Louis Makov-
sky, program chairman, featur-
ing international singing star,
Luz Morales.
The Auxiliary will hold its
annual New Year's Project
luncheon at noon, Tuesday, Oct.
28, in the Delano Hotel with
Mrs. Silverman presiding.
DR.LEONARD r
\
A sensible man
who cares
ENDORSED BY:
TENANTS ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA, Inc.
Shepard W. Davis
Chairman of the Board
President
Murray S. Klein
LEVER 8A
MIAMI BEACH CITY COUNCIL
PAID FOR BY Dr L HABER CAMPAIGN TREASURER


Page 10-B
>Jelst>r*?+'*L
Friday, October 17
19731
_--h
Rosemarv's Thvme
B* POr>IARY FIT.MAN
As Western accessibility to
Ml inland Chim become? moie
end more possible. I beconir
more and more anxious tu
tTavel there. In the east twu
years. I have spoken to people
who have b**en to Pel inc s?^d
the Forbidden City and the
Great Wall and returned to rave
BboM The People's Republic ot
China. .
I've seen mouch slides now
end heird enough raves to be-
lieve Leila and Alan llMM
when thev describe their trio. .
THEY GOT there because
Alan is in the handbag businefr-
(Marcus Brothers!, and he
buys in large auantities from
the Orient. He has never been
able to get into Red China, but
has been trying. .
Suddenlv. this summer, with
something lik" ten davs notice.
he was told he could go with
his wife. Thev neglected to tell
him he had onlv a ten-day visa,
end he proceeded to plan a trip
of 12 davs. .
Seems there was a trade fair
in Pekinelike those in Dallas
rr Miamibut quite different.
Alan went to the fair, hageled
the way any good businessman
cots, found the Drices cheap
i.nd the quality of workmanship
good, and the Chinese, while
rather disorganized, easy to do
business with. .
IN THE afternoon. Leila and
A'.an explored Pekine and too':
slides, the results of which
- ne laoky friends got to see
i'.ov.r with eatine a Chine ft] that 1 am still dreaming
Between the eight or go
courses of a meal nrmared bv
inscratabto Mr. Chrng ini
- entire lamilv. Alan tol'
lone B*own, Sevnour Weiss,
Nail Schiff. and Helvne T.-ei*-
:er about the remarkable
airman Mao has accomplish-
ed. .
White there is certainly a
nogeneity of dress and nhil-
[tseohy that Westerns find con-
ttlg, this sinsle-mindedness of
devotion to sovpnr^er.t at th'1
-en^e of individual Biro needs
Uow*d the stand) rd of liv-
ing in China to improve dras-
tioJatty. .
THERE ARE still Dlentv of
Chinese alive who re
Btarvation and malnutrition well
enought to annrecicte a svstem
PLANNING
ON MOVING TO
ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther. 635-6554 and
let me quote vou rates. Also
local moving & long distance
r-ovinq anywhere in the U.S.
01 overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
fof Miami)
that h.is eli ".mated poverty and
r health. There are still
enough 1 around who re-
member China's drug problems
to appreciate a sysl n that ex-
porta to the hindertands all
ecutes all drug peddlers and sx-
dnig users. .
Leila wondered what the new
generation of Chines" who
would not remember how bad
things were would think of the
obvious Communist repres-
sions, bnt for now the system
has worked remarkably well. .
OTHERS ADMIRING the
fascinating slides included Bar-
bara and Mel Weinlde, Barbara
Schiff. Gloria Scharlin. Jackie
and Buddy Cott, Harold Brown,
Ken Treister. Seymour Weiss
and his wife.
So. Florida
Ally ah Council
Confab Tuesday
The first educational confer-
ence of the South Florida
Aliyah Council will be held
Tuesday evening at ~:30 p.m.
at Temple Beth Sholom.
Featured speakers include
Rabbi Leon Kronish of Beth
Sholom: Isaac Friedman, em-
ployment expert of the Israel
Aliyah Center in New York:
Norman Schanin. principal of
Hakerem Teachers College in
Jerusalem: and Eliezer Kroll of
the Aliyah Center in Miami.
The conference will present
an informative panel discussion
en what it is r-aliy like to go
on Aliyah.
Adath Yeshunm
To Honor It*
New Meiiil>ers
Temple Adath Yeshurun will
honor all its new members dur-
ing Friday evening services.
The following evening, a so-
t affair will be held at the
temple for all new members.
more information, contact
the t-
Eileen Seillin
Guest Speaker
Seitlin. area vice pres-
:-.: of Hadassah. will be the
gjest speaker during Friday
evening services at Temple
Zamora. Her topic will be "The
Significance of the Reopening
of Mt. Scopus Hosrital in Is-
rael."
Her appearance is part of
the national Hadassah Sabbath
program.
- '
So. Florida Chug To Meet
The South Florida Chug will
bold MR meerinj; Sunday
r.:n': at 7:38 p.m. at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion building. Coffee and cake
will be served.
THANKSGIVING WEEKEND IN NEW YORK!
Wednesday, Nov. 26 thru Sunday, Nov. 30
5 DAYS 4 NIGHTS De Luxe Accommoda'ions at the
HOTEL WARWICK 54th Street at 6th Avenue
AVENTURA TRAVEL
Only $184.73 per person double occupancy
Includes round trip via E6.STC3N AIRLINES Transfer to
Hotel and back o Airport
(Price Be- ua. Meal*. Tan. Gratuities)
Based on Group of 40 People
CALL 932-2908
for Information Regarding Thanksgiving Dinne!
Miami Hadassah Celebrates
Mt. Scopus Hospital Reopening
Chapter ol Ha-
rjassi will ioin the people oi
[srat I :- simult m sous celebra-
tion commemoratinR the dedica-
tion <>! the re-openiiw of Ha-
h- Mt. Scopus Hospital m
Jerus October 21. The
ation, which will
b( hi tiple krael l0
a.m., will feature Mrs B
Blumberg, member of the Na-
tional Board of Hadassah as
guest speaker; an original can-
tata co-noosed by Tillie S. Pe-
kelner; and a continental break
fa<=t; according to Mrs. Harold
Abbott, chairwoman.
"The re-or>ening of th<- Mt.
Scopus Hospital is a gratifving
and emotional time for the 340.-
000 Hadassah women as it cul-
minates 8 years of dedication
and determination to restore a
facility, once the most beautiful
and modern medical center in
the Middle East, to its original
purpose to serve all of the
people of Jerusalem. The hos-
pital. built in 1939. was an arch-
itectural gera, designed by the
fntv,ocj Ench M mdelsohn. In
1948. Trans-Jordan captured
East Jerusalem and the road
1 -n.'ino to tn Mt. Scopus Hos
pital was cloe-d. During the
196" Sis Hay War. wh
salem was united. Mt. S<
was returned to Hadassah, Is-
raeli paratroopers found the
rusted key to the greatly de-
teriorated hospital and th
lica of this key has becor
Hadassah members' symbol of
dedication." Mrs Abbol
Shirley Blumberg, a resident
of Oak Rid nil is ictive
in her commu lib I -elud-
ing si-' and she
.; on '.-
ir's Commission I ir
tatu n for I
ship 1
ment Chair...... the
Southern Reg
well lating in the
Southern
sion as Can- cha
Camp Ju
"L'Chaim \
title Till! :
her
vokii aturinj
that tell
The book Of I
sored by I.- .
performed by Mrs. Gol
I, Lu-
cille Altei
Tiro.
Pictured above are Mrs. Harvey Friedman and Mrs.
Norman Abbott with the plans for the new hospital.
[dent of the Miami Chapter of
Hadassah. plans to be in Israel
for the dedication ceremony.
She announced that admission
to the Miami Celebration is to
show possession of a "Mt.
Scopus" key.
["he celebration will be held
in Wolfson Auditorium of the
temple. Cochairing the darv^l
Mrs. Abbott are: Mrs Hera*
Fiske, Mrs. Samuel Lewy, )fc|
Avner Lewis. Mrs William Pai'
Mrs. Emanuel Seitlin. and %
Sol Zimmerman, all of wh!
serve as Area vice presideel
for the Miami Chapter of ft|
dassah.
"Mt. Scopus Sabbath' In I .$.
Will Precede Rededication
This Friday night, man? Mi-
ami synagogues wi n with
throughout the
in celebrating "'x-'
Scopi ith," according to
Mrs Harvey Friedman, p -
Miami Chanter oi
I This sabbath pre-
- the Oct. 21 : ition of
the 1 h's Hos-
m Mt. So is in '. 1 u-
em.
v
of Hade Com-
worn-
ui_' the
; ; I ; issah
in the
elude
Rabbi Barry Ta-
cb Sisterhccd To
Hold Ctrd Anc' Games Party
Beth Jacob
will Mold a card
: Sandey after-
12:30 r n- m th( -ocial
Esther
!
bechnikoff: B id Con?>[
gation, Rabbi Sol Landau aajl
Linda Minkes; Beth
Rabbi Daniel Fingerer dl
Bertha I is; Beth Torah R-rJ
bi Max Lii-- nil i)ian:!rj
aenberg Temple Adath YesM
run. l\ 1
and Lil'n kin:
Alo T B '- Vr.. RiSil
Herb.".- and Real'
Brilliant '! R*l
- T "
Rabbi Mil
pie Sinai ol North
Ralph P
Zigler; 1--
Maurice Kleii I
lin: : '
Shaj
Maxi
t -in -
Rabbi
pi.....
I
I
I
Bocc
'd C 11b Orchestra
-
oet a ty"
651-28C3
SPECIAL CAR WAX JOB
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MIAMI. FIOWD*^


Friday, October 17, 1975
*JbwM noriaftarr
Page 11-B
te
^abhmttal Page
co-ordinated by the
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association
co-editors
Dr. Max A. L'pschitz Kaobi Robert J. OrK.and
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
I tiimiin :i.i.,i MMW
SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION \fUeSllOll If OX
Lekh Lekha
Abraham, in Transjordan with his flocks of sheep and
camels, sees Palestine, the Promised Land, in the dis-
tance.
"lift up now thine eyes, and look for all the
land which thou seest, to thee will I give it, and
to thy seed for ever" (Gen. 13.14-15).
Lck Lekha At the command of God, Abram left
Haran and journeyed to Canaan. There God appeared
to him and said: "Unto thy seed will I give this land"
(Genesis 12.7). There was a famine in the land of
Canaan, and Abram took his household to Egypt. On his
return, he and his nephew Lot separated peaceably, Lot
choosing to settle in the plain of Sodom. In the battles
between the northern kings and those of the plain of
lorn, Lot was captured. Learning of his nephew's
plight, Abram armed his followers and pursued Lot's
captors. He defeated them and rescued his nephew and
the other captives from Sodom. God made a covenant
with Abram to give him and his seed after him the land
of Canaan ("The Covenant between the Parts"). When
Abrarn's wife Sarai saw that she was barren she gave
Hagar, her handmaiden, to Abram as wife. Hagar bore
Abram a son, who was called Ishmael. At God's com-
mand, Abram changed his name to Abraham, and his
wife's name to Sarah. He was circumcized, together with
all the males of his household.
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted
and based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage,"
edited by P. Wollman-Tsamir, $15. Publisher is Shengold, and
the volume is available at 27 William St., New York, N.Y.
10005. President of the society distributing the volume is
Joseph Schlang.
.. i.
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Wbv does Judaism forbid
a Jew from marrying a per-
son who is not of the Jew-
ish faith?
Maimonides (Issue Biah, 12)
derives this from a statement
in the Bible (Deut. 7:3) where
(the Israelites were forbidden
to consummate marriages with
other nations.
Various reasons are offered
for this prohibition. The Sefer
Ha-Chin';ch (427) claims that
the children of such a marriage
would probably be brought up
without full conviction and
commitment to Judaism because
one of the parents is not Jew-
ish.
Even for the Jewish mate
such a union could be confus-
ing because one would be caught
in a dilemma of having to de-
cide between pleasing one's
partner or fulfilling one's faith.
Generally speaking, such
commentaries indicate that
such a union could never be
completely fulfilled in a full
sense of the word. This is be-
cause marriage constitutes the
microcosm of the Jewish faith
community which has to be, vis-
a-vis itself and the Almighty, an
uncompromising and full devo-
tion.
The mixed union as such not
only robs the Jewish mate of his
fulfillment, but also short-
changes a non-Jewish mate.
4 NM POINT IN HISTOMY
The Arrival Of The 23
By RABBI ROBERT ORKAND
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
Charles sailed into the Hudson
River around early September,
1654, a new point in history was
reached. That vessel brought to
the shores of Dutch New Am-
sterdam the founJers of the first
Jewish cr.nimunitv in what is
now the United States. Twenty-
three Jews came ashore, refu-
gees from Recife, Brazil, follow-
ing that city's capture from the
Dutch by the Portuguese. Al
thoi^h individual Jewish set-
tlers had reached the "new
land" earlier, the arrival of "the
23" marked the beginning of
organized Jewish life in America.
It was to be misfortune and
hardship that met the 23 as they
set foot on North American
soil. Their resources depleted,
they were 1,600 guilders short
on the 2,500 guilders to which
they had been forced to agree
to nay the capain and the crew.
Suit was immediately brought
against them, the first actual
record of their presence in the
Dutch colony. When the sale
of their belongings failed to
bring enough to satisfy the
judgment, two of their people
were held in civil arrest.
Two Jews who had arrived
earlier from Amsterdam, Solo-
mon Pietersen and Jacob Bar-
simon, were unable to help the
23 directly, but they managed
to get hejp from Amsterdam.
ISSUES A!ND ANSWERS
Synagogue Membership Enlarges Our Lives
By RABBI SOLOMON WALDENBERG
Israelite Center Temple
We ail know that we are constantly faced with issues, some
Me and some insoluble.
rhe issue of the synagogue and the community is one of
le most troublesome. Synagogue leaders plead for membei
do not make a r ffort to bring that about.
IX RECENT MONTHS I haw- been reading that one concern
ie is its in ibility to attract young families despite
immicks," such as the engagement <>l prominent
apermen, politicians and con--.:.-, or even ambassadors,
licized with so much among the com-
I -. From a social point of view this methi d is workable,
I hat about the reli proach education
. tional and liberal
To rekindle the sparks of Judaism in the hearts of oui
! b< it n !C< ssa : I
1 what it : .- to offer its i
and educationally. Let parent and child kno wthe fi
- do not stop to co community
nld be like without a syna : nidst. Th<
bbi to instruct adults and child] "
p irs. 1 lei no spiritual speak I
. .. i] with their nei| i in I u ci nmunity. There
be no one to whom they could c md help
ding with pressing proH ms There would be no one to
pern they could come for inf ncerning their faith.
9 rould he no central Jewish gathering place to perpetuate
Jewish heritage.
Tins is THE historical background of th( synagogue Its
a community is a perpetual reminder of the age
Irmai the Jewish people of the ideals cf their fath
d In the Bibie. the Talmud and literature of the centuri
>iv. the joining of a synagogue is unlike th< 8 of
other institution in contempora;" I life. There are dis-
:t and unique RdvastagC to be sained in an act of affiliation
in the common d
should not underestimate the importance of
Jewish importance.
The svnngogue represents the Jews of our c
-age of the modern synagogue is the reiteration
fh' ancient prophetic call for a better mode of human conduct
earth.
Through a synagogue, one enjoys the growth and develop-
ment of one's family life. That development begins in the nursery
school where children of three and four years of age meet. At the
age of five, the child is introduced into the regular religious
school curriculum and he, or she, continues his courses through
Confirmation. By this process the young person is instructed
in Hebrew. Israeli folk dances, arts and era;;-. Jewish music, pray-
ers, history, literature, ceremonies and customs Al ige ot
thirteen there is a Bar and Bat Mitzva: :iy for boys and
.is.
One car. of Judaism and
Je\ when il with a na i e tn
of ; is invariably concerned with the
ish This does not e of the con-
and its manifold problems. Bui vast
i include to the greatest possible extent
.; aning and interpretation ol the elements the
tence. In addition to the pulpit discourses the
hi. there are other avenues of a wish education
tie to the synagogu
the ir. ["here are the regular idult evening a i
d by outstanding scholars in the fie
ica.
new friends >er of a
ts meet neighbors who have sin
i readj reference
of need, and answer It Jewish -".Jin and
A Jew worships in the tradition of his fathers when he
becomes a member of a synagogue. Here, the Sabbath
and High Hoiydays become part oi a living faith. As we some:;:
e our own homes for granted, so we take our s fol-
iated It is only when we reflect on its :'~
parity to serve our spiritual needs, when we feel its in
joy and sorrow, when we understand it on our
personal life, when we see how it gi' 'ity and
imoi our : [hbors, that we begin to realize how poor
we would be without it.
THE \m\\ r i ES of belon
in the way i: enl our individual live for
sharing with our neighbors the cultural, ele-
ments of our great heritage and ne for OU
and aspiration.
It is an investment in human relati
ich returns to us infil ore than we put
Debt and the matter of survival
through the anproaching winter
then faced the refugees. They
were made to feel unwelcome
bv the Dutch Reformed Church,
but at least its leader authorized
the use of welfare funds to keep
the Jews from starving.
Lack of funds, however, was
onlv one of the problems of the
23 Jews in the new land. The
governor. Peter Stuvvesant. and
his council, didn't want the'", in
the colony at all and asked them
to leave. After all. Sttiyvesant
said, they had no Dassports and
hence no "right" to stay On
September 22. Stuvvesant wrote
the Amsterdam directors of the
Dutch West India comnanv ask
ing for authority to deport the
Jews.
When Stuwesant's
reached the Netherlands, the
Jews of Amsterdam approached
the Dutch West India Comnanv
on behalf of the 23. Some of tho
Amsterdam Jews wore share-
were able to convince the other
were abue to convince the other
directors, and on Feb. 15, 1655,
the company directors granted
the Jews the rieht to settle and
trade in New Nethcrland. Tho
condition was made, and ac-
cented, that the Jews had to
take care of their own noor, a
condition that led to the as-
tablishm*mt of one of the most
successful philanthropic sys-
tems in the world.
The arrival of more Jews from
Amsterdam in 1655 intensified
the resentment of the colony
against the Jews. Manv of thu
existing colonists looked unon
the Jews as competitors for
whatever opportunities e>tis*ed
in the community. The eminent
Jewish-American historian. Dr.
Jacob R. Marcus, has written:
"For about two vears Stuy-
vesant and his associates disre
carding the charter of February
1655. made everv effort to sab
otage its injunctions. Jews were
'bidden to trade with the En-
dhns: thev could huv no ii
esl ite, hold no nublic rel
services I
- i ,', .
' bi thev we sr-
-'-- i dis...... i
ite all attemp
the n "' land, the Jev -
cd. Finallv, at the u
their fellow .* '
the Jews of \
suaded tl Di
Con send a
irimand to Sru i

to "cm tl I
peacefully cai
ness .... ,. .retofore." nd sn,
tl
From su c
was to BTOW one of
and most creative J< n-
munities in the worl I
TV Programs
OCTORFR 19
ISH WORSHIP HOI R
WPLG-TV Ch. 10. 9:30 a.m.
Host:
hnel P>. Eisenst.it
I 'nvple Jude?.


Page 12-B
Bar Mitzvah
Ronald Kirsner
Ed Kopetman
Todd Corbin
SCOTT SIEGEL
Scott Jay, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin H. Siegel. will be called
to the Torah as Bar Mitzvah,
Saturday, Oct. 18. at Beth David
Congregation.
The celebrant is a student in
Beth David's religious school
and attends Richmond Heights
Junior High School, where he
is in the eighth grade. He bowls
with the Western Sunset Bowl-
ing League.
Mr. and Mrs. Siesel will host
the Kiddush following the serv-
ices in honor of the occasion
and a reception at Miami
Springs Villas. Special guests
will include Mr. and Mrs.
George Shatz. Mr. and Mrs.
John Andras and family. Miss
Florence Hads. Mrs. Lea Tend-
ler. and Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Moskowirz.
it RONALD KIRSNER
Ronald Kirsner. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Hymin Kirsner. will
become Bar Mitzvah at Israel-
ite Center Temple, on Saturday
mornine. October 18.
Ronald attends Lehrmin Dav
School, where he is an 8th grad-
er. He will be honored at the
Oneg Shabat nn ""rldav evening
and at the Kiddush Saturday
following services.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirsner will al-
so host a dinner in honor of th*
occasion on Sundav. Guests will
include: Grandmother Mrs.
Anna Wain"*-: uncl-s Ted Gold-
stein from Ohio and Dr. Arthur
Wahwr fiwi Pennsvlwanta;
broth*"- rv. Ste'-m Kirsner
from Fort Walton FVwch.; an 1
cousins T Hieta Goldstein and
Barbara. Kirsner from Massa-
chusetts.
I.OR? r!.LY\ WRUBLE
I.ori Ell'-; I ill it of Dr
and Mrs. Svndey D. Wnible.
will celebrate her Rat Mitzvah
Saturday morning at Temple
Judea.
Lori is an eighth sraiW at
Palmetto Junior Hiah School
and attends Temple Judea re-
lir#aus school.
A luncheon will be held
Saturdays at Kinqs Bav Yacht
and Countrv Cl-'b in Lori's
honor. Guests will include her
grandmather. Mrs Sylvia Koe-
nig. grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Wnible. aunt and uncle
Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wnible
of Memphis, and out-of-town
relatives from Detroit and Flint.
Mich.
MITCHELL C. FOGEL
Mitchell, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Norman A. Fogel. will become
a Bar Mitzvah at Beth To-ah
Congreeation Saturday morning.
In Mitchell's honor. his
parents will sponsor the Kid-
dush following services. Guests
will include Mr. and Mrs. Lew-
is Foeel and Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Woldorf.
Mitchell is an eighth grade
student at Pinecrest School in
Fort Lauderdale and is a mem-
ber of the nre-confirmation c'as<
at Beth Torah's Harold Wolk
Religious School.
it JESSICA I.YN KESSLEK
Jessica Lvn. dauehter of Dr.
and Mrs. Albert S. Kessler. will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah Sat-
urday morning at Temple Beth
Sholom.
-Cr LEE D\VID HURWTT
Lee David, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence S. Hurwit, will
observe his Bar Mitzvah at Beth
Torah Congregation Saturday
morning.
An eighth grade student at
John F. Kennedy Junior High,
Lee is a member of the pre-
confirmation class in the Beth
Torah religious school.
Lee's parents will sponsor the
Kiddush following services.
& & a
IAN STEPHEN HAHN
Ian Stephen, son of Mrs.
Joyce Hahn. will become a Bar
Mitzvah Saturday morning at
Agudath Israel Hebrew Insti-
tute.
A member of Bis Brothers.
Ian attends the Nautilus Junior
High School where he is in the
eighth grade.
Relatives attending will in-
clude grandparents Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Hahn. grandfather
Louis Chandler, sister and
brother-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Jay
Merritt, Hyman Silverman.
uncle. Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Chandler, aunt and uncle, and
Mrs. Barbara Strum, aunt.
TODD CORBIN
Todd. son of Nathaniel Corbin
and the late Fave B. Corbin.
will become Bar Mitzvah Satur-
day morning at Temple Me-
norah.
Todd is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High
School.
EDWARD KOPETMAN
Edward, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jaime Kooetman, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Or
Olom Saturday morning.
Edward attends Rockway
Junior High School where he is
in the eighth grade.
Guests will include grand-
parents Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Kopetman and Mr. and Mrs.
David Gorlovetzky, who live in
Argentina. Several out-of-town
guests and relatives from Ar-
gentina. New York. Philadelphia
and Boston will attend.
Hillel Day School
BoutiqueLunch
The Parent Teachers Associa-
tion of the Hillel Community
Day School announced their an-
nual Luncheon Boutique, to be
held on Thursday, Oct. 23rd, at
10:30 a.m. The event will be
held at the home of Mrs. Terry
Drucker, 16020 W. Prestwick
PI., Miami Lakes, and consists
of a luncheon, lingerie fashion
show and many boutiques.
Mrs. Sara Harris is president
of the PTA and Mrs. Sally Bos-
tom is the vice president of
Ways and Means. "Together
with the assistance of many
PTA members and local mer-
chants, the Luncheon Boutique
promises to be a spectacular af-
fair," Mrs. Drucker said.
Proceeds will help provide
equipment and materials for
the new school library. Further
information may be had from
the Hillel office.
Friday, October 17, 1975
NAOMI LEVINE
LEONA CHERNIN
Exhibit By Two

Israeli Artists
An exhibition of colored lith-
ographs by two outstanding Is-
raeli artists Samuel Bak and
David Sharir will be pre-
viewed at an exhibition at the
Lowe-Levinson Art Gallery of
Temple Beth Sholom of Greater
Mian i Friday evening after
sen ices at 9:30 p.m.
Bak has had many one-man
shows in Rome. Jerusalem. Tel
Aviv and Jaffa, as well as in
the United States. Sharir has
exhibited in Israel. Rome.. Paris
and Boston.
The paintings will be on ex-
hibit until November 8. and
are for sale.
AJC National Director
To Speak At Conference
JNF Meeting
First Of The
The national director of the
American Jewish Congress. Ms.
Naomi Levine, will present the
domestic scene "Challenges
and opportunities" at 3 p.m.
Sunday as part of the program
of the first annual American
Jewish Congress Conference
Oct. 18-19 at the Seville Ho-
tel, Miami Beach.
Naomi Levine, the first wom-
an to hold the position of na-
tional executive director, was
formerly director of the Com-
mission on Urban Affairs of
AJCongress and is assistant
professor in race relations at
John Jay College of Criminal
Justice.
A graduate of Columbia Law
School where she was an editor
of its Law Review, Ms. Levine
practice.i law in New York City
prior to her work with AJCon-
gress. She received her under-
graduate education at Hunte:
College and is the author :
various articles and boo
interg-oup relations.
J.eona Chanin, President if
American Jewish Congress Na-
tional Woman's Division, is abi
a vice president of the American
Jewish Congress and chair-
woman of the Commission
Membership and Org in
Ms. Chanin serves on the Ad-
visory Committee, the Financa
Cabinet and the travel
mittee of American
Congress and is a representativa
to the .American section
World Js^sh Congre
Members and non-m mber-
are invited to attend I
information may be obtained it
th> American Jewish ( ngress
office.
Abrams Named Chairman Of
Season Oct. 16 28 Annual Scholarship Dinner
The ooening Jewish National
Fund Meeting of the season was
to tai '' Oct. 16
at 8 p.m. in th-* French Room
of the Fontainebleau Hotel
A prominent sneaker is
scheduled to oresent a rep i
current conditions in Israel and
an analysis oi situ-
tral.
Guest artist is Vivian Raye,
coloratura soprano, accompa-
by the Israeli composer.
Dr. Shmuel Fershko.
Sonny Sands To Receive Coveted
City Of Hope Award Nov. 3
Sonny Sands, comic and ra-
conteur, will receive the covet-
ed Heritage Award of the City
of Hope, at a gala Nite of Stars.
Monday evening. Nov. 3rd. in
the Persian Room of the Marco
Polo Hotel, according to Mrs.
Seymour Ehrlich. president of
the Phyliss Dropkin Auxiliary
of the City of Hope, which is
making the award. A cocktail
hour, dinner and dancing, in
addition to nationally famous
entertainers, will be the pro-
gram.
Sonny Sands has won nation-
al recognition in a long and
varied career in Nite Clubs and
Television. He has been fea-
tured at the Copa Cabana in
New York, guest spots on lead-
ing TV shows and appeared in
the top hotels in Las Vegas and
Miami. Larry Paskow, owner of
the Harbor Island Spa. and
Southern Regional Chairman
of the City of Hope, says that
Sands is one of the most ac-
complished comic artists on the
local scene.
Reservations may be obtain-
ed from Marty and Myra Smith
or from the Hemispheres social
director, Eileen Willner.
Miami Beach civic and reli-
gious leader I, H. Abrams has
been n uned sneral chaii
of the 28th nnual Scholarship
Dinner of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Academy.
Th. and
dance, wh the ': -
brew day school, has .
scheduled for Sunday ni '"
14. ar the Deauville Ho-
tel in Miami Beach.
Announcement of Abrams'
accei tanc >s made by Judge
Norman Ciment, president, and
by Rabbi Al txander S. G
principal of the Hebrew Acad-
emy. Abrams is chairman of
the executive committee of the
Hebrew Academy, a leader in
behalf of State of Israel Bonds
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation and an active sup-
porter of Yeshiva Un
A kickoff b eal
dinner will be held S
10 a.m. at the Mi
home of Rabbi and !
Always one of ;
of the Jewish comm
Dinner provides fun
enable the Miami '
to proi ide full or pa
arship assistance
hall of the more tl
dents.
Hebrew Home Auxiliary
The Women's An
Miami Beach Hebi
Aged, will hold -
meeting of the se is
22 at Noon at the D<
Citly of Hope, in existence'
for over 62 years, treats vic-
tims of the catastrophic dis-
eases such as cancer, leukemia,
cardiac and chest disease, lu-'
pus, diabetes and neurological
malfunction on a free, non-sec-
tarian basis.
A priceless key
to Jewish identity.
"... for the encouragement of
Jewish consciousness amongst the Jewish
people" Moshe Davan. These 16 volumes
represent the greatest work of Jewish scholarship in
the English language. They bring a sense of pride
and understanding to every member of the famil)
.0 II-.*- II".
Judaka
Nam*.
<20 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. R 331 ftt. 534-K51
I would like lo receive the FREE 64-page color
brochure desenbinc the Encyclopaedia Judaica.
Payment In Israel Bonds Accepted
Addrcu.
CMy/Suu/Zia-
_TI:


Friday, October 17, 1975
JenistifhrMtotJ
Page 13-B
U.S. Hadassah Delegation To Attend
Mt. Scopus Dedication In Jerusalem
Continwed from Page 1-B
mization staff, and tours of
sah's medical and educa-
i ii facilities in Jerusalem
nd throughout Israel, dedica-
tion of Mount Scopus
ital There will be an
ie of Flags loading to the
r hospital garden where
ceremony will take place.
ton of the 50 States and
Ki :o sen! the flogs and
proclaimed October 21 as
isah Mount Scopus Day.
Walter Washington, of
. District of Columbia, sent a
and a special silver me-
lion from the capital city of
United States to Mayor
Kollek of Jerusalem, the
Ml of Israel;
0 Wednesday, Oct. 22, Me-
ial for the 78 killed in the
nbush 9 a.m. The Memo-
Garden will be dedicated
the 78 doctors, medical per-
and staff of Hadassah
te Hebrew University who
lied in an Arab ambush
The widow and son of
ilaim Yassky, director-gen-
of the Hadassah Medical
nation, who was one of
\ictims, will attend this
rate sen ice.
WHEN HENRIETTA Szold,
nder of Hadassah and a na-
5ivc of Baltimore, lived on
Mount Scopus in the doctors'
ers, she planted an Amer-
:can garden there with phlox,
sweet william, marigols, holli-
liocl s, asters and southern jas-
mine. Charlotte Jacobson,
ings and Development
man, says that Hadassah
- to recreate this garden.
Iiich will also have a piece of
tine as a gift from the Je-
m Museum and the peo-
. ill the city.
io a in. Gen. Mordecai
tar, Israeli Chief of Staff, who
as a young officer, led the Is-
rael Defense Forces into Jeru-
talem in 1967 when the Mount
Scopus Hospital was returned
;o Hadassah, will pay tribute to
the convoy victims in a memo-
rial service to be attended by
the full delegate body, hospital
nd university staff, and fami-
iies and friends of the de-
ed:
reception-feiHadassah Found-
ers in his home;
9 p.m. Mayor Teddy Kol-
lek will preside at a reception
for the entire delegation at
which the famed Geeorgian
Dancers will entertain at the
Binyanai Ha'ooma.
THEKE WILL be rest days
1 r the Sabbath Friday and
Saturday and the dedication
am will resume in Tel
A\ iv en Tuesday, Oct. 28, when
Hail Minister of Tourism,
Moshe Kol, will be host for a
program at the Mann Audito-
rium at 9 p.m., where the Is-
rael Defense Forces Chorus will
perform.
The Israel Post Office is is-
suing a Dedication stamp and
first-day cover and a full-color
aerogram with pictures of the
Hadassah Hebrew University
Medical Center at Ein Karem
and of the Hadassah University
Hospital, Mount Scopus. The
government is also striking a
limited edition medallion in
bronze and in silver which may
be worn as a pin or pendant.
IN CONJUNCTION with the
dedication, Hadassah has ar-
ranged a variety of 10-, 15- and
22-day trips. The tours will
visit the Hadassah Hebrew
University Medical Center and
the synagogue with the famed
Chagall window., Youth Aliyah
children's villages and Youth
Centers, an absorption center
fo rnew immigrants, and ma-
jor cities and archeological
sites as well as rural villages,
the Dead Sea area and Beer-
sheba, capital city of the Negev
and other places of interest.
Food Fair Stores
Receive Awards
In recognition qf outstanding
achievement in creating ma-
terials for better nutrition edu-
cation, Food Fair Stores. Inc-
Pantry Pride of Philadelphia.
Pa was among those who re-
ceived Gold Leaf Awards in
Washington, D.C.
Established in 1973 the Gold
Leal Awards program is a proj-
ect of Family Circle and I
Food Council of America.
The award is representative
of the "Hat the Four Basie
Foods" emblem created by the
magazine for the Food Council's
Nutritional Awareness campaign
instituted in 1970.
Mona Dovle, director of Con- I
sumer Affairs of Food Fair
Stores was in Washington to ac-
cept the four-leafed bronze
award from Family Circle pres-
ident / publisher Robert F.
Young and the Food Council's
chairman Clancy Adamy.
Presenting the awards, Mr.
Young had this to say: "It is
our purpose to bring well-de-
served recognition to those com-
panies and associations, and to
encourage others to become in-
volved in the educational effort.
For, we feel, it is onlv through
leadership by private industry
that the goal of better nutrition
for all Americans can be
achieved."

. imiiBii'iiiiiniiraiaiMiiuniiiammii.iiiiiiiuM n'rf
Gov. Askew Sends Fla. Flag
To Mount Scopus Dedication
A delegation of 200 Florida women will leave Miami
to participate in the reopening and dedication cere-
monies of Hadassah's Hospital on Mount Scopus in Jeru-
salem Sunday.
Attending this special event are Helen (Mrs. Max-
well) Weisberg, president of the Florida Region of Ha-
dassah; Jean Feinberg, president of the Miami Beach
Chanter; and Gloria (Mrs. Harvey) Friedman, president
of the Miami Chapter.
THEY WILL be joining over 1,500 other partici-
pants and national dignitaries from the United States.
Gov. Reubin Askew has presented Mrs. Weisberg
with the flag of the State of Florida, which will be car-
ried to Jerusalem in his name. He has proclaimed Oct.
21, 1975, as Mount Scopus Hadassah Day.
Local Leaders Meet To Plan
Programs For Bicentennial
Dade and Broward Reform
Jewish leaders are conducting
meetings during the next few
weeks to plan cultural and edu-
cational programs observing the
centervil of Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion.
Chaim Friend, New York
City, HUC-JIR Director of De-
Ransom-Ever glades School Seniors
Commended In Merit Program
velopment, is in the community
directing the details with vari-
ous committees from the area's
reform congregations.
Culmination of the observance
will be a week-long series of
events. March 2 to 7, conclud-
ing with a dinner featuring Rab-
bi Alfred Gottschalk, HUC-JIR
president, and reform leaders
from various parts of the na-
tion.
UCAL NOTICE
Five seniors at Ransom-
Everglades School have been
named Commended students in
the Merit Program by the Na-
tional Merit Scholarship Corpo-
ration.
Frank D. Brogan, headmaster
. V ^ouiiooin ocntro reatral Trianon at Dade Coun-
at the school, announced that ty intends to register said names with
Robert Russell
Returns From
Israel Meeting
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION mviSION
Civil Action No. 75-32889
IN RE: TIIK JIAItHIACBOP
Robert Russell, a member of
the United Israel Appeal Board anna qoldfarb
of Directors and a prominent Wife-Petitioner,
and
NATHAN C.OI.DFAKB.
Letters of Commendation were
received by David Aronow, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Aronow,
Coral Gables; Victoria L. Mayer,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Paul
W. Mayer, Miami; Laura L.
Nimkoff, daughter of Peter
and Peggy Nimkoff, Miami; Hil-
lary E. Schraub, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar D. Schraub,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ili. undersigned, desiring to engage
in ouslnesi under the fictitious
names of: Trianon-Miami Theatrical
Center: Trianon Theatrical Center:
Trianon Theatre: Trianon Teatro:
Centra Teatral Trianon at Dade Coun-
ty Intends to register said names with
the Clerk of the Circuit t'ourt of Dade
County, Florida.
TRIANON THEATRE INC.
A FLA. CORP.
DANIEL M. KE1L
Attorn.> for Applicant.
10 17-24-31 11/7
9 p.m. Knesset recep-
for all delegates, to be ad-
ed by Hon. Victor Shem-
Minister of Health.
_ Thursday. Oct. 23, 5 p.m.
Enhraim Katzir, President of
Israel, will give an afternoon
Jewish leader and businessman
who resides here, has recently
returned from Israel where he
attended the meeting of the
board of governors of the Jew-
ish Agency for Israel, early this
month. Mr. Russell is chairman
of the Housing Committee and
a member of the Budget and Fi
Husband-Respondent.
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
TO: NATHAN QOLDFARB
l-r. Beach Street
Revere Mass 02151
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
thai .in action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
iii- .vour written defenses, if any, to it
nance Committee and the Rural "" ,IAI:vi:v RICHMAN attorney for
iidine uuinmiuee ana me rcurai ivtitioncr. who*,, address i.- 4"7 LJn-
Industnaazation Committee. It win Road, Miami Beach, Florida
was announced that a special '?"!! 5*L fil'. \ho f"2n*J "'"' '""
., w clerk of tin- above styled court on or
world conterence will convene before November 19, l76: otherwise
in Brussels in February, 1976, a df*ult will be entered against you
nn p,,_;_ ;,,;,;" '"r '"' relief demanded in the com-
on Russian immigration. puini or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each wick for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said COUli at Miami. Florida, on this
16th day of I ictober, !!'".">
RICHARD P BRINKER,
Clerk, Circuit Court,
pad. County, Florida
By I. SNEEDEN
l iiiputy Clerk
(Circuit Courl Seal)
HARVEY RICHMAN
Attorney for Vvlfe-PeUtloner
407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach,
Florida 22129 (582-6(62)
10/17-:'4-Sl 11 7
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 75-30099
Miami Snores, and Debora J. general jurisdiction division
Turner, daughter of Mr. and petition ^^dissolution
Mrs. Herbert Turner, Miami. in re: The Marriage of.
ROBIN Cl'RBOW,
Petitioner, Jt
and
DARYL MARTIN CURBOW,
Respondent.
TO: DARYL MARTIN Cl'RBOW
::t. |ii wry Lane
Marietta, Georgia ::"ii6"
You, DARYL MARTIN (TRBOW,
are hereby noUfled that a Petition
for Dissolution of Marriage fias been
filed against you, and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your Answer or
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN PROBATE
NO. 75-5944
In HK: F.stnt. of
. JOSEPHINE DIAZ MOLINA
Deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to pies, nt iv claims and di -
mands which you may have against
the estate of JOSEPHINE DIAZ MO-
UNA deceased late of Dade County,
Florida, to the circuit Judges of Dade
County, and file the came In dupli-
cate ami as provided in Section 712 16
Florida Statutes, in their offices in
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida. Within six calendar months
front the tine of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
Dated at Miami, Florida, this 1".
day of I '.-loin r. A IV 1 !7".
MANUEL DIAZ
As Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 17th day of October, 1276
MARA IN II OILLMAN
Attorney for Executor
3892 Blsca; m B> Ul<
10 17-24
These students are among the
35,000 Commended students
named nationwide on the basis
of their high performance on
the 1974 Preliminary Scholastic
Aptitude Test National Merit
Scholarship Qualifying Test
/no at / n(./vr1 ^ j j '" '" "erve copy '" y"ur A"swer or
(PSAT / NMSQT). Commended Pleading to the Petitioners' attorney,
students represent less than two w.N?"!i5t, sS^oo^muJSS
per cent of those who are ex- "ori,da ;,;',"' j""1 "> ''" "wtainull An.
r swer or Pleading in the office of the
pected to graduate from high Cleric of the Circuit r..Urt ,.n or before
u i ,m th' IM|1 "y "f November, 1975. If you
fall to do so. Judgment by default will
be taken against you for the relief
demanded in the Petition,
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in TIIK JEWISH Fl.nltlDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 14th day of October AD.
I :-7.'.
Richard P Brlnker, Clerk
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
By: N \ Hi wett
D tuny Clerk
ICIrcuit Court Seal)
FRANKLIN D. KREUTZER, ESQ.
2041 N W. 7th Street Suite inn
Miami, Florida 2212S (3":.) 541-2505
Attorney for Petitioner
In :7-L'4-31 11/7
school in 1976.
IEGAL NOTICE
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
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: TIIK MARRIAGE OF
HAZEL JOYCE LAING, Petitioner,
and
STANFORD MINNOTT LAING,
v.- Bpondent.
TO: Mr Stanford Minnotl Laing
22 Blunt Stn et
KinKston. Jamah a
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed a-.-iinst you i.nd
you are required to serve a copv of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
DAVID B STONE, ESQUIRE, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address Is
101 N.W. 12 Avenue, Miami, Florida
221S8, (206) 224-4555, and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
court on or before Oct. 21, 1975; Other-
wise a default win be entered against
yon for the relief demanded In the
Complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORTOIAN
WITNESS mv hand and the seal
of said court at" Miami, Florida on this
lMh dav of September, IOT5.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
I lade County, Florida
ltv ii, j. foy
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Sea! i
I E Stone, Esquire
Stone, Sostchln .*.- Rosa, i \
101 N W 12 Avi nui
Mi.,on. Florida 39 t I
Attorney for I
I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
l 1' SUPPLY al 102 7 5 Collins Avenue,
Hal Harbor, Florida 82154 Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florid:,
Caribbean Security Systems, Inc.
B3 Howard shidlowskv, President
OE IRGE GILBERT
Attorn, j for Caribbean Security
Systems, Inc.
1" 17-24-31 11/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKIiKHV OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of FEDERAL PARKING & SECUR-
ITY SYSTEMS at 10278 Collins Ave-
nue, Bal Harbor, Florida 221M Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Cai bbean & urity Systems, Tno.
I Howard Shldlowsky, President
GEORGE <;il BERT
ittornej fin Caribbean Security
Systi in.-. Im
II 1 T-L'4-31 11/7


Page 14-B
+Je*tsfi Fhricfiaun
Friday, October 17, 1975
Conservative Movement Week
To Conelude Friday Evening
LEGAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTKE
IESAL NGTKI
A gala celebration featuring
the Cantors Assembly Concert
and guest speaker Arthur Le-
vine. president of the United
Svnagogue of America, will con-
clude the festivities of the
United Synaeogue Conservative
Movement Week Saturday at
8:30 p.m. at the Diplomat
Hotel. The conceit, under the
ion of Ci.ntor Saul Breeh
feature the leadinc cantors
of the conservative congrega-
tions of the South Florida area
Levine. of Temple Israel of
Great Neck. L.I.. is completing
.cond year as president of
the United Svnagogue of
America. He will s>vak on the
future role of the United Svna-
gogue in shaping the American
Jewish community.
Participating in the program
and awarding certificates of ap-
preciation to svnagogue presi-
dents will be Morton Grebelsky.
chairman of United Synagogue
Conservative Movement week;
Rabbi Seymour Friedman, exec-
utive director, and Joseph
Golden, president of the South-
east Reeion of United Syna-
gogue of America. Also receiv-
ing awards will be Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, president of the
Rabbinical Assembly, Cantor
Saul Breeh. president of the
Cantors Assembly. Mrs. Morton
Levin, president of the Wom-
en's League for Conservative
Judaism. Florida branch and
Edward I. Rosenfeld. president
of the Florida Region of the
ARTHUR J. LEVINE
Federation of Jewish Men's
Clubs.
Special awards of apprecia-
tion will be given to Bernard
Jacobs, former president of the
United Synagogue of America,
now a resident of Miami Beach,
and Mrs. Arthur J. Brown, for
her special work with the Wom-
en's League for Conservative
Judaism.
Participating in the concert
of the United Synagogue will
be members of the Cantors As-
sembly SE region. Zvi Adler.
Eleazer Bernstein. Saul H.
Breeh. Nico Feldman. Erroll
Helfman. Jack Lerner. William
Lipson. Jack Mendelson. Abra-
ham Seif and Jacob Renzer.
LEGAl NOTKE
LEGAL NOTICE
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. 76-2M66
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
CECIL \ I.EXANDER JOHNSON.
Petitioner,
and
LESUE PATRICIA JOHNSON.
Respondent.
TO: Mrs. Leslie Patricia Johnson
H36 New Lota Avenue
Brooklvn. New York
TOP ARE HERERY NOTIFIED
that b action for Dissolution of Mar-
ling* ha~ bean filed apainst you and
V u are required to serve a ropy of
your written -i I anv. to it on
DAVID E. STONE, ESQUIRE, attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose address is
101 N W 11 Av.nue. Miami. Florida
UMS, <:!">' W4-4S66, and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above styled
OOttrt on or before Oct. II, 1975: other-
wi;-t :. default will he entered aitainst
y. u for th. relief demanded In the
complaint or petition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
lr THE JEWISH FI.OR1DIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on this
18th day of September 1S75.
RICHARD P nklNKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
By B J. FOY
As Deputy Clerk
I Circuit Court Seal I
David E Stone. Esquire
Stone. Sostchin A Koss. PA.
101 N.W 12 Av.nu.
Miami. Florida 3312S (M4-4555)
Attorney for Petitioner
I M 10/3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, uesiring to engage in
business under :he fictitious name of
DY.Ni GYM OF CORAL GABLES at
2 MIRACLE MILE. CORAL GABKBS,
FLA.. 33134 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Hade County. Florida.
MJLLiNir.M CORPORATION
A Fla* Corp.
HARRIS SiHKIN. P.A.
Attorneys for Applicant
Dade Federal Building
II N.E 1 Ave Sth Floor
Miami. Fla. 13132
:0/l-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEHJDHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
f FEDERAL SECURITY SYSTEMS
at 10X76 Caillns Avenue. Bal Harber.
Florida 31154 intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
fa i lab sail Security System's. Inc.
By Howard ShMJi-wsky. President
GEORGE GILBERT
ttorney lor Caribbean Security
Systems, lac.
1 Lincoln Road Bldg
Miami Beach. Florida 34139
10/17-24-81 11/7
i
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NO. 75-31793
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
OSLET F CANSECO F-K-A.
OSLET F LOWERY. JR..
Petitioner-Husband,
vs
OSCEOLA LOWERY
Respondent-Wife.
TO: OSCEOI.A LOWERY
15106 Lawndale Avenue
Cleveland. Ohio
You. OSCEOLA LOWERY. ars
hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce hat been filed
agalnsl you. and you are reaulred to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Rill of Comnlaint on the
Plaintiffs attornev. ROTH. BRONT8
and ROSEN by STEPHEN H RO-
SEN. Suite tM, 420 Lincoln Road. Mi-
ami Beach. Florida 3313!' and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of ihf Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 10th day of Novem-
ber. IT5, If you fail to 0o so. Jude-
ment by d.fault will be taken aramf
you for the relief demanded in the
Pill of Complaint.
Thi* notice shall be published once
each v. in THE JLWISH FI-ORID1AN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 6th day of October.
AD. 1975.
RICHARD BRINKER. CLERK
Circuit Court. Dade County,
Florida
r.y L SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal;
fa/ln.l?-M"*1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
FEDERAOI' >N MCJERES DE KM-
PRESA Y PROPESIONALES LATI-
NO AMERICANOS at 711 Beacom
Blvd.. Apt. 12. Miami.. Florida 33135
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
DRA. ADEI.FA ALVAREZ. President
711 Beacom Blvd. Apt. 12,
Miami. Fla 33135
10/17-24-31 11 7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 74-511 (Blanten)
In RE: Estate of
LOUIS POSTER
Deceased.
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 Die-
charge as Ce-Execators of the estate
of LOUIS POSTEB. deceased, and
that on the 7th day of November.
1*76. 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 deoedent. This 3rd day
of October. 197S.
IRVING 80LOMON
REGINA POSTER
PHILIP MEDVIN. Attorney
1032 duPont Building
Miami. Florida 33131
Tel: 379-7*15
10/10-17-M-ll
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO f#JR
DAOE COUNTY
NO. 75-32245
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIV'SION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
SAVINGS S I XTI'.N.
:iff.
MARVIN W OVi ENS i I EBB \
OW ENS -
Brsj iNK Ol HI --. \ PE
. k: a\\ --.he.
l -
. :' !
S eel
Wilm bgtoi......
Vi -
lit to foi

hat
--
. .
B
S N

thi !
ty, PI
VOP ARE REC'"".
our
I
H Friedman, WN I ug ;
Sables, 1-
nal in th. Offici 1 the clerk of
Court, oi '-he
21 tiny 01 Nov Bit "I
omplaint will be tain
: asainal yau f< r th. relh I
reqtti it< I In l". Ci mplatnt and
pl< adingi
1 iat< n ihls Btl da] I
RICHAJU I' BRINKER. CLERK
CLERK OF THE cmcriT COl'RT
OF DADE COrNTY FLORIDA
By I. BARNARD
Deputy Clerk
l" 17-24-31 11 7
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO '5-32400
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
iv- BE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
I" i] ORBS DAVTLA,
Petitioner,
and
GU1LLERMO DAVILA,
Respondent.
TO: (irn.I ERMO DAVILA
ILasI known residence)
Calh? 21. No. 1313
I mi lama. (Boyacal
Colombia
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an a<'tlon for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed attains-, you
and you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any. to It
en GLADYS GERSON, attorney for
Petitioner, whose address Is 101 N W
12th Avenue. Miami. Florida 33128.
and file the original with the clerk of
the above styled court on or before
Nov 21. 1975: otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the complaint or
retition.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH PI.OR1D1AN.
WITNESB my hand and the seal of
said court at Miami. Florida on this
i"th day of October, 1*71
RICHARD P BRINKER.
As Clerk. Circuit >'
Dade Countv. Florida
By S. JAPPE
As Deputy Clerk
i < 'art Seal I
GLADYS i IERS* IN, BE
1"1 N W 12th Avenue
Miami Florida MISS
Attorney for Pen1'.
M 17-24-81 II "
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
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IV J>P """HF M.iRRTAGE OF
BARBARA GUTIERREZ.
Petitioner,
snd
AURELIO ANDRES GVTIErtREZ.
Respondent
TO: AURE1.IO ANDRES
GUTIERREZ
Prad. 35K
Habana. Cuba
YOU ARE HEREPY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses. If any. to It on
Carlos Lidtdty. Enn. attorney for Pe-
titioner, whose address is 2121 Ponce
de Leon Blvd.. Suite 42". Coral Gables.
Florida 33134, and file the original
with the clerk of the above styled
...urt on or before Oct. 31. 1975; othei -
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 FLORJDIAN. 120
N.E. 6th Street. Miami. Florida 33132
WITNBSS my hand and th seal
of said court at Miami. Florida on this
32nd day of September. 1975.
RICHARD P BRINKER
As Clerk. Ch-cult Court
Dade County. Florida
By S JAFFE
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal I
CARLOS LllttUCY. ESQUIRB
2121 Ponce de Leon Hlvd Suite 420
Coral Gabies. Florida 33134
Attorney lor Petitioner
73 101-10-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 76-62}%. ,
In RE: Estate of
\ GOLDMAN
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T< All creditors and Ail Persona Bav-
ins Claims or Demands Aaains: Said
Vi u are here! J d requir-
Pres.nl gnj -'''
h you may have ,.-..--
I I >R \ f* LOW \N d<
.;. ol 1 '
:. :h. Circuit Judge
fill the wit- ai d .- -
-,,: n Seel 78316. 1
m. in th<
urthouse in Dadi i ounty, Flor-
. thin f' m '"
me ol tbi first pa
I e am<
thli
- i ), (ol \ I 1976
SAMUEJ Z U man-
as / utoi
F r.-t publics- on of 1 e on
h .lay of Octohi
-AMI-EL Z Goi.l i
me) for Exi uti
- .
MK.m: Beach. Put 141
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 COUNTV
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-3163T
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
IN HE: The Mai nan. i f
PEARL POLLOCK.
Wife.
and
DANIEL POLLOCK.
Husband.
TO: MR DANIEL FOLLOCK
Residen.e Unknown
TOV ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that ..n action for D --' lotli n i Hat*
nape has been filed I i 1 yon and
. are require'! i>y of
vour w. ittel ..-...-
n Kwitney. Kroop sV Schi at*
ys for IV
i 420 Uncoil '
JJ1S9. and thi hrlg*
with tin clerk i ityled
ur- on or hefbn Ni vembei 1974.
otherwise a iefs-ull alll bt
l. ;>! you tor *h ]': demanded
in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
:oii week for four <-ons in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and thi seal of
Courl at Miami. Florida on thl
3rd dav of October, if-T".
RICHARD r BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
1 >. de Count\. Pli t
By L SNEEDEN
As Depun Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
KWITNEY. EROOp 4
S-HKINBEItG. PA
420 Lincoln Road Suite 511
Miami Beach. Florida ""13!i
Attorney for Petitioner
li 10-17-84-31
NOTICE OF ACTION ~""
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF Tut
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
, OF.FLORIBA IN AND FOR
" DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-28654
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THi: MARRIAGE I IF
FRANCISCO BIELMAN,
and
EUSA BIELMAN
TO: EUSA BIELMAN
Last ..
Call- Plan de v. ,-.. -.
;.
Guai
YOU AR I'
on for Disi .
filed as |
required j
.,
GLADYS '.-' ;..
12th A '


a
i.
Ion.
notli s shall he pu
eai h !< foi foui nseou
THE JEWISH FLORIPI w
witness my hai |
of said I OUTl .CM
-;h d.,y of 0 tobi l'c-
RICHARD P, BRINKER,
As cb rk Cln
I-ade County, Ploi
By N A. HEW
As Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court S.
STONE SOSTCHIN & KOSS
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 3312s
Attorney for Petit i
1" '
IN THE CIF ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6242
J. GWYNN PARKER
In RE Esta'e :
MILTON FINK
de-eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T. All Oradltori and AH i rsom Hnv-
inp; Claim! or I>> maiids Apainst Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified nod reaulr-
presenl any .hum.- and demands
which you may have sjralnst the ai -
;.! of MIl.TuN FINK dei-eas-
'I late of D;..l. County, Florida.
to the Circuit Jud*> ^ of Dade County,
nd file the earn in dupMoate and u
ded in Section 713 l... Warina
Statutes, in th.:r ofticat IB the Coun-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months from
the time of th. fir.-t publication here-
i f or the sum. will r* barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 1st
I i -etober, ad i
SHIR] KY PINK
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the loth day of October 1975
SMITH. HANDLER, SMITH.
1-AKKER & WERNER
Bj SAMUELS SMITH
Attorney for Executrix
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
HI/W-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6333
In RE: Estate of
EMANKEL SOLOMON
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ;.nd All Persons Hav-
ing: Claim* or Demands Acainst SnW
Estate:
You are hereby notified aad sea-air-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have affalnst the es-
tate of EMANUEL SOljOMON dpeaaa-
ed late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judcas of Dade County,
and file the same in 4uihoate and as
provided In Section 733.16. Flo*-i*8
Statutes, m their offioes in the Crsni-
ty Courthouse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar months frnai
the time of the first publi.-ntisn aare-
of. or the same will he h.-u-red
Filed jn Miami. FtorVaa, this 3sa
day of October. AD WT5.
ZEV W. KOGAN
As Executor
First publication of this notice 4k>
the 10th day of October. 1T5.
Caidin, Rothenbeix, Kogan A
Kornblum
By: Zev W. Ko-can
Attorney tor Executor
420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla
10/- 17
P V
:-2i-5i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-6553 23)
In RE: Esta;.- Of
HENRY YOING
di ceasi d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All
ii'K i "lainis r 1 >1
Estate
You are hereby notlfii
mnnds which you may havi .icainst
the estate of HENRY YOPNG
dl I ,-.-d late ol 1 >.,'! I u
to the Circuit Judges of I1 C unty,
and file the same in duplicate nnd at
provided in Section 731 it Florid*
Statutes, in their offices C u:-
ty Courthouse in Dade Count) KUr-
>da. within four oalendai
the time of the first publl. in here-
of, or the same will bl I
Filed at Miami. F- rid thli lilh
da) of October. .\ 11 19"
I1AKI LYNN V< H'NG
As Bkecutrlx
First publication of th -
the 17th day of October.
SIMON, HAYS ft ORCNDW
Attornev for Executrix
1 Alnaley Bldg., Miami. PL '3132
i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-6519
In RE: Estate of
' M.MAN Iin.MAN
d< eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ti All Creditors and All Pen Hav*
inR Claims or Demands A 8 I
Estate:
You are hereby notlfh
quired to present any iaim- and mandj which you 'nay havi
the estate of COLMAN IH'LMAN
deceased late of Dade Count)
to the Circuit Judees of Dadi County,
and fih? the sam. In dupl
orovlded in Section : L16 FVrlui
Statutes, in their '
ty Courthouse in Dadi Counl !"''-
Kia within four c-il. nuar n
the time of the first publn'a'.i.'ii hrre-
Ot. or the same will be barri
Filed at Miami. Florida, th I ,1!n
day of October. A D 1978
ANNA BIT-MAN
As Executrix
Fli-st publication of th
the 17th day of October
SAMUEL X. GOLDMAN. ESU
Attorney far Executrix
M 71 Street Suite 530
Miami Beach. Florida 33141
I I7*
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 76-6376
In RE fistui. f
IRVING PACKMAN
deceased fa
MOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All CTi-ditors and AH Perso"'
Havinft Claims or Demands Again"
Said Estate: _ir.
You are hereby notified and reflinr
ed U> present any claims and .l.-ntan"
which yau may have ajminsi iht
tate of IRVING PACKMAN, d*-*
late of Dane County. Florida to "
Circuit Jad+re. of Dade Couniy. n
file the same ta aapllrste and as V
vided In Sestlon T.1. rTon^v'1;',.,
utea. fcn their afficat- m the ,'''',/
Oaarthiiuse ro tlade County. ".'
a four csUondar months fn'nt
af the first publication here.
iae mi sam ae barred .<
Ulked at Miami. Florida, this KB*
day of etober, A.D. 1975.
Arthur scssman
As Administrator B
Prrat publication of this notice
the tath day of October. 19.5.
JOETH W MALEK
Attorney for Administrator
360 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida 33139
M


Friday, October 17, 1975
Obituaries
+Jmlsti fhrMHr
Page 15-8
ISOMMER
I [I I IAN. 78, of 251 174th St.. Mi-
i,,.;.h. passed "way Oft. 10. She (OUfKHON
; '. member of Hadassaa. Mrara- VUUIWIUIil
.,,,' Temple B nai Zlon. Miami BeaOk
.,n,i \i,.hzikeh Hadas In Scrantnn.
p. 1-oimerly of Sernnton. Pa., she
, ,1.-voted mother and moth-
er-in-law to Mr. ami Mrs. Albert
,-i.,. Matter, of Miami Beach;
Norman of Phoenix. Ariz.. Mb.
\lr.~ Joseph (Rose) Samuels,
in and the Academy of Neu-
rology.
>i>
Mr
Samuel (Ceha) >!
i .~, i-.inton. I'a.; Mm.
ny) Schaller.
Harry
Pa.:
niieiwita,
A. (Fn-
New York and Mrs.
i Shirley I Pehi, WIHte* Barre.
l.ur grandchildren, Scott Mat-
Mrs. Daniel (Wendy) Farkas.
Mind) Mailer and Marilyn Smamer:
i -ill. Iiild, Rebecca Farkns.
and interment took place
In s, ran ton, Pa. Arrangements by
;;|V, -i,i. Chapel. Shiva was observ-
ed :il Hie home of Mr and Mrs. Al-
beri MMter. 181 174th St.. Apt.
In,-,, Miami Heach. In lien of flowers
the family asks that donations be
made i" Hadassah
)MAN
BERN VHD, PR. *. Professor of nsy-
rhiatn it the ITnlversity of Miami
who founded the Dade County Child
Guidance Clinic. Services were held
Sunda> it Riverside Chapel. A resi-
dent nl Miami since 194*. he died
Thursday. The clinic was
iunded In IMS as a pilot proa-ram
l by the state to find and
help problem children during tot*
mitive venrs. Dr. Ooodman was a
m mil. i- in.I UlplPHMte of the Amir-
, i- Board of Neurology, and a fel-
the I ni.rlf.u; Psychiatric As-
friendship...
means someone cares
GORDON FUNERAL HOME/
Sen i the Jewish Community since 1939
ORTHODOX
CONSEVTtV
REFORM SCItVICCS
t-i-jfi Comon(t946) Ikt Gtrdgn
HiTryGoidon(IS64) Ijmes B Ganlon
Ttlephene M-8M4 | AAhON H i Miami Heach pion.-r
hotel build.-i- and civic leader, died
Friday. Oct. 10. in his summer home
in Asheville. N.C. He was 74 The
former president of the Miami Heach
Hwtel Owners Association was burn
ill St. Louis Mr. Courshon had start-
ed roaming to Miami on vacations in
IMS and became a pennanet resi-
dent in 1987. He built the Seville and
Mur.el apartments, and added the
Congress Hotel in 1918 and several
other hotell and apartment build-
ing*, including the Thumlerblrd and
Driftwood. Mr. Courshon completed
his formal education after he retired.
in his early ails, graduating cum
l.iuiie from the Cnlversltv of Miami
Law School one of Mr. Courshon'a
curly civic projects was getting
lights in I uniiiiu. Park in the early
1940s. Mr. Courshon had been a
member of the Klks, Masons, ITnai
Brlth. the Miami Beach Chamber of
Commerce and other organisations.
Besides his wife. Ueatrice and sons
Jack. Arthur and Charles, he Is
survived by 10 grandchildren and
f-Htr great-grandchildren; two sis-
ters. Mrs Evalyn Weiss and Mrs
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Open ftrery Day e Cljad Sebboth
140 SW 57fh Avenue
"hone 266-2888
Ann Llppman. Services were held at
Riverside Chapel.
rVEISS
RABBI MAKi'CS. M of Miami Be-,, -h
passed away Friday, Oct. 10 He is
survived by his wife, Bather, son...
Judge Eugene J Weiss and Joseph
W. Malek. former Vice Mayor of
Miami Beach; daughter, Irene Coop-
ernian, sister. Amelia Marcus, .s. w
York City and grandchildren. Adam
Lloyd Malek. Mark Weiss. Miriam.
Tic, Michael. Dr. Alan & Margaret
I Ooperman. A resident of IS years.
Doming from New York, Rabbi Mar-
cus was the lorm-i president of
Temple Beth TifHa, past secretary
of Shochim Union, member of B'nal
lrrith. ZOA and a leader in Hebrew
fcMacation and supporter of many
Orthodox educational facilities. Serv-
ices were held at the Newman Fu-
neral Home. Interment Mt. Sinai
Cemetery.
SIMONOfF
IEVITT
memorial chapels
1921 Pmbf*e BM.
Hollywood, Fl.
921-7200
Sonny Levitt, F.O.
IUIS W Dixie Hwy.
North Miami, Fla.
949-9319
Albert LayHan. F.O.
HAROLD, 80, of Miami passed away
Tuesday. He had made his home
here for the past 10 years coming
from Norfolk. Va. Mr. Simonoff was
a graduate of the Iniversity of Mi-
ami and had been an administrative
assistant at Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
pital since Us founding. He was a
member of the Hospital Financial
Management Assoclaton, South Fla.
Hospital Ass'n. and the SW Miami
Lions Club. He is survived bv his
wife Ingrid. his mother, Mrs. Rav
Bimonofl or Mami. a son Edward
C. of Hlloxi. Mis.- :: daughters Joe-
lyn B., Diane D.. Karla D. all of
Miami, a brother Isidore Simon,ff
of Norfolk. Va. Services were held
Wednesday at Gordon Kun.ral Home.
ZWICKER. Jack. |0, North Aliam.
Beach. RlvcisidV interment .\ioun.
Nebo Cemetery.
KII.S, Joseph wuiiam. 88, of Miami
Beach. Riverside,
KONICK, Judith, of Bay Harbor
Islands. Gordon.
SAM LEI S. Delia, ol Bay Harbor.
Blasters;.
SPIVACK. Irvine, Ts. of North Miami
le-.ich. Riverside.
TRAVIS. Michael M.. S3, of Miami.
uiverside.
ZraMY, Barmrel, 88, of Miami Beach
Riverside.
UCAl NOllCf
PALMER'S -
ftliAMI MONUMENT COMPANY^
Pt9X>WAUZKD MEMORIALS
OOTOM CRAFTED
w owr woRssHor
4444921 -4444922
32T9S.W. Mi ST.. MIAMI
865-2393
'20 Savoury Fitil S
* ' oaosuTiom o mvtca
JEFFER
FUNERAL MONKS, IMC.
(wttCToas
loan Jete- MtSMii >*' A...r lefte
IN Nf W rOAK
188-11 NHISKX Mr MOWS UN'
'283 C0k* ISIANO *l BmN N >
212/776-8100
IM ti QMQA
aaofcotwrr iu9**ou
947-1185 -
oHOAAHO C3UHr '92' M9f>0 0
925-2743
PAlM BiACM CJUNTT 62b S OIIVC AVl
1-925-2743
A N
/C\ < a***; "-* '"" f*
v '"' -i '
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CISJCUIT
OP FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7S-31776
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RB: The marriage of
ALAN G. DAVIS.
ilusbiind Ar Petitioner,
and
.MAVIS V* DAVIS)
Wife oi Respondent.
TO: MAVIS \v 1>A>iS. Peacock
Kami. Red Mile. Notts,
WiKlnd. c,o Woidey
VOV AKK HBKKBY NoTiKIKD
thai a petition tor Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and commenc-
.1 in this court and you are required
10 serve a copy of your written de-
fenses, if any, to it on UUN Z.
UOll>BKRO. fcJ.. Of LYONS AND
S.MITH. PA., attorney for Petitioner,
wliose a.idr.ss is ii:j< N.W. 7th Street,
Miami. Florida :'.JI.T- aud file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above
styled court on or before Nov. 14.
..,.,; otheiwise a default will be en-
tered against yoa for the relief pray-
ed for in the complaint or petition
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in Till-: JKUISH PI.ORIDIAN.
\\ ITNESS my hand ami the seal
of said court at Miami. Florida oa
this 8th day of October. 1MB
Kk ri.XhP P BlliXk'BK,
As Clara, t'irovil Court
r.,,le i ..untv, Florida
i;> L 11AKNARD
As Denolty Clerk
I Circuit C.>urt Seal)
LYONS AND SMITH. i'A
(Its N \N Tth Street
Miami, Florida MMC
At tor lie} lor iviitloner
10/10-17-24-31
When a toss occurs
away from home.
SCHWARTZ BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, KNC
-
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service.
Dade County j^^d County
9494656 ** ***
]85 West Dixie Highway VZ>*JW
'*'peniro-by s Levitt, f.D. 1921 Pembroke Rd.
N** York: (212) 263-7600 Queens Blvd. S 76th Rd,Fore$t Hills. N.Y.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBKBBT (ilVBN that
the tMdrtrslirne ousine** under the ftrtitiovs nasie of
Allll INK SBKVICKS at 1451 N. Bay-
sh.ire Drive. Miami. Kin. 33132 intends
to register mM name with the Clark
f 'h Crrci9lt Cogrt of Dade County.
Florida.
i.e.iearch International. Inc.
A Fla. Corn.
KM ANI'KI. l^VBNBON
Attorney for AppMeant
______________________I/T7-24-31 tl/T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIOA IN ANO FOR
DADB COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. TS-OWO
n I(E: Esnt of
BAMVBl C.KL'SKIN.
leeeascd.
NOT1CB TO C"BOT09a
*o AH CrKlitors and AU Fitnsiu Hav-
ing Oitlnv or Demand* Against Said
Estate:
Yo are hersby notMleld and re,-
oulred to nreeent any claims and de-
mands which voa may have aa-alnst
the estate of SAMl'Ef. CPl'SK'N
laoeasatl late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Circuit Judge* of u il.- County.
ind file the name in dunm-ate and as
provided In Section 733.1. Florida
Statute*, in their office* In the C Hum,
tj t'.iorthouse In Dade Comity. Flor-
ida, within four calendar month* froan
he time if the flrt ouhlicatlon here-
>f. or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Flort*i. this th
lay <>t '>-enlier. A D 1F7J.
CHARI.OTTB CRrrSKIN
Am Exectttrix
First publication of this notice on
the 17th day of October. 1975.
AVID M C.ONSHAK
Attorney for Estate
981 N.W. 7th Street
10/17-24
IfGAl NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTIC91 UNOKR
FICTITIOUS NAMS LAW
MiTICE IS HEKE1IY GHVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to cngaga in
business under the firtitiou* name of
ACCION COMMUNITY CENTER,
IMC. u 1001 S.\v. 1 St., Miami, Flor-
ida 33130 intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
AUCIA CASANOVA
1ih>1 S U". 1 St.. Miami. Fla. .13130
10/3-11-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAMB LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UFVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious nani-
of THE Ml'I> 1-irJ at 1S583 S \V in7th
Avenue, Mmmi, Fl:i 33157 intends to
register -aid name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dad- County,
Florida.
LBH CERAMICS. INC.
A FI^V. coar
10/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEHKHV OIVBU that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
o F 4 C WHOLESALE PHODCCE
at lfl'i4 N W -n St Miami, Fla.. in-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
ELIBERTO R. CRfJZ
MANTEL FERNANDEZ
10/3-10-17-24
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
NO. 73-29*03
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICB OF PUBLICATION
FEDERAL NATIONAL MOKT'iAHE
ASSOCIATION
Plaintiff,
vs.
WALTER WESTHEHRV and
r.VEZ WKSTHEKRY. his wife,
resideiu-e unknown, if living; unknown
spouse*, if remarried, and if d-- id.
then unknown spouses, if remarried;
all unknown heirs, djsgriaees, grantees,
assign****. Honors, croditors. trustees.
or otherwise claiming by. through,
under or against the said W ill
Westberry and Inez Westberry. his
wife, and against all other Dorson*
having or claiming to have any right,
title ..r interest in or to the property
herein described.
Defendants.
TO: Walter Westberry and Inez
Westberry. hi* wife, residence
unknown. _f living; unknown
najuaea, it ratmarrlod, and if
lead then unknown snousws, if
rem a 11 .nl; ill unknow 'ieir*.
devi.-ee*. grantees, assignee*.
h -n e->. creditors, trusteess. ..r
otherwise .-laimtng by. through.
under or against the (aid Walter
We*tberr>* and Inez W->-tberfy,
his wife, and against aH oth>r
;,^r- ma having or .-lalming to
hgFe any right,, title or Interest,
ill or to the property herein
described
YOU ARE IIBBERY NOTIFTED
that a suit i fore.-lose mortgage
igaoist real and porsoaal property has
been filed against yog in the ib iv
Court by the Plaintiff. Federal Na-
tional Mortgage Association.
The pronerty sought to be foreclos-
ed is as follows:
lot 21. Block 383. I.ONC ES-
TATES, according to the Plat
thereof, recorded in Plat Book V.
page '.'7. of the Public Records if
Da.'.- county. Florida
Yiil' ARE i:EO.riKEI> to .-rrve a
copy "f your answer or ither nlead-
ina on PiaintitTs Attorney, MAI.-
coi ,m H FHIEHMAN. xao Douglas
Road. Coral Cables. Florida. 33134
and file the original In the office Of
the Clerk if 'he above Court, on or
before the 14th day of November.
ir>7.".. In detault of which the com-
plaint "ill be taken i- ponl .....i
Kim.-' you r in Pliimiff's i'i,iTi'ilaint and oOadllUH
DATED this ind day of October,
IMS.
RICHARD P DRINKER
Clerk it the Ircull i 'ourt
at Dai i bounty, Florida
By: N A. HEW ETT
Deput) Clerk
(COURT SEAI.i
10/10-17-24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THIi
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OAOE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 756375
In RB: Estate of
Ri -BERT BENS!
NOTICI TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona
Haling Claims or Demands An um-i
Said Estate
You are hereby notified and reoujr-
e.l to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the as*
taie of ROBERT BEN8I, deceased
late of Dade COMaty, Florida, to the
Circuit Judges of Dude County, and
file the same In duplicate and as pro-
vided in Section 733.16, Florida stat-
utes. In their offices In the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within fur calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the sam,* uill be barred
Filed at .Miami. Florida, this (III
day of October. A.D 1 !"."
AKTHIK SCSSMAN
As Administrator
First publication of this notice on
the !iKh day of October, 1975.
Jt.'SEPH W MA1-EK
Attorney for Administrator
35H Lincoln Road. Suite tul,
.Miami Iteach. Floriila 33139
1/1-17
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORtOA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D'VISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6430
FRANK B. DOWLINO
In RE: Estate oi
JACQUES M. HAI!ll?
deceased
NOTICE TO CREOITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hnv
ins, Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notlfleld and re-
quited to oreseiit any claims and de-
mands which you mi'i have against
the estate of JACyl 8 -M. HABIU
deceased late ..t Dade ounty, Florida.
to the Circuit Judg.es of Dade Count v.
and file the slim.- in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16. Florida
Statutes, in tle-ir offices In the Cnain-
iv Courthouse in Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar month* from
the time of the first publication here-
if. or the same will be barred.
Filed at .Miami. Florida, this 8th
dav .1 October. A.D. 1975.
HELEN J. HAB1B
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the '.7th day of i 'otoaer, 197S.
HAKOl D SHAPIRO
Attorn.>) i .I Batata
. I Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Fl.
10/iT :i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTtCE IS HEIiiCuY OrVSN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage ui
bum ties* un.iei ,he OotlUoUS name of
TRIANON GALLERY at 612 Ainaley
.lunliii;. .Miami. Fm 331J- intends to
register said name with
Hi.- Circuit Court ..I
TRIANON ENTERPRISES OORP
A Florida Corp.
DANIEL M EE1L
a lomej for Applicant
.;: Alnaves lUdg.. Miami 3*132
10 17-34-31
Clerk of
Dade County.
11/7
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
CNO "'ROPBRTYl
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DAOE COUNTY
CVIL ACTION NO. 75-29353
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRTAflE OF
NANCY JANE TKISTANI. Petitioner.
mid
MICHAEL A. TRISTANI.
Respondent.
TO: Mr Michael A Triatani
1M7 Chislett Stree*
Pittsburgh. PA 15206
YOU ARK HBRBBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
riage has been filed iint you and
you are required to *. ve a copy of
your written defense*, if any, to it on
DAVID E. STONE. RSO.IIIRE. attor-
ney for Petitioner, whose Mddre.se la
19)1 N.W. 12 Avnne. Miami. Florida
I3JS8, f30S) .t24-4.r>5r., and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the above stvied
ourt on or before Oct. 31. 1*75: other-
wise a default will be entered against
t- ... ',- iv.,. rnf demanded in the
corrolalnt or petition
nutue Nivall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FIjORIDIAK.
WITNESS my hand and the sen)
of sa'd court at Miami, Florida on this
ltth day of Sent ember, 1!'75
RICHARD P BR1NKER
A- Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County Florida
H> II J. FOY
As Denutj Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
David E Stone. Enquire
S'one, s;,, .\. ,, K'oss. P.A.
101 N.W. 12 Avenue
Miam., Florida 33128 (334-4555)
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 75-25246
CIVIL ACTION
IN RE:
sllllti BT C BORER,
Plaintiff.
Vs
NANCY CAMEL and ISAAC
CAMEL
TO: NANCY CAMEL and
ISAAC CAMEL.
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN,
Y. .1 ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for reSClslOn of con
Ii o and recovery of deposit moniea
on real property, to-wit:
1 .a 18. irtocK TL OCEAN BEACH
AUDITION NO 3 as recorded in
! vt Book it Page *1 of the.
PukMC Records ot Dnde County,
Florida
in Dade County. Florida has been
filed against you and you are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if anv. to it on KWIT.VEY,
KKOOP A SCHETNBERO. PA. at-
torneys for Petitioner, whose address
i* 420 Lincoln Road. Miami Iteach,
Florida ::"13:'. and file the original
With the clerk of the above-styled
court on or before November 81, 1975;
otherwise a default win be entered
asnuuM you for the relief demanded
in '* iTm*!aint.
This notice shall be published once
each week lor four consecutive weeks
m THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS m> hand and the aeal
of said court al Miami. Florida on
this mil ilav of October. T975
RICHARD P. KKINKKE.
A* Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade Count v. Florida
By L 8NREDEN
As Deputy Clerk
(Clrait Court Seal!
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SC'HEINliERC:. P.A.
410 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
19/17-34-31 11'7
Attorney for Petitioner
?'?6
10/3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that
the unsersistied. desiring to engage in
business under the flct .'lous name of
WIMiHOSE APARTHtENTS at 13200
Alexandria Drive. Opa Lockii. Florida
intend* to regisler said name with the
Clr!( of the Circuit Court of Dade
Cnuntv. Florida.
M. '".. BELLOWS
SHAPIRO, FRIED. WEIL A 8CHBER
4a7 Lincoln Road
Miami B-ach, Florida 311139
Attorneys for M O. I'.EI.I.OWS
11/7


Page 16-B
+Je1stncrM&r
Friday, October 17, 1975
THERE'S NO SUBSTITUTE
FOR QUALITY
When it comes to Produce you may buy it cheaper,
BUT NEVER BETTER THAN AT FOOD FAIR..
Where QUALITY comes FIRST.
PtlCSS ELECTIVE f-tOA* DAT! Of PUUCATON THtU WTO OCT. 7Z. AT FOOO FAME STOtES IN DAOC COUNTY
EXClUOtNC KOSHEI MARKETS
-*"T&tS
FOOD
FAIR
FIRM RIPE
Tomatoes
c
SUPERMARKETS
NOR.DA Sdu$s m ~
6 33
HIGH QUALITY SWEET EATING BARTLETT ^M ^fe
Pears 10 69
Grapei
ruit
HISS WtU W1TM ANT SAIAO
Hiss will mm i mud .
Cucumbers....................3 25
Sunkist Lemons 10 7.1 69c
MM J*tAT ..
Fresh Cranberries : 35
All FLAVORS-99'. FAT FREE
8-OZ.
CUPS
IATTJ COtOCtO CH FOOO
uuri n0nv ,i"m 'vw ^
American Singles 99c
Sour Cream cSS 55c
Cream Cheese SS 43c
tlSX' SQUEEZE: jk AOe
Flo-Sun Orange Juice o A 90
Cottage Cheese 69c
MCtlCAN tOSMtt
Franks or Knocks
CVAUSSAN S MOit O* SUMS
Kosher Pickles
COtUM S4..CEB
1Z-OZ 1
SI 09
S 99c
:OKAN0 U. Meat Bologna 1
Meat Franks SS 79
I.UH s coana: UE< O* n
Sliced Pastrami SS Oil
s
[_' '/'-; J'A!% : .'
tt:-i .fl<. t... i..x.-
Salami or Bologna
79* v
Large Whitefish 1
"EI3S- _
r89<
IS"HiU: WALl
A* ALUU ONI* AT STOKS HAVING WVX1 COE^TOS
KOSHER
'KOASai >ttS* m C' MCI
Sweet Munchee Cheese "V
R.OBDA
CAUGHT
55c
fOt SltClNO ANO SAIAOS
tIMJT ONE SIR **.
FOA SliCINO *NO S*lm ||<|.
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