The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:02438

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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
text of arah third world resolution
UNITED NATIONS Following is the text of
the racial discrimination resolution adopted by the
Social Affairs Committee of the United Nations last
week:
The General Assembly, recalling its resolution
1904 (XVIII) of 20 November 1963, proclaiming the
United Nations Declaration on the Elimination of all
l'orms of Racial Discrimination, and in particular
its affrmation that "any doctrine of racial differen-
tiation or superiority is scientifically false, morally
condemnable (and) socially unjust and dangerous"
and its expression of alarm at "the manifestations of
racial discrimination still in evidence in some areas
in the world, some of which are imposed by certain
governments by means of legislative, administra-
tive or other measures.*'
RECALLING ALSO that, in its resolution 3151
G (XXVIII) of 14 December 1973, the Genial As-
sembly condemned inter alia the unholy alliance be-
tween South African racism and Zionism.
Taking note of the Declaration of Mexico on
the Equality of Women and their Contribution to
Development and Peace proclaimed by the World
Continued on Page 6-A
~<3ewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 48 Number 43
Miami, Florida Friday, October 24, 1975
||W A'l ''.'
Two Sections Price 25 rents
Kreisky A Hacks
Nazi Hunter,
Threatens Suit
We Shall Never Forget
Vote -- Herzog
VIENNA (JTA) Chancellor Bruno Kreisky sharp-
ly attacked Simon Wiesenthal's war crimes documentation
center as "a political mafia that works against Austria's
interests."
Kreisky addressed a press conference at which he
strongly defended Friedrich Peter, head of the right-wing J
Freedom Party who was accused by Wiesenthal last week
of having been a member of the First SS Infantry Brigade
in World War II which executed 10,513 people, including
X.350 Jews in the Soviet Union in 1942.
WIESENTHAL'S revelation
was mainly directed at me,"
Kreisky told newsmen. "He is
known for not being too exact
with the truth and for using
tricks. In this case, it is a po-
litician (Peter) who is being
murdered," the Chancellor said.
CHANCELLOR KREISKY
Wiesenthal 'lies'
Dr. Kissinger Refers
To 'Palestine State'
Wiesenthal told newsmen
afterwards that he would sue
Kreisky for his statements.
"I have told my lawyer to
take the necessary steps to take
legal action against Kreisky,"
he said.
He also disclosed that he had
received more than 100 threats
against his life and 10 bomb
threats soon after he made his
charge against Peter on Aus-
t.ian television.
PETER WAS reelected to the
Austrian Parliament a week ago.
Cabinet Studies Statement 9-A
Toon Advises Restraint 15-A
WASHINGTON(JTA) A
transcript of Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger's testimony
on the issue of American tech-
nicians in the Middle East be-
fore the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee shows he spoke
both of a "Palestinian state" and
"outonomy" under specific cir-
cumstances.
His remarks have come un-
der fire in Israel as having en-
i
Continued on Page 3-A
DEMAND END TO BEkUN JEWS
Veo Nazis Crawl Again
WEST BERLIN (JTA) Heinz Galinski, chair-
man of the West Berlin Jewish community, has urged
the authorities to take action against the neo-Nazi Na-
tional Socialist German Labor Party (NSDAP) which
lias called for the disbandment of the West Berlin Jew-
ish community and its institutions and for legal pro-
ceedings against the Jewish leadership.
Galinsky approached Kurt Neubauer, a member of
Continued on Page 3-A
dorsed the concept of a Pales-
tinian state.
IN THE public hearing Oct.
7, Sen. Charles Percy (R., III.)
said that "if the Palestinians ac-
cepted Israel's right to exist,
defensible borders,, sovereignty,
and the rjght to live in peace,"
would Kissinger "think there
would be a desire by the Israelis
to move forward in negotiations
for a Palestinian state, let us
say, on the West Bank?"
According to the Senate com-
mittee's transcript, Kissinger re-
plied: "Well, I do not want to
live so dangerously as to speak
for the Israeli government, but
I can conceive circumstances in
which, if the question of who
governs in that state is satis-
factorily settled, then a large
degree of autonomy could be
agreed upon, but we have never
had any .formal talks with Is-
rael on this precise question
and, therefore, I would be reluc-
tant to speak, to give an assess-
ment of what the conclusion of
the Israeli Cabinet might be."
RoU Call S-A
Secretariat 'Packed' 8-A
Cabinet Condemnation 15-A
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)
The following is the text of a
statement by Ambassador Chaim
Herzog to the Third Committee
on Oct. 17.
"We have listened to the most
unbelievable nonsense on the
issue of Zionism and from
whom? From countries who are
the archtypes of racism. I ask
you, does it not beg the ques-
tion.
Here is a small country three
million in population, a free
democratic country, which can
be visited by anybody, in which
all citizens, Jewish and Arab,
are free and equal, being casti-
gated, hour in, hour out, by
countries whose regimes prac-
tice racism, incongruate racism
in their laws and their daily
practice. Does it not beg the
question?
"WHY NOT examine the rac-
ism practiced in so many conn-
Continued on Page 9-A
Ford Takes
Dim View
Of Resolve
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
The White House has de-
clared that the United Na-
tions resolution bracketing
Zionism with racism could
"undermine" the interna-
t i o n a 1 organization and
pledged to fight it in the UN
General Assembly's Plenary
Session.
The Arab-inspired resolu-
tion was supported in the
General Assembly's Social,
Humanitarian and Cultural
Continued on Page 6-A
Hope Voiced Syria's
Golan 'No' Not Final
JERUSALEM (WNS) Syria's refusal so far to
negotiate with Israel the renewal of mandate of the
United Nations Disengagement Observers Force (UN-
DOF), which expires Nov. 30, is not Damascus' final
word on the subject, according to Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon.
He said that Syria's refusal might perhaps be a
tactical maneuver, and the tactics would yet change.
Allon, who recently returned from the United States
General Assembly, said he had been informed "official-
ly" that Syria is not interested in any form of negotia-
Continued on Page 9-A
Dulzin Names WZO Inquiry Committee
LEON DULZIN
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Leon Dulzin, acting chairman
of the World Zionist Organization and Jewish Agency Exec-
utives has named a three-man committee to deal with a
controversy that has purportedly paralyzed the work of the
WZO's organization and information department.
At the same time, Dulzin retracted a charge he made
last week that the Zionist Federation of Argentina was dis-
tributing PLO propaganda.
DULZIN, who had just re- tide Qn a Zionist Federation
turned from a visit to Argen-
tina, claimed he saw a PLO ar- letterhead.
He also charged that alleged
leftist tendencies maong Jewish
youth in Argentina were infect-
ing slichim (emissaries) from
Israel and accused the WZO's
information department of the
"Mapamization" of Zionist prop-
aganda efforts abroad.
Dulzin said that he has since
learned that the PLO article
was a reprint from a Foreign
Ministry publication intended
to expose PLO plans for the
liquidation of Israel and that he
had not seen, at the time, a
covering page explaining that
purpose.
HE EXPRESSED regrets for
making the charge without be-
ing aware of the full facts, but
said it was an innocent mistake.
The troubles in the informa-
tion department, headed by
Avraham Shenker, of Mapam.
stemmed from the appointment
Continued on Page 15-A


Page 2-A
+Jmistfk**&*r
Cuban Jews Are Down to 543 Families
By LAW *L BCKR
It would appear that the gen-
eral economic condition has im-
proved for all Cubans. Sugar,
their major export comtaodKy.
has made it possible for Cuba
to make purchases not possible
a few years ago. There also ai>-
pears to be a general easing of
internal resm;t.ons
Automobiles of the xinrage of
the mioV^tties were all that one
saw on the streets of Havana
two years ago. One was im-
pressed, in fact, with their me-
chanical skills in keeping these
antiques on the road.
TODAY THERE are Ford*
and Chevrolets from Argentina.
Fiats and Alfa Romeos from
Italy. Volkswagons from Ger-
many. Renaults from France,
and Datsuns and Toyotas from
Japan.
It is therefore now possible
for Cubans and visitors to
easily get a taxi With the
availability of new buses, toar-
ism ha? increased. Life is more
convenient.
The stores also are showing
Neo-Nazis Call
For End of Jews
Continued from Pag* 1-A
the Berlin Senate wko is currently chairman of the
Canference of Interior Ministers of the German Laen-
der (provinces), to discuss moves to counter the recent
upsurge of Nazi propaganda. He warned against com-
placency and against the tendency to dismiss such
groups as the NSDAP as lunatic fringe right-wingers.
"WE ALL know what the ravings of even a small
number of political psychopaths can lead to. One should
not only think of the present but should keep in mind
possible developments in the future and never forget
the lessons of the past." Gaknski said.
A publication distributed by a so-called 'Circle of
Friends of the NSDAP" which has a Hamburg address,
described Galmski and Austrian Nazi-hunter Simon
Wiesenthal as "accusers of the German nation.** It added
ominously. "We all know what we can do about it. and
we must do it."
Galinski observed that "A short while ago nabody
would have believed that the dissemination of such ma-
terial was possible :n jut country.** Among other things,
the NSDAP publication urged its readers and sympathiz-
ers to familiarize themselves with Hitler's autobiogra-
phy. 'Mem Karr.pr." and discuss it at their regular
meetings.

MIAMI TITLE l ABSTRACT
104 HE. 1< STREET PH0uE 3?3-4??
ABSTRACTS ESCROWS
* w-
INSURANCE

mefacan
Bossmoor
VJ <- OCO\UT CREEK
lite muster planiMMl
ariulf c <*< Mil infinity.
frnm .SIS.SOO.a.
no hind lease
no recreation lease.
3- ? jrrtprka ex.t 24.
MastonRaa :'- O"ore(20^' 971-3510.
From \\ ami TOLL FREE (305. 947-9906.
more items for cansumers. for
Cuba does not have the foreign
currency problem they had a
few years ago. Furthermore,
they are able to buy more ma-
chinery for their fact
therefore to p-o'Me rr.jre jobs
and more production.
ALTHOCGH THFRF is
little eve*1 ana 2 of ho.e social-
izing because they jjr.r.ot .:'
ford to sha^e their ra^PMcd
food items the line? at resrm-
raots are longer anJ more fre-
quent.
Ocer the years a black 7ia-rt
htf\ d-*ve!ov*d in nw ration-
ed items such as clothine. e
line ani curettes. It grew !
such Bronottions (i n^ck of cig-
arettes went from 40 cents t)
about Si) that the goverrucent
decided to break it.
Its method was a simple one.
Ciga tt-a. for eramoie. became
available at stares at two pric-
es. The r**HnM nsc'>-<"
sold at the low. controlled
price.
OVER AND above th" ration.
the same nackate of cigarette*
in any quanntv. was available
at 51.50. All stores now hav"
displays of articles marks 1
'Libre.** These are the items at
higher "rices an:' are rot ra"
tioned. The results are obv-.ous
Th- black market is nor.-ev.s-
tent.
There a^e 543 Jew"**! fa*"
registered. 80 per cent of them
in Havana Of these fully one-
third a" 'rKer~.arr,.a.-> or mix-
ad marriages.
Gersten Goins Position
As R'ulrh Chairman
State Reoresentatire Joe Ger-
sten D Miaaii) has bee" a**
pointed Chairman of the Right
to Treaf^n' Subcornittet of
the Hous- Select Committee on
Human Rights.
The subc'irmittee will --
administrafnie ani ins*4(**tii*) Dohcr and procedure reeardrr.2
th id;-i-!Ta: rights al Denons
in the care or custodv of :"-
State "f Florida. Oar iiiriedJi
tion." Gerscn said. encom->ass-
es the featm-nt and ~!rsb:hta-
tire nghts of deoer;d?nt ar." de-
linauent minors, adult offeoden
the aped, the retarded and
those with mental or emotional
Drobleros."
BUY ISRAEL BONDS
This malre* Israel Economically
Strcmo wbn vod give to
tHe CJA 'sra-l Emergency
rwnd you o'e f3 vourseif.
Mavshie Fried berg
l~K*omjg i~7t>aad
ranoas1-
SO'D FOR BOOKliT
HONORth'G 1776 AND
fAMOUS /FWS m
AMERICAN HISTORY
berlin* w.g.h ,< j.^,-,!, ^
nat* m tfc cr^ti^, ^ rt
II *** SCNO SOe NO STAMP*
PtIASC TO: M. ..^ "J
. Uromi Cntr,| Static NT
J.T. IO017.
M TO-2-*e
The families comprise 1.393
individuals, more than' 2M of
them non-Jewish.
IN ADDITION to the above.
it is estimated that th*re may
be another 300 Jews Of these,
some are simply indifferent or
neglectful and did not register.
B-: there is a s^iall number
among them which includ-s
those who are in high posts and
a-e deliberate in n Jt identifying
themselves, although there is
no evidence that being Jewish
is a deterrent.
There is a very high inci-
dence of old age. 30 per cent
j over 60. On the other
hand 281 children have been
bom since Castro came to pow-
er, almost 20 oer cent of the
total Jewish population.
Although intermarriages took
place when the community was
served by rabbis, the number of
mixed marriages, i.e.. those
without cim'etwton is high in
these latter years because the
potential for conversion was al-
most non-existent. The com-
munity has asked for a tribunal
of rabbis to visit Cuba to cor-
rect this situation.
F"day. Octaber 24
OAS to remove C k
against Cuba. diC;0matic'
ninon of Cube by '
tension of air travd k
Caba and Mexico' iJ
bados. Guyana."cS^r.
Spain and oendm, ^SftS
all points to the oosrib
closer contact betwJ,
anu the rest of theT
hope that emJirg^Tj
eluding the L'.S 0n
again be perr-:
UNTIL THEN.
know that there
!t is good,
a"e liiingj
mimng this intensity to 2
adult children wh, are b*
summg communal rsn.J
WMty. ^v*\
Should the Cuban gotennJ
continue to be s-.-rnaafteacfcl
the religious and cultural stJ
ings of rts minoririeSi ^.1
justification for so-ne opth,,
that this communit>- dmij
the fact that it is dwinJlin.3
continue to maintain itsJe^l
tradition.
Obviously, thev need tlei
couragement and sunport i\
stronger Jewish corr-mnite!
around the world. The Canada
Jewish Congress and theWg
Jewish Congress will conaa
to be key factors in this proca*
Let's
a loan
together
Call 673-3333 for fast,
efficient service on
mortgage loans.
Washington
(Federal
ASSETS EXCEED IMC.000.300
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7 CONVENIENT
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"
mu^*-rs


October 24, 1975
ftjfewifj. Ihrih ir
Page 3-A
ihane Opens Drive for 'Democratic Life'
YITZHAK RABI
,-n .. oiaioi
YORK (JTA)
the slogan, "one Jew,
3te," Rabbi Meir Ka-
bas opened a new cam-
for "democracy in
life."
ressing a press con-
e at the Summit Ho-
re, Kahane, the found-
the Jewish Defense
,e, called for a "direct
bpen election" of an
|can Jewish represent-
& that would "truly
for American Jews."
said the campaign
\,e coordinated by a
now in formation,
,/acv for Jewish Life,
is not connected with
)L.
LlING THE present urn-
Jewish organizations
lical and feudal baronies
ar any minority views
iy opportunity for the
.an Jewish masses to de-
ny vital issues that affect
>isky Raps
nzi Hunter
atinued from Page 1-A
arty won 10 of the 183
Kreisky's Social Demo-
1 Party, however, retained
Solute majority.
had been speculation
I the Socialists failed
ain their majority, Kreis-
prepared to form a co-
government with the
Dm Party, elevating Peter
office of Vice Chancel-
has admitted member-
the SS brigade but re-
charges that he had ever
jipated in murders or per-
HL Wiesenthal himself
ded that there was no
Ke that Peter had ever
Bally executed anyone.
METE
E
I0IECTI0H
Irsonal/ business
BERMARD B SEGAL.
J CE PRESIDENT
rffS CITY INSURANCE
mbr. dr.
t?750 DOUGLAS ROAO
MIAMf 33133
T6t. 442JQ23*
Rtfiresenting

THE TRAVELERS
INSURANCE COMf ANTES
their own future and survival."
Kahane 'declared.
"We believe that the time has
come for the direct, popular and
open election of a national bodv
that will be representative of
the total thinking of American
Jewry. We believe that this
should be followed by the demo-
cratic, direct election of local
Jewish federations."
Announcing that a national
preparatory conference of rab-
bis, synagogue leaders. Jewish
intellectuals and youth repre-
senting all segments of the Jew-
ish community in America will
be held Nov. 24 at the New
York Hilton. Kahane said it will
be the first step for a demo-
cratic election for Jewish lead-
ership based on the principle of
"one Jew, one vote."
Presently, on the national
scene, "there does not exist one
group that is directly elected by
members of the American Jew-
ish community." he asserted.
IN AN interview with the'
Jewish Telegraphic Agency af-
ter his press conference, Ka-j
hanewho is currently serving!
a one-year prison term in an|
open detention house in Man-
hattan -said that an application
by the ADL to join the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
was rejected "without explana-
tion."
A similar request to the
American Zionist Federation
also was rejected on the grounds
thart "the JDL is violent," Ka-
hane said. Spokesmen for the
Presidents Conference and the
AZr? were not immediately
available for comment.
According^ to Kahane, "there
is no way" but to establish
democratic elections for Jewish
leadership' because "the aver-
age Jew here does not have a
say' whatsoever" in issues that
concern him directly.
HE ALSO claimed that he will
mobilize support for. his new
idea1 through synagogues and
Jewish community* centers
throughout the country. Kahane
claimed that his call for dem-
ocracy m Jewish life has al-
ready found a sympathetic ear
among Jewish leaders who do
not support the JDL.
He cited the names of Rabbi
Amiel Wohl of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis,
and Rabbi William Berkowitz of
B'nai Jeshurun Synagogue in
New York who was a former
president of the New York
Board of Rabbis.
In a separate statement. Russ
Kelner. JDL operations officer,
said his group is joining forces
with an organization of World
War II holocaust victims to de-
mand the deportation of Arch-
bishop Valerian Trifa, of the
Rumanian Orthodox Episcopate
of America.
KELNER SAID that the pres-
ident of the Rumanian Jewish
Federation, Dr. Charles Kremer
of New York City, has approach-
ed Kahane asking the assistance
of his group in protesting the
U.S. government's vacillation in
its prosecution of Trifa. once a
commandant in the fascist Iron
Guard in war-time Rumania.
Now living in Grass Lake,
Mich., the archbishop faced a
hearing on Monday 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 held public rallies' in the
Detroit area prior to the hear-
ing to demand that the U.S. Im-
migration Service present the
dozens of witnesses who have
given depositions enumerating
the atrocities committed by
Trifa.
Presidents Confab Must
Remain Alive Sternstein
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
Joseph P. Sternstein, president
of the Zionist Organization of
America, said here that he was
"not for dismantling, disbanding
or replacing the Conference of
President of Major American
Jewish Organizations."
The ZOA head underscored
his view that the Presidents
Conference "must remain in
existence" even as he expressed
what he termed his "disappoint-
ment and disquietude with its
general ineffectiveness com-
pounded by its recent failure to
protest publicly against the one-
sided and discriminatory U.S.
pressures that forced Israel to
accept the Egypt-Israel accord
on Sinai."
HE SAID he is "convinced
that the Presidents Conference
stall still prove itself to be an
effective voice of the 32 presi-
dents who represent the or-
ganized American Jewish com-
munity."
No fancy programs.
No fancy deals.
lust good
old fashioned banking.
We'll always be here
when you need us.
We Care.
JEFFERSON
South Dade
9600 North Kendall Drive*
Miami. Florida 33156
Phone: 274-8382
NATIONAL BANKS
Serving all of Dad* County
Miami Beach
301 Arthur Godfrey Road
Miami Beach. Florida 33140
Phono: 632-6451
N>|M> at North Dade
290 Sunny Isles Boulevard
Miami Beach. Florida 33160
Phone: 949-2121
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND STRENGTHENS ISRAEL
You are cordially invited to attend
The Governor Reubin O'D. Askew Ball
Inaugural Bicentennial Celebration
Sunday, December 14tiiy 1975 6:30 P.M.
Fontainebleau Hotel
Prominent! Speaker
DANCING
ENTERTAtNMtm
BM
IK i

H hW^H
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN
Chairman
JNF Foundation
JUDGE ZEVW. KOGAN
President
JNF Southern'Region
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
Chairman
JNF Executive Board
ABRAHAM GRUNftUT
President
JNF of Greater Miami
SHOW YOUR SOLIDARITY WITH ISRAEL
STRENGTHEN THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
For tickers confoet; JEWISH NATIONAL EUNO, 420 UNCOIN ROAO, MIAMI BEACH, HA. Telephone 53S-64o4


P^e 4-A
Friday, October 24
An Insolent Resolution
i
ihaniirinr Mcymhan's rebnftal tc
-.-..-. hRaawJ ^sc MM ": ecr.: i.- -~c --= amm :c awl
awed last week m am aea-Seaooc muitiouu to equate
One : .me ithiiiri m the fact that the
Toce was an awjnied 1 .rely would ha-
[ 1 ear
-.rr? :: v.=
r.i 3 :." :f srame
ey are being
.'i-'r-: -re I .rope
that a consistent asa-I$raei UN posture can ooiy kac 11
- and therefore to the desc-jc-
r ;.

a_ tac Arab myths about "re Ari
to Palestine these past 2.000 -ears rr;
unfoctuaatdy do not seen tc z-t 1.-1
:-- -
Bat whatever tie shortcoaunfs of Israeli counter-
propafjinili these days, the be": ..re aixut the UN
is that it seewjs detemrrned to kill namf as a= arbiter
of peace among men.
We oo ionger mourt: the United Nasoes. As of this
moment, the only question is when to bury It
Mt. Scopus Rededieation
Hacassah's gathering in Jerusalem this week for
the rededieation of its Unrrerszry Hospital on Mount
Scopus is an auspicious occasion.
The Mount Scopes Hebrew University facility was
nariWcrl from Israel for virtually two decades until the
1967 Six-Day War, when Jerusalem was reunited and
Mount Scopus liberated from the Jordanians.
The official rededieation of the facility does more
than spothgfct the emirinuing growth of Hebrew Univer-
sity and the Hadassac Medical Center. It also symno&zes
the growing together of Israel's ancient capital aty, the
smntual rannnmr 1 of Zkm.
As an important hnk in the HarUntaM kbrew Uni-
versity Methcal Center, the modernized regional com-
munity haspetai will be an mdupensahJe m^Ami re-
source serving some 75JM persons im the Jerusalem
area-and an mmrnationai teaching and research C
for students and ackmnu from around die globe.
Ac the symbol of Zion reunited, it puts the world
Israeli and rfiimnri will ant
ta being divided
Judaic Studies Program
The University of Miami's Judaic Studies Program
in the College of Arts and Sciences provides an academ-
ic opportunity for the cvammafion of the influences
and achievements of the Jewish people through 3.000
years of western cmlization.
The UM program is sponsored by the Hilid Jewish
Student Centers of Florida.
More important than the specific courses them-
selves is the fact that they are the components of a new
program m the university's School of Education leading
to an education degree with specific emphasis on Jewish
studies.
Students who complete the program and graduate
wul have met the requirements for certification by the
State of Florida to teach social studies in -""i*^
schools or Grades 1 through 6 in elementary schools.
Specifically, this wffl supply the growing need for
te*4riy-qaahfted teachers in our Jewish community
schools.
The Animals Speak Out Agau
CLA5S*X>M rzl '* mnm the atrer iay
_ reec -v.tr. -e -_-j
:-r-V: :- 1- --.- .:-.-'
v.-- --e ::.-:.-,: .:"
:.oa-
-
- -
-.:-... : -.ii
one Ian; preSwrnnanri?
- :.:
Jew aid 'at mcrea
*.-.. -4 : : i -.:
Mindlin
:
-iC J3
The strr.ouse seefrs the tit-
le finch die fine
- -"
ARGUES HITLER ": mag-
TCQWOPRtU
? am opus* Se must k.
5> rnuj
mate and not
weaker An
own ematnc
weaJrbng Ci
:-'
I BwnJ the .- ...
"
-
BL1 THE
-
- .
a-:
!Veuhei ;:-. -ar,
with a finer 1
rrtaji-
Abo. the
tr aanegi
falsely naau
"role ami. 1 M r<
a: all. What is :-
the sexual se-^ea::on 1
species, each :'.--.- the
Rt there is no
tioo for namben of a
species.
So then. I atx-jeJ. feeling j
bit Wte Socrr PiR
ince namrt rea::-. didn't J
tend for us. a< Hitler preach
to separate aonetves fromea
other 00 the basis of strong 1
area*, race or cr^d. can
eooclnde that :: :s reasonable J
retard each person on his 1
terms rather than as a rt
sentanve of an unnatul
grouping'
PRECISELY, they declared!
And in deahng with each 1
son. I said, to be aware of I
hmaan dignity as an
rather than as relative to
onnararal. ir.eaning man-n
grouping or even to his B
virtual lrautaaotis or exc
es?
Of course.
Whether he is smart
dumb, accomplished or
composited?
THESE QUALITIES,
saod. don't enter into his
Page 13-A
Making Commit men t to Judaism
"efewish Floridian
The next several months are
esg to be a crmcal *^mt?;
tnre for Ae American Jewish
cozmnonmes the secular and
the sacred.
What a to be tested .5 the depth
f Jewish awatiiii aL Semeone
else, with Lam I was discuss-
ing what I heneve to he the
coming crisis, suggested that I
use "Jewish sacrifice" instead,
since we were talking of money
"Win it be necessary to give
op a meal a week, a Saturday
m?ht of exrtertassmem and ner oat? If so. call 2 sacrifice."
THERE ARE those who will
n_Jf9C 1 ifcwiT CmVBflnwVul^K? 3T
sboold not be ucd to money
and. of course, they bane a
point. But not here, today For
cwnwonmest is not only iptrit-
nal it m the wRRRawjaa to ptw>
vide &* sustenance for so much
of Jewish Hfcfar hraai. for
the sywaaaawe, far the msnht-
poar. the sack. And it is m that
twos and aaendes. the old. the
the en-
Edwaid
Cm
a>d Pi^ajrr
*.o. E
TnLsraoxK
LEO 1CXDUS
Iwim ceiwi
SELMA St. THOMP90*
AMlUK to
Oaa* mm OnnMi via
kAwtM la Hi
aUBSCHIPTIOM MTU (LacM Am, ,* Vtar IC Tap* Yr rtH
OmX *f Turn L*i
Volume 48
Friday. October 24, 1975
Number 43
19 HESHVAN 5736
TVe
week tome Greater
ish Federation agencies to bud-
aet no more than this last year's
bctlwtn hne. a warrant? that in
effect wul reduce working funds
from to L2 per cent, depend-
ing on the size of the inflation
MOST LOCAL svnacogues
have been in a financially de-
pressed state for several years
anhke Federation which has
risen the crest of Israel's needs
onril this oast yearand *n
down to the bare bones in terms
of staff and programming
But things can get worse.
For many, the issue has be-
come survival, and when that
rears its ugh/ head ugly be-
cause it seems to bring out the
worst instincts in us manv
questions which have lain hid-
den wader tiae quarter-century
of ammni cover suddenly rise
tube asked.
^KOTwitkwmin-
Pickmg up a theme
bruhanthr by a
in a magniiiM ar-
ticle in "European Judaism" and
expanded into a book, "On Be-
n *w in the Diaspora "
His rotfatiua is that for
nawt Jews, the rharpoca is not
only satisfying but lasting.
Where there is assimilation, it
is being forced by Zionism by
diverting rands which are need-
ed to maintain local Jewish ex-
istence.
Hard-pressed European com-
rmjuiiirs, particularly t h e
French but of late the English.
have grumbled out loud before!
but until this latest depression
there was barely a whisper out
of America And for good rea-
*m smce the joint campaign*
for Israel and American needs
have brought tremendous
creases in budgets far our 1
agencies and instrt-v.ons.
IK A similar vein. ~aior syi
eogues are girding to do |
battle over money when
gates of the Refor~ mow
meet in Dallas in two
for the biennial wtrwattai]
the Union of ismericu Heb
Congregations.
Financial nwbhml for
cxingrecaaons m recent ye
have led to the challenging"
the need to support the
body in the htsh strh to'
it has become accustomed.!
cording to its critics Alt!
there has bees some qu
of the UAHC structure in
past Reform synagogues
their contractions and 1
are trtawdontry -'-he'
those by Consenamt an
thodox aaaawaajanwM to
parent bodieswith Mil
teat as long as the local
was flowing in.
But it isnt any ''*_
today congregationi are
for such a revamr-Hig 1
UAHC structure that it
barehr be a skeleton of its'
affluent self if they succ
AND IF the congregati
aont succeed through the oj
vemion Drocess. then what
good number. I fear, will
filiate. and a movement
provided a great ?r*jr
American Jewry more than
vears ago mav very well wj
the nracess of dtnIuoj*
On balance, it -Id "|
Continued oa Paite 13"*


jay, October 24, 1975
+Jewish tk>rUtian
Page 5-A
AT CONVENTION OPtMR ON MIAMI BEACH
Top Leaders Address Pioneers
Mrs. Rabin Interview
IB
Democratic Presidential
[ndidate and one of Israel's
adin*: diplomats lashed out at
cent efforts to disturb Israel
Jewish relations with the
nrld community in separate
Bdressvs opening the national
olden Jubilee Convention of
I oneer Womin Sunday
Eght ;' the Deauville Hotel in
liami Beach.
Ambassador Simcha Dinitz,
trael envoy to the United
tates. deplored a vote by the
fnited Nations Social Affairs
ommittee declaring Zionism a
o* racism. "This is another
icampit of a new low point to
which the United Nations has
sunk," Dinitz declared. He call-
ed the committee's actions "par-
ticularly crude, unwarranted,
unjustified and I might say
ridiculous."
DINITZ* SENTIMENTS echoed
those expressed Saturday by
former Israeli Foreign Minister
Abba Eban.
U.S. Sen. Lioyd M. Bentsen
(D., Tex.), one of the frontrun-
ners for the Democratic Presi-
dential nomination, criticized
Arab economic boycotts against
both Israeli and American Jews
in his address.
He also urged the United
yew Drug Deals
With Arthritis,
emale Complaints
REHUVOTA drug introduc-
to ueat arthritis has been
aund dfective in relieving both
nigrair.e headaches and men-
1 pains by a team of Weiz-
nann Institute scientists and Is-
li physicians.
In their work with migraine
luffei> among whom women
putnur.ber men by five to one
Prof. Hans R. Lindner and
. Uriel Zor of the Weizmann
itltute, working with Drs.
\rie Schwartz of Zahalon Hos-
pital in Jaffa and Dr. Yaakov
f/ardi of Ichilov Hosnital in Tel
\viv. asted 26 patients with
lufen&mic acid, a drug used in
Ihe trii.iment of diseases of the
loints such as arthritis.
THE MEDICATION was ad-
kniniptt red either at the onset
bf an attack or upon the *
of the ore-attack
ymptf ma observed in st* io-
lividui Is. In the case of all eight
Mtiem who received the dm?
| ir warning or so-call-
period. nn further
lymptr s developed. Th*. others
I their doses after the
Ittacl ;:s underwav, fnd ill
kxcei one reported slight hcad-
Khei nly.
M er, the- na'"1"'1 "':'-
Ing and dizziness wMc*> ~r' n
Accompany migrain3 headaches
pare i .^o alleviated.
''" i s its tffect'wen*^ in
Jin relief, flufcnr'nic wsM has
ome (ther dist'net ad'"*ntages
pver fitsent migraine therapy.
Becaibe manv accented drugs
havi it be taken over evtended
eriods, with *nsuing severe
efiects. thi- "-entual-
is discont'nn^1. This pharma-
ceutical ned b- f'en only dur-
ing an att"v. and then only for
day or 'wo.
FURTU^RMQVC, flufenamic
r^cid pobably acts directly on
he cause of an.attackbelieved
be fan excess, of prostaglan-
iins ir. the body which causes
Painful dilation fcranial arteries. THiis, the drug
noes not affect' the circulatory
fStem as a whole, as is the
ase with other anti-migraine
preparations, which can induce
Vascular complications.
A report of the work has been
pecepted for publication in the
IS. journal, "Neurology."
'n another study, published
> the journal, "Obstetrics and
iynecology," Prof. Lindner and
>rs. Zor and Schwartz used flu-
fenamic acid to treat 40 women
with particularly severe symp-
toms of monthly dysmenorrhea.
More than 80 per cent re-
ported complete disappearance
of symptoms. 12 per cent found
partial relief, with only four
per cent reporting no improve-
ment.
ALTHOUGH SEVERAL theo-
ries hive been posted for the
origin of this discomforting but
harmless affliction, one particu-
larly appealing hypothesis was
first suggested by Dr. V. R.
Pickles in Great Britain.
Pickles postulated that men-
strual cramps result from the
oversecretion in the uterus of
substances able to cause smooth
muscle contraction. Work at the
Institute may indicate that cul-
tured premenstrual uterine cells
indeed produce prostaglandins,
which are known to stimulate
contraction of the uterus and in-
testines.
Neutralizing excess prostae-
lantins would then relieve dis-
comfort associated with the
menstrual cycle.
Because studies in Rehovot
and elsewhere have demonstrat-
ed that flufenamic acid inhibits
nrostaglandin synthesis in the
body and also decreases the
ability of already existing pros-
taglandin to contract muscles,
the researchers felt that a trial
of the drug would be worth-
while.
THEIR SUCCESS in prelimi-
nary trials, while not an abso-
lute proof, strongly supports
Pickles' theory of the origin of
dysmenorrhea and provides a
new avenue of treatment for the
syndrome.
Therapy with flufenamic acid
offers an attractive alternative
to the onlv other proven means
for relieving dvsmenorrhea, the
prescription of oral contracep-
tives. This is particularly true;
for married women who desire
to have children, or forj
youngsters early in puberty,,
when the use of oral contracep-
tives may constitute an unjusti-
fied interference with the body's
hormone balance in order to re-
lieve a minor complaint.
While flufenamic acid is!
available in pharmacies in;
Europe and a closely related
compound is sold in the United
States, the drug must still un-i
dergo extensive toxicity tests'
before being made available for
large-scale treatment of mi-
graine or menstrual cramps.
States to expand its naval and
air force capabilities in the In-
dian Ocean to counter increas-
ing Soviet encroachment in that
"strategically important" area.
Both Dinitz and Bentsen ad-
dressed more than 1,000 dele-
gates of the Pioneer Women,
the largest Jewish women's or-
ganization in the world, which,
together with its sister organiza-
tion in Israel, the Moetzet Hapo-
a'.ot. represents some 750,000
members.
DINITZ SAID that Israel's se-
curity will be assured only when
a majority of the Jewish people
of the world live in the Jewish
State,
"When we will have seven
million Jews living in Israel our
present sense of concern for the
future will be substantially re-
duced," he declared.
Bentsen called on the Ford
Administration to suspend U.S.
aid to any United Nations agen-
cy that discriminates against
any UN member.
Bentsen. a declared candidate
for the Democratic presidential
nomination in 1976, stressed
that "our close ties with Israel
and its survival are in the best
interests of the U.S."
Resolution Roll
Call at UNations
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The following states
either opposed, abstained or were absent when the anti-
Zionist draft resolution came up for a vote last Friday
night:
OPPOSED: 29
Australia, Austria, Bahamas, Barbados, Belgium,
Britain, Canada, Costa Rica, Denmark, Dominican Re-
public, Ecudor, Finland, France, Haiti, Iceland, Ireland,
Israel, Italy, Ivory Coast, Liberia, Luxembourg, The
Netherlands, New Zealand, Nicaragua, Norway, Sweden,
United States, Uruguay and West Germany.
ABSTAINING: 27
Botswana, Colombia, Ethiopia, Fiji, Gambia, Ghana,
Grenada, Honduras, Jamaica, Japan, Kenya, Lesotho,
Malawai, Nepal, Papua, New Guinea, Peru, Philippines,
Rumania, Rwanda, Sierra Leone, Singapore, Swaziland,
Togo, Upper Volta, Venezuela. Zaire and Zambia.
ABSENT: 16
Argentina, Bhutan, Bolivia, Burundi, Central Afri-
can Republic, El Salvador, Equatorial Guinea, Greece,
Guatemala, Maldives, Panama, Paraguay, Sao Tome e
Principe, South Africa, Thailand and Trinidad-Tobago.
Among the 70 voting in favor were: Brazil, Burma,
Cambodia, Chile, China, Cuba, Egypt, Hungary, India,
Indonesia, Mexico, Pakistan, Soviet Union, Turkey,
Yugoslavia and other Arab, African, Asian and Soviet
bloc countries.
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Page 6-A
*>Jmisbfk>ri(tiari
Friday, October 24
! FvWe&M Arab-Third World Resolution at UlSatm
Continued from Page 1-A
Conference of the International Women's Year, held
at Mexico City from 19 June to 2 July 1975, which
promulgated the principle that "international coop-
eration and peace require the achievement of na-
tional liberation and independence, the elimination
of colonialism anJ neocolonialism, foreign occupa-
tion, Zionism, apartheid, and racial discrimition in
all its forms as \veU as the recognition of the dig-
nity of peoples and their right to self-determination."
Taking note also of resolution 77 (XII) adopted
by the Assembly of Heads of State and Government
of the Organization of African Unity held in Kam-
pala from 28 July to 1 August 1975. which consid-
ered "that the racist regime in occupied Palestine
and racist regimes in Zimbabwe and South Africa
have a common imperialist origin, forming a whole
and having the same racist structure and being
organically linked in their policy aimed at repres-
sion of the dignity and integrity of the human be-
ing.
TAKING NOTE also of the Political Declaration
and Strategy to strengthen International paca
Security and to intensify Solidarity and M
Assistance among Non-Aligned Countries adUtl
at the Conference of Ministers for Foreign M
of Non-Aligned Countries held in Lima. Peru "{ I
25 to 30 August 1975, which most severely I
demned Zionism as a threat to world peace J
security and called upon all countries o oppo^IJI
racist and imperialist ideology.
1. Determines that Zionism U a form of ran I
and racial discrimination.
White House Takes Dim View of Anti-Israel Vote
Continued from Page 1-A
Committee (Third Commit-
tee) .by Communist and
some Third World states.
U.S. REPRESENTATIVES at
the UN termed the measure
"obscene" and said "decent"
nations oppose it. Responding
to a question from the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency on the
President's thoughts on the sub-
ject, Presidential Press Secre-
tary Ron Nessen replied:
"As a general principle, the
United States takes grave ex-
ception to any act which would
weaken the United Nations as a
creditable forum for the peace-
ful resolution of international
disputes. We strongly oppose
the recent vote characterizing
Zionism as a 'form of racism
and believe such a resolution
can only undermine-the princi-
ples upon which the United Na-
tions is based and compromise
its ability to function in the
future. We will continue to op-
pose this resolution in the
.plenary."
FRED R HARRIS, former
U.S. Senator from Oklahoma,
who is running for the Demo-
cratic Presidential nomination,
said he was urging both the
State Department and the Pres-
ident "to come out with strong
public statements condemning
the resolution" which Harris
called "a slur against Israel and
the Jewish people and a tragic
disservice to the ideals of the
United Nations."
Meanwhile .the State Depart-
ment skirted a question asked l
whether U.S. Ambassador to Is-
rael Malcolm Toon has warned i
the Israeli government not to |
intervene in the fightiqg in j
Lebanon between the Christian
and Moslem political groupings
there.
There have been indications
that Israel might intervene
should Syrian forces invade
Lebanon. The territory that is
now Lebanon was part of great-
er Syria before partition was
effected after World War H.
WJC Moves to Combat
Worldwide Arab Boycott
JERUSALEM (JTA) At
last week's meeting here of the
15-member Executive of the
World Jewish Congress, a de-
cision was taken to intensify the
WJC's efforts to combat the
Arab boycott by examining the
relevance of international trade
and economic agreements with
a view to possible recourse to
international agencies.
The Institute of Jewish Af-
fairs in London and the legal
staff of the World Jewish Con-
gessin Geneva have already be-
gun research in this connection.
THE WJC Committee on the
Boycott, whose chairman is Ed-
gar M. Bronfman of New York,
will collect and make available
to its affiliated communities
and other interested bodies ma-
terial regarding the impact of
the boycott in various countries
and national legislative and ad-
ministrative measures against
it.
It will offer advice, expertise
and other assistance to com-
munities which require this in
their national efforts against
the boycott. The WJC will con-
cern itself particularly with
countries which have small
Jewish communities.
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STATE Department spokes-
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He added that as a n
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Priday, October 24, 1975
*Jmvdh fhridfiair
Page 7-A
Am Mideast Military Balance
. r
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) The c :on of U.S.
I. maintain a balance of military power between
I] .j its Arab neighbors was q^tu.nod here after
cf State Henry A. Kissinger reiterated assurances
ho Egypt "hat it will get American weapons at a yet unspeci-
; Informed sources here observed that while Kis-
[gjngei =^id discussions of arras for Egypt will be treated
"in general terms" when President Anwar Sadat meets
[president Ford in Washington later this month, he made it
that the Cairo government will get weapons.
SADAT IS due to arrive here
ISunday and stay at Blair
iHoust. the President's quarters
for highest-ranking guests. The
[Egyptian leader is likely to ad-
Idress a joint session of Con-
gress on Oct. 28.
Kissinger's remarks, on the
|NBC television "Meet The
[press'' program Sunday, were
[coupled by these sources with
(four other factors: assertions
lii Administration circles, par-
[ticularly the Pentagon, against
[the provision to Israel of Ptessh-
[ing long-range missiles to off-
Let Soviet Missiles in Egypt's
[possession; the pending sale of
114 Hawk missile systems to
[Jordan; the continued arming
[of Syria and Iraq by the Soviet
Union; and the massive sale of
U.S. weapons to Saudi Arabia.
KISSINGER SAID on the te-
levision program that the U.S.
was prepared to discuss weap-
ons with Sadat "but at this
time not in terms of specific
shopping lists."
This was interpreted to mean
that the details of the transfer
would be ironed out after the
dust settles on the Sinai ac-
cord and Congress completes
action on foreign aid funds to
be proposed soon to Congress
by the Ford Administration for
Egypt, Israel, Syria and Jor-
dan .
Regarding future U.S.-Israel
relations, Kissinger said it "de-
pends on a continuing need for
close consultations and close
cooperation between the U.S.
and Israel."
HE SAID "that fact is going
to weigh heavily in Israel's con-
siderations whatever decisions
are made on this or that item.
So I believe the nature of our
relationship with Israel gives us
sufficient opportunity to have
our views heard sympathetic-
ally."
Those remarks by Kissinger
were interpreted by informed
sources to mean that the U.S.
tactic of "policy reassessment"
that brought Israel to agree to
a second Sinai withdrawal will
be put to use in some form
whenever the Administration
regards it as necessary to move
Israel in the diplomatic direc-
tion desired by Washington.
DURING HIS television in-
terview, Kissinper denied the
contention of critics of the re-
cently signed Israeli Egyptian
accord that it would cost Amer-
ican taxpayers additional bil-
lions of dollars in aid to Israel.
He said Israel's request for
$2.6 billion in aid was less than
the $3 billion provided by Con-
gress last year.
undingNeededfor Technicians
WASHINGTON (JTA)
I With Congress having approved
I the presencs of American tech-
[nicians in the Sinai passes, two
I major/-,steps must now be taken
lie the process of stationing up
lie 200 technicians to monitor
the warning stations between Is-
[reel and Egypt.
One involves Congressional
I approval cf funding the opera-
lien. In permitting the station-
ling of the technicians in the
I passes. Congress did not act on
ny funds for them.
THE OTHER sten is the Ad-
I ministration's selection of per-
I and keening them sup-
|p.itd in the Sinai desert.
Inquiries by the Jewish Tele-
kraphic Agency at the White
the State Department
hnJ the Capitol indicated that
|bc.h stens are in their earliest
3ts. The Ad^iini'f.-Kion nrob-
hblj wnll s?nd to Congress to-
\ tKe end of this month a
| Btive prooosal for funds.
Congress is recuired to au-
ae the exnenditaws and to
Krrropriate the funds in sepa-
| e'isiative actions.
Undersecretary of State
[Joseph Sisca had indicated to
Congress earlier this month that
|ebcut $10 million would be re-
guired for the project's first
{:><-:- and $7 million annually
thereafter.
IN A CBS television interview
riday, he said that he did
not think the American tech-
nicians would go to th? Sinai
himil mid-March. This would be
jn keeping with the timetable
Egreed unorrofm*ri4Hwel
}n Geneva for implementing the
second Sinai accord.
The second 9ten involves se-
lection nf tlr* personnel and re-
sponsibility for them. The State
:parr^pnt ha been instructed
Py President Ford to organise,
re auit. eouin and transport the
200 Americans to their positions
pn Sinai.
s uncertain whether thev
Ki.l be sought through a con-
tacting companv or recruited
[cm electronic companies
'hieh manufacture the equip-
ment which will be used, or by
public call for technicians.
BY A decisive margin, 70-18,
hhe Senate approved the station-
7nB of up to 200 civilian tech-
nicians to man surveillance sta-
tions in the Sinai passes, com-
pleting Congressional action on
'he measure, an essential com-
ponent of the second Sinai in-
terim accord.
The Senate vote came after
We Won't Accept
Stalemate, Ford Declares
WASHINGTON (JTA)
Declaring that "I reaffirm
today that we will not ac-
cept stagnation or stalemate
in the Middle East," Presi-
dent Ford signed the Con-
grtiSS'nnal resolution auth-
orizing the dispatch of
American civilian techni-
cians to man surveillance
posts between Israeli and
Egyptian lines in Sinai.
He termfd the interim
accord between. Israel and
Egypt a "significant step
toward an overall settlement
in the Middle East."
CONGRESiONAL approval of
the American presence and its
signature by the President,
makes the accord now fully
operative, to be implemented
according to the timetable and
military protocols worked out
by Israeli and Egyptian nego-
tiators in Geneva last month.
Ford said the U.S. must con-
tinue its efforts in the Middle
East "in order to sustain the
momentum toward peace gen-
two days of debate during
which a series of crippling
amendments were defeated be-
fore the Senate endorsed the
resolution.
The Senate version was iden-
tical to one approved by the
House by a UOtt of 341-69. Israel
had made its approval of the
new interim accord contingent
on Congressional endorsement
of the technicians.
Shortly before the Senate
voted its approval. President
Ford told a cress conference
that the technicians would def-
initely be civilians, and that re-
cruiting would beein soon.
He explicitly ruled out mili-
tary people for the Sinai proj-
ect.
THE SENATE resolution, like
that of the House, snacified that
approval of the technicians did
not "commit the United States
to any other assurances, to
either Israel or Egypt, in con-
nection with the new accprd.
The exact wording of *at
clause was that approval of the
erated by the Sinai agreement."
He praised Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger for his role
in negotiating the accord. "We
have made good progress in
good part because of the trust
placed in the United States by
both Israel and its Arab neigh-
bors," Ford said.
"THE UNITED States must
accept the responsibility which
flow from our stake in peace in
the Middle East and from our
bilateral relations which form
the foundation for success in
our diplomatic efforts."
The President said his sig-
nature on the joint resolution
of Congress "reaffirms the com-
mitment of the United States
to work toward a just and last-
ing peace for all nations and all
people in the Middle East."
Earlier. White House Press
Secretary Ron Nessen declined
to comment on reports that
President Ford would meet
President Hafez Assad of Syria
during his trip to France next
month for a summit meeting
of six industrial nations.
technicians "does not signify'
approval of the Congress of any
other agreement, undertaking
or commitment made by the
Executive branch."
The women of Westview Country Club are planning an
educational "Coffee" to enrich their knowledge of the
Jewish community. Meeting last week at Westview to
plan the event were left to right: Mrs. Mike Sumberg of
Miami Shores, Mrs. Edward Harris of Miami Beach, and
Mrs. Richard Levy of Miami Beach.
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Page
* ki$l rkridia_
Friday, October 24,
Tyranny of Majority-Tacked' Secretariat
Waldheim's "Cabinet" are c
By DAVID HOROWITZ
UNITED NATIONS (WUP)
The "Tyranny of the Majority,"
a* the former U.S. Ambassador
John Scali had termed the anti-
Israeli and anti-American blocs
here in this world organization,
is tragically reflected in the cur-
rent composition of the UN Sec-
retariat beginning with no Sec-
retary General's office all the
way down the line to the minor
divisions.
The member state mostly af-
fected negatively by this state
of affairs is Israel whose few
elect staff official sfind them-
selves not only somewhat iso-
lated but also, in one or two
cases, discriminated against in
the sense that they stand very
little chance for promotions.
ONE OF these Israeli offici-
als, who has beld a fairly im-
portant post here for many
years, as one of the UN's most
brilliant experts in his division,
and who bv the rule of expertise
and seniority should long ago
have been moved up as the head
of his department, complained
to this writer over a cup of cof-
fee that it is "not what you do
but what you are."
Deeply disappointed over the
steady infiltration into the Sec-
retariat of officials representing
members of the "tyranny of the
majority"Arabs, Asians, Afri-
cansthis distinguished Israeli
informed me that he plans to
leave the UN headquarters next
year for another post in Geneva.
Fully aware of this sad state
of affairs. Secretary-General
Kurt Waldheimthe only indi-
vidual who has the power to
rectify the situationis not in-
clined to do anything about it,
possibly because he is not his
own man in determining ques-
Stone Offers Sen. Resolution
WASHINGTON Sen. Richard Stone (D rla.) in-
troduced a resolution Tuesday calling on the unitea
States to study its economic support of the United Na-
tions with an eye toward "reconsidering future u.d.
financial assistance.
The UN Social, Humanitarian and Cultural ujm-
mittee last Friday passed a resolution, 70 29, equating
Zionism with racism.
Stone's Senate resolution urges U.S. reconsidera-
tion of the nation's ties to the UN in the event the LN
approves the Social, Humanitarian and Cultural Com-
mittee's resolution.
tions relating to personnel. But
there can be no question of the
fact that the Austrian UN chief
must give his OK on all vital
appointments and promotions.
AMONG WALDHEIM'S chief
advisers in his 38th floor suite
of offices are a number of in-
dividuals who are nationals of
countries that have no diplo-
matic relations with Israel.
His chief executive assistant
is Rafeeuddin Ahmed, a Pakis-
tani, and his man in charge of
Special Political Questions is
Abdulrahim Abby Farah of
Somalia.
Moreover, the man who heads
the verv post that in justice
should have gone to the Israeli
cited abovethe post of Assis-
tant Secretary-General for Per-
sonnel Servicesis an Arab, M.
Mohammed Habib Sherab of
Tunisia.
In addition, serving in Wald-
heim "hierarchv" are two In-
dians. Indrapnuad Gordhanbhai
Patel, deputy administrator of
the UN Development Program
We Shall Never
Forget Vote-Herzog
Continued from Page 1-A
tries who have been sneaking
so profusely? Why pick on a
small Jewish State? I suspect
because it is Jewish and small.
It doesn't surprise me be-
cause we are a people who have
lived with this form of discrim-
ination, anti-Semitism for cen-
turies.
"How dare you talk of racism
to us, we who suffered more
than any other nation in the
world from racist theories and
practices, a nation which has
suffered the most terrifying
holocaust in the history of man-
kind.
For centuries we have suf-
fered from racism. We suffer
today from racism in a number
f countries including from
Arab racism as practiced in so
many of the sponsor countries.
"The sponsors have the ef-
frontry to talk of racism. It lies
not in your mouths. You have
degraded this world organiza-
tion by introducing this anti-
Semitic element into the world
today, and in so doing you will
destroy it ultimately.
MMY DELEGATION regrets
its inability to vote in favor of
this resolution because it is
linked tq a wicked and per-1
nicious anti-Semitic resolution.
The sponsors have by their ac-
tion in introducing an extrane-i
ous irrelevant matter here con-
trived to destroy a conser.su?
on the issue of racism anr* i-j
deed to endanger the |MufS
Decade for Action.
"Therefore, we shall vote
against the entire Item in all its
various resolutions. .
"This is a sad day for the
United Nations. The Jewish
people will not forget this scene
nor this vote. We are a small
people with a proud history. We
have lived through much :n our
history. We have sun ve^ all
our oppressors and enemies
over the centuries. We shall sur-
vive this shameful exhibition.
But we the Jewish people shall
not forget.
"We shall not forget those
who spoke up for decency and
civilization, and I thank the del-1
egations who have expressed
themselves against this perni-
cious resolution. We shall not
forget those who voted to attack .
our religion and our faith. We
shall never forget."
and C. V. Narasimhan. Under-
secretary General for Inter-
Agency Affairs.
A Russian. Arkadv N. Shev-
chenko, is Undersecretary-Gen-
eral for Political and Secnritv
Council Affairs while Tane
Ming-Chao of China is Under-
secretary-General for Political
Affairs and Decolonization.
AN EGYPTIAN. Ibrahim Hel-
mi Abdel-Rahman. is wcutiw
director of the UN Industrial
Development Organization, and
Mohammed Said Al-Atta<- of
Yemen is the executive s*or rv of the Economic Commission
for Western Asia.
Gamani Corea of Sri Lanka
(CeylorO h<*ads the UN Confer-
ence on Trad- and Dvelonment.
and J. B. Maramis of Indonesia
serves as the executive secreta-
ry of the Economic and Sornl
Commission for Asia and the Pa-
cific.
Another Egyptian. Mostifa
Kamal Tolba. serves a rh
deputy director of the UN En-
vironment Program, and Saved
A. Marei. also an Egyptian,
hearts the World Food Confer-
ence.
A POLE. Rohdan Lewndow-'
ski, Warsaw's former UN Am-
bassador, holds the post of
Undersecretary-General for Con-,
ference Services and Special As-
signments.
As against this impressive list
of "friends" of Israel serving in
saxony
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Louis Witkin
To assure you of a J
Wperb social event
Bar Mitzvah, Wedding S
Anniversary Party.
Waldheim's "Cabinet" are only
two from Britain, three from the
US., one Canadian, one from
Sweden, an Argentinian, a Mex-
ican, a West German, a Finn, an
Irishman, a Belgian, and a Co-
lumbian, as also a Phihppino and
a Chilean.
The names cited here, in ad-
dition to a few othersa Yugo-
slav, a Japanese, three African."
are listed in a UN booklet en-
titled "Names of Undersecre-
taries-General. Assistant Secre-
taries-General and offices of
equivalent rank /*___________
N
PSHISSanFrancisc,,
in which Ambassador
nan referred to Idi Am
"racist murderer ^Jz
courageous American
man made this signif^
ment, amone other
"In the UN touav *J
in the ranee of twooW
ocrac.es left. Totalitarian
gtmes and assorted anci!
mocern despotisms niakej
the rest. And nothing
I
these nations
so
the coi
that their success ultiit
pends on our failure"'
And here we have the'
ny of the majority" 30,
uously reflected in ;he
tariat.
An affair with Heart
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Combined with Ihe elegance and magnn rnce
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B


rriday, October 24, 1975
*A nisii fhrkjfor
Page 9-A
ope Voiced Syria's
'No' Not Final
Continued from Page 1-A
::on$ with Israel. Nevertheless, he stated, Israel remains
tady to negotiate without preconditions.
MEANWHILE, military circles in Israel have denied
charges by Damascus, Moscow and terrorist radio re-
ports that Israel has concentrated its forces on the
northern border, particularly the Golan Heights, since
:he Sinai accord with Egypt was signed.
The Israeli military circles said these provocative
reports have been circulated before by the Syrians and
. thers opposed to the Sinai pact.
The Syrians have been using an incident involving
:he fatal shooting by Israeli forces of two Syrian shep-
herds on the Golan Heights as proof that Israel is "heat-
.ng up" the northern border.
THE ISRAELI army expressed regret over the inci-
dent but noted that the shepherds had strayed across
:he disengagement line on the Golan Heights and had
railed to heed warnings to turn back.
An officer of the northern command said that Syr-
ens frequently infiltrate Israeli territory for intelligence
-urposes and maintain an army unit disguised as Pal-
estinians.
THE GOLAN area was seen to be growing into a
roblem of alarming proportions when shots were fired
from Syrian territory at an Israeli border patrol on the
L-olan Heights Monday.
From Damascus, came a report by Syrian military
fpokesmen who declared that the clash resulted in the
vounding of four Israeli soldiers, but that no Syrians
had suffered casualties.
In a counter-claim, Israel said that Syria had vio-
ated the separation of forces agreement by entering
"sraeli air space.
No Pressure
To Negotiate,
Rabin Declares
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier Yitzhak Rabin
hold the Cabinet that there was no American pressure
: r Israel to open negotiations f *h Syria and that he
[knew of no American initiative in that direction .
Replying to questions, the Premier said that Secre-
tary of State Henry A. Kissinger did not speak, in his
I recent remarks, of an autonomous Palestinian state but
:ather of the possibility of granting autonomy to the
[Palestinians "in the framework of peace."
Justice Minister Haim Zadok told his colleagues
Jthat his legal advisors were studying Kissinger's state-
ment to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee that
American commitments to Israel in the framework of
the recent Sinai accord did not have legally binding
significance.
Chess Federation
To Meet in Haifa
TEL AVIV (JTA) The International Chess
federation decided at a meeting in Holland last week
hat the 22nd World Chess Olympiad will be held in
laifa next year despite vigorous attempts by some Arab
Ind Asian countries to prevent the selection of Israel
|s the host nation.
The tournament will be held in October-November,
^~6. About 40 countries have already announced that
(ley will send their men's and women's chess teams to
k Olympiad, among them Spain and Cuba which have
diplomatic relations with Israel.
THE ISRAELI hosts have invited the Soviet inter-
ational Grand Master, Yuri Averbakh, to serve as chief
fcferee at the tournament.
Averbakh thanked the Israelis but was unable to
'e his final reply at the Federation meeting.
It was learned that at the meeting, representatives
the Libyan Chess Federation tried without success to
rsuade the various delegations to hold the tourna-
bnt in Algeria.
HISTADRUT OFFICIAL IN WARNING
*. <..
Israel Heading for Recession

By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Ye-
ruham Meshcl, Secretary Gen-
eral of Histadrut. has warned
that Israel was headed for a
recession unless the Israeli gov-
ernment takes appropriate meas-
ures to avoid it.
He was sharply critical of Is-
rael's new tax reform law which
he said placed the burden on
those sections of the population
least able to bear them.
MESHEL, who arrived from
Israel Sunday night, addressed
a press conference at Histadrut
headquarters here. He said
that in order to avoid a reces-
sion and unemployment, the Is-
raeli government would have to
encourage "more investments,
more sophisticated industry
and increase exports."
He said Isiael had to take
measures to benefit more from
its ties with the European
Common Market. According to
Meshel, there is already evi-
dence of future unemployment
in Israel's textile industry.
He charged that the tax re-
form law adopted last summer
placed the burden of taxation
on the workers, while a con-
siderable portion of the popula-
tion "does not pay taxes ac-
cording to their income."
DECLARING THAT "the so-
cial balance is not less impor-
tant than the military balance."
Meshel urged the Israeli gov-
ernment to take "effective steps
so that the tax burden will be
shared equally by all segments
of Israeli society.
Meshel met with Vice Presi-
dent Nelson Rockefeller and La-
bor Secretary John T. Dunlop
before he left for Mexico City
to attend an international trade
union conference. He also mil
with AFL-CIO President George
Meany.
He said Meany invited him
because developments in Israt l
prevented Meshel from address
ing the AFL-CIO conference f
planned last week.
THE HISTADRUT leader told
reporters that he explained tc
Rockefeller that the financial
aid Israel receives from the
U.S. would not be used for in
creased consumption or to raiM
living standards in Israel.
He said he also discussed
with Rockefeller problems of
Israeli exports, industrial de-
velopment and bilateral rela-
tions between Israel and the
U.S.
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.........:.:-. :-.....- '- --'^-.....'........."----------------------------------
I 1 1 T
Yiddish'Language Being Accepted Widely Erm m Academic World
"**^
THE YIDDISH languagethe crigin cf which ga.es
back to the earliest Aahkenazic com*nunitiei of
the Jewish peon'.,? on the Rhine some 1.000 years
agois now becnmlng more and more a prestige
language in t^ United States. Its acceptance in the
academic worlu is becoming wide* :th ewarv va-.
On- finds now an increasinc number of scholars
studying Yid-'ish not only as a lamrnge but also as
a source of Jewish cultural economic and social life
cf about 30 generations of Jews in the various coun-
tries of their dirrrsion.
THE NUMBER of Yiddish literary works being
translated into Enelish. and published by modern
American pubhshinc houses, is growing and attract-
ing mote and more interest on the part of American-
born Jews who never learned to read Yiddish. Among
the translated works is the "Tzeenarr U-Reenah"
the Biblical book in Yiddish which was written in the
16th Century primarily for women who did not un-
derstand Hebrew.
Jjoris
This 400-var-old Yiddish book popular among
women, was translated by Norman Gore, a scholar-
priest of the Episcopal Church in Atlanta, Georgia.
THE U.S. Government is aiding in the preserva-
tion of Yiddish as a language and a source of Jew-
ish history and culture. Through its National En-
dowment for the Humanities it has been financing
during the last years some projects of the YIVO In-
stitute for Jewish Research.
Now it has awarded $75,000 for the "Great
Dictionary of the Yiddish Language" as an outright
gift. At the same sime. it offered to Incn ase thi
ird by ^149.200 on condition that a
l be matched by private and institutional drmi
08 by Feb. 29. 1976. una"
The interest that the U.S. government has
helping the publication of the "Great Dictionary of
the Yiddish Language"which is to appear in 13
volumes, the fourth of which is now in printtesti-
fies best to the quality of this monumental project
THE DICTIONARY has been acclaimed by na-
tional Jewish personalities and experts in lexicology.
The National Endowment offer to increase hi
award by $149,200 on a "matching funds" basis comes
at a time when the group engaged in carrying out
the dictionary' project faces an acute financial crisii
Its financial situation will become even more des-
perate should the group not succeed in securing from
private and institutional sources the donations need- I
ed to match the National Endowment's generous
offer.
** niminn
a ..HMllliiw.>'iMa.w> "-
'
QalteL
-
Telephone Aid for Old
And Homebound Jews
4 PROGRAM to provide subsidies for instal-
lation of telephones and payment of
monthly telephone charges for poor and eld-
erly Jewish residents of the West Bronx no
longer able to pay the charges believed
to be the first project of its kind in the Omted
States has been started by the West Bronx
Federation Service Center.
Asher Moskowitz, center director, said 60
telephones had been installed, with payments
assured for a year of the monthly charges,
and that 20 other Jews had been assured of
subsidies to pay their monthly telephone bills
lor that period.
MOSKOWITZ SAID a related program has
recruited four volunteers who make telephone
calls several times a week to Jewish residents
who live alone and are ill or disabled. One
of the functions of the volunteers is to notify
the service center of problems of the home-
bound Jews so that help can be provided them
i.s needed.
He said that, through this regular contact
with others in the community, elderly West
Bronx Jews have the opportunity to develop
a greater sense of security through awareness
iiat others are concerned about their well-
being. The telephone reassurance project be-
gan on Sept. 1 and will continue through next
Aug. 30.
THE TELEPHONE installation charges
and monthly subsidies are being funded by
the subcommittee on Jews in the inner city of
the distribution committee of the Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies. Tlie telephone re-
assurance program is being funded through a
grant from the special allocations committee of
the Greater New York Fund.
The maximum monthly subsidy for pay-
ment of telephone fees is S6, Moskowitz said,
which pays for a category known as budget
service. Persons choosing the regular service,
for which the monthly charge is S8. are re-
quired to pay the $2 difference.
THOSE JEWS who do not qualify for a
waiver of the service deposit have their tele-
phones listed with the service center which
receives and pays the monthly bills. Those
who are qualified get the bills and make the
payments themselves with the aid of the sub-
sidies, Moskowitz said.
Is Onr'Memory of Past
. *
Mitel Histm AH That Short?
" |k Car/
fejlj ^/^rlpcrt
sjt Jb
Haifa
PERHAPS HISTORY never repeats itself pre-
cisely, but those who pay no heed to the
lessons of history' may well be called upon to
pay once again the price which their predeces-
sors paid so dearly.
The bitter dilemma with which Israel is
now confronted is not unique in the brief annals
of our young state. Have we pondered well the
lessons to be learned from two previous occa-
sions which are amazingly parallel to today's
situation?
In 1943. Israel's defense forces, after hold-
ing back the first Egyptian assaults which for
a time threatened even Tel Aviv, broke through
to reach El Arish on the Sinai coast. Britain
snd Eevpt were signatories to a military' de-
fense pact, and the British high command sent
the Royal Air Force on a mission to scout out
he "invaders."
IT WAS with mixed feelings that Israelis
eceived the news that no less than five British
Spitfires had been shot down over Sinai. British
involvement was certainly not desired by Israel
and equally not welcome from the British
side.
London requested Washington's good of-
fices in seeking immediate Israel withdrawal to
prevent further confror/ation. In retrospect it
may be said that this w- one of the few occa-
sions on which Ben Guriun's political intuition
failed him. Under the circumstances he could
have entered, into negotiations, seeking to ex-
tract political concessions.
HE MIGHT have requested demilitarization
of the area. He could have set the price as
agreement to a peace pact. He did none of these
things. Little Israel was still naive in the ways
of international diplomacy, and having won a
smashing and. in the eyes of the world, unex-
pected victory over the combined armies of
the Arab world, did the gentlemanly thing. Is-
rael quickly withdrew, in the expectation that
when the post war talks got under way. this
would be a point in our favor.
The withdrawal was all the way back to
Beersheba. and the Eevntians lost no ti^e in
moving their forces right back to the Israel
lines. Through the first half of the 1950's this
was the jumping off place for the nightly raids
of the Fedayen which took such a high toll of
Israel civilian life in the south, and served as
the back mound for the Suez campaign of 1956.
THE SAME operation was repeated in 1957.
This time we were at the Canal. John F
Dulles, a Kissinger predecessor, served Ren
Gurion an ultimatum: loss of all American u--
port and even an embargo on private fund-
raising for Israel in the U.S.
And in this yeai "75 Henry Kissinger, un-
able to convince brav/s leadership, turns di-
rectly to the people of Israel and asks them to
"take a chance" and accept his proposals for
withdrawal, retreat and surrender on the
grounds that in that direction lies peace.

ariz
!Q>
An Affinitv
COME OF the Arab delegates walked out when Chaim Henog,
the new Israeli envoy to the United Nations, arose to make-
his first speech. It was a very peace-attuned speech. Henog
said Israel stood ready to give to Jordan and other Arab coun-
tries use of the port facilities of Haifa and also to make avail-
able to them all the Israel developed agricultural technology
which should prove very useful to the developing countries
As the son of a rabbi. Herzog has a background oi peace
and he also has a good military background, having served
with the Allied forces in World War II and also more recently
in the Israeli military.
HERZOG IS the son of the former Chief Rabbi of Ireland
and was himself born in Belfast and speaks with a slight Irish
accent.
The Irish have a legend of the prophet Jeremiah
their country, which probably accounts for the great number
ol Jerries among the Irit-h.
On the surface, the two peoples. Iris hand
very unlike, but if you look deeper, a surprising n
similarities reveal themselves.
The Irish are presumed to be more bellicos* u e:t
"your Irish up," but you never get your "Jewish up," bjl JsW
have countervailing advantages.
THE JEWISH religion enables you to enjoy so \
(s. Jews, for instance, can rest not only on tii.ir S
but on Sunday. Also, if you are a Jew. there 8 \ so many good
gs to eat. On Purim. Hamentashen: on I
on the Sabbath, kugel. gefilte fish and ch '..:.; What
Just corned beef and cabbage.
true the Irish drink a little more schnapps than the
but when a Jew takes a drink, he has double the satis-
n of the Irish. He has to make a bracha or blessing
e drinking, so he gets, in addition to the pleasure ol tin
the pleasure of the mitzvah.
ALSO. A Jew doesn't have to confess to his rabbi like the
to the priests; and he doesn't have to take the Filth
Amendment to avoid confessing to his rabbi. He just tells the
rabbi what he wants .
Again, take the matter of fasts. When an Irishman abstains
meat during Lent, he calls that a fast. According to the
Jew. that's no fast at all. The Jew just calls that eating "m*
The Irishman doesn't get the real joy of fasting at a.l
In one thing, the Jews can envy the Irish. The latter are
better at marching. Comes St. Patricks day. the Ina
are in their glory. Jews are no good at all at marching. They
are too tired from fasting and the other Jewish pleasures"
h. Also, the Jew feels by marching you lose all the
-.ire.
BY STANDING, he can look on and enjoy the whole p*
ie feels the Irishman misses by marching The *
'ing enly sees plain people standing
ure is there in that?
There is a joke about the Irishman who asked that *
he did he be burid in a Jewish cmetery because that wou.a
last place where the devil would look for an Irishman.
THE IRISH, like the Jews, are fond of their jokes, but
t" ie devil, they have different points of view. As far as J*
concerned, the devil can go to the devil. The only
I recognize is anti-Semitism and the Irish suffer also
anti-Semitism.
In the case of the Irish, it is not called anti-Semitism,
prejudice is prejudice. No matter what you call chicken s
it is still chicken soup.
hH
It was this prejudice which defeated Al Smith years
before
Kennedy in his race for tie" Presidency. The Je*s to*
leading part in the campaign for Al.
Friday, October 24. 1975 vjewistifloricfi^^L


Friday, October 24, 1975
+Je*isti ftorSdiSairi
Page ll-A
Miami area physicians are now planning their 1976 work
on behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Meet-
ing last week to organize the Physicians Division were
(seated left to right): Dr. Aaron Medow of Miami Beach;
Dr. Alan Graubert of Miami Lakes; Dr. Dale Davis of
South Miami; and standing (left to right): Dr. Morton
Notarius of Miami; Dr. Eugene Bloom of South Miami;
and Dr. Neil Koreman of South Miami.
AJCom. Maps Meet
Set for Chicago
End of Month
CHICAGO Simcha Dinitz,
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States; Karen DeCrow,
president of the National Or-
ganization for Women; Leonard
Garment, the U.S. representa-
tive to the UnitedtNations' Com-
mission on Human Rights; Sid-
ney R. Yates, Democratic
Congressman from Illinois, now
serving his 13th consecutive
term in the House of "Represen-
tatives; Elmer L,. Winter, presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Committee; and Bertram H.
Gold, executive vice president
of the AJC, head the list of
speakers who will address the
top policy-making National Ex-
ecutive Council of the .American
Jewish Committee at its annual
meeting Oct. 30 to Nov. 2 at
the Hyatt Regency here.
Others who will participate in
various sessions of the meeting
are Marilyn Berger, foreign af-
fairs reporter for the Washing-
ton Post; Stanley Lowell, chair-
man of the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry; Dr. Egon
Mayer, assistant professor of
sociology, Brooklyn College,
New York; Rita Hauser, former
U.S. representative to the UN
Commission on Human Rights;
Jerome Sheatack, chairman of
the International League for the
Rights of Man; Philip Klutznick,
chairman of the Governing
Board, World Jewish Congress;
and Kalman B. Druck, chairman
of the Executive Committee of
Harshe-Rotman and Druck. in-
ternational public relations
company.
it it it
Zalmanson Discharged
NEW YORK(WNS) Sylva
Zalmanson, the former Soviet
"Prisoner of Conscience," was
discharged from Beth Israel
Medical Center after five days.
She had been rushed there af-
ter collapsing on her 16th day
of her hunger strike at the Isai-
ah Wall opposite the United Na-
tions. At a news conference af-
ter her discharge 6he told re-
porters that she plans to visit
. Washington to seek the aid of
Congressmen in her continuing
struggle to gain her husband's
freedom. Her husband, Eduard
Kuznetsov, and her brothers. Is-
rael and Wulf Zalmanson. are
in Soviet labor camps. Eduard,
who was sentenced during the
first Leningrad trial in Decem-
ber, 1970, is serving a 15-year
sentence; Israel, also sentenced
at the same time, is serving a
10-year sentence; and Wulf is
serving a 10-year sentence.
Mt. Scopus Dedication
JERUSALEM Governors,
Congressmen, Federal officials
and the medical establishment
of the U.S. have sent congratu-
latory messages to Hadassah on
the .historic occasion of the re-
dedication of its Hadassah Uni-
versity Hospital, Mount Scopus.
Sen. John Sparkman (D.,
Ala.), chairman. Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, wrote to Rose
E. Matzkin, president of Hadas-
sah, "congratulating Hadassah
on this achievement."
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff 'D..
Conn.), chairman, Government
Operations: "This great step
forward for the Hadassah Hos-
pital is in keeping with the fine
tradition Hadassah has estab-
lished over the years. It is
another indication that Hadas-
sah maintains its commitment
and dedication to the most
noble DrinciDles of public ser^
ice. You deserve the highest
praise for this accomplishment."
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy (D.
Mass.). chairman. Sub-Commit-
tee on Health, wrote: "I recall
my own visit to the Hadassah-
Hebrew University Medical
Center in Jerusalem, and I am
delighted to know the Harassah
University Hospital will become
a part of this impressive fa-
cility ... To the thousands of
Hadassah members whose dedi-
cation has made possible this
proud occasion, I extend both
my congratulations and my ad-
miration."
Sen. James L. Buckley (R..
N.Y): "On this important oc-
casion let us pray that this hos-
pital, which represents the con-
cern and dedication of so many,
may always serve a free people
in a free and peaceful land-"
>Wl if' if'--*
Danger Signs
CINCINNATIChristian and
Jewish theologians see danger
signs in the continued growth of
secularism and fundamentalism
in America as impeding pro-
grams for social progress and
at the same time posing.a threat
to liberal religions themselves.
As part of its centennial cele-
bration, Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion con-
vened a three-day gathering 'Of
30 leading Protestant, Catholic
and Jewish theologians to dis-
cuss "Whither Liberal Religion?
The Hard Questions."
The scholars representing va-
rious Christian and Jewish de-
nominations found that they had
far more in common than dif-
ferences. Both the Jewish and
Christian academics at formal
sessions and interviews conced-
ed that Christian and Jewish
liberals had cause for concern
regarding the future.
it *
Rapaport Appointed Chairman
SCARDALE, N.YHenry M.
Rapaport has been named chair-
man of the National Enrollment;
P'-m. the organization which
Units the 800 conservative
congregations in the United
States and Canada with The
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America.
Announcement of the arjnoint-,
ment was made by Rabbi Stan-
ley J. Schachter, vice chancellor
of the Seminary. In his now oo-
sition, Rapaport succeeds Ger-
rard Berman of Paterson. N.J..
who had served as national,
chairman of the NEP since 1969.'
Rapaport said that he wel-;
corned the opportunity to!
strengthen the bonds that link
the various arms of the Con-
servative movement.
it it it
Women's ORT Convention
NEW YORKThe 23rd bien-
nial national convention of
Women's American ORT the
largest.ever in the 96-year-old
history of ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Train-
ing)will open on Sunday, Oct.
26.
Two-thousand women, repre-
senting the organization's 125,-
000 members in 1.000 chapters
throughout the U.S., will hear
a major address presented bv
Israeli Ambassador to the UN,!
Chaim Herzog.
Messages of greeting have
been received from President
Ford, Israeli Prime Minister Ra-
bin and scores of other dis-
tinguished leaders from this
country and abroad.
Simon Concerned Over
-......I i 1
Red's New Currency Tax
> i

NEW YORK (JTA)Secre-
tary of the Treasury William H.
Simon has voiced "deep con-
cern" over a new 30 per cent
tax that the Soviet Union plans
to impose Jan. 1 on all cur-
rency transfers to Soviet citi-
zens from abroad, it was report-
ed by the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jewish
Organizations.
?abbi Israel Miller, chairman
of the Conference, released the
text of a letter from Simon stat-
ing that the American Embassy
in Moscow was "making in-
quiries" into the tax and that
the Treasury Department was
"looking into it carefully."
SIMON'S LETTER to the
Conference of Presidents con-
tinued: "If the proposed tax is
intended as still another deter-
rent against the emigration of
Soviet Jews, we are very much
concerned Even if it is not,
such measures surely do not
improve the environment we
seek to establish for coopera-
tion, nor does it contribute to
the resolution of this difficult
issue."
Replying to Simon, Rabbi
Miller deplored the imposition
of the new tax and said it would
have a "negative effect" on
Soviet Jewish emigration.
"One of the major weapons
being used to harass Jews who
apply to emigrateand to dis-
courage others from even mak-
ing applicationis the loss of
their iobs and the means of their
support," Rabbi Miller said.
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Page 12-A
*Jewis*notMiar
Friday, October 24, 1975
'JSasi Film Maker's
b,. ;.!: 11 It \1 **
Work Rouses Ire
In Atlanta Showing
ATLANTA (JTA) The
booking of two Nazi propaganda
films by Leni Riefenstahl for
screening at a film festival
sponsored in part by the city
and private funds has embroiled
this community in a bitter con-
troversy and brought charges of
censorship against the southern
office of the Bnai B"rith Anti-
Defamation League, which has
demanded that the films be
withdrawn.
The films are "Triumph of
Will." a documentary on a
Nazi mass rally in Nuremberg,
produced in 1934, and "Olympi-
ad." a film on the 1936 Olympic
games held in Berlin during
which Hitler deliberately
snubbed Jesse Owens, the
black American track star.
THE FILMS by Riefenstahl.
who was a close friend of Hit-
ler, have been acclaimed by film
experts for their camera tech-
nique.
Stuart Lewengrub. director of
the ADL here, said, "We would
have absolutely no objection to
the films if they were being
shown at, say, a seminar on film
technique."
He observed, however, that
"what's involved here is the
praising of a woman who helped
the Nazis at a festival meant to
honor 'humanistic' achieve-
ment."
Louise Wiener, director of the
festival, agreed with Lewengrub
] that "the context" was the issue.
: "It was an oversight, a lack of
1 communication, and when the
[ people from the city and the
' museum started croosing films
. they reached out in every direc-
. tion." she said.
BUT GUDMUND Vigtel, di-
rector of the High Museum of
Art. one of the sponsors of the
film festival, charged that the
ADL "put the pressure on us
very hard, but we will not be
subjejcted to any form of cen-
sorship "
Mayor Maynard Jackson said
he personally found the films
"dissusting and repugnant, in
complete opposition to the prin-

BETH DAVID CONGREGATION
MIAMI, FLORIDA
CAMPAIGN 76
EXPANSION KICKOFF
at Beth David South
7500 S.W. 120 Street, Miami
Sunday, Oct. 26th at 10:15 am
CONGRESSMAN
DANTE B. FASCELL
Representative of 15th
Congressional District
The Keynote Speaker
Community Invited
National Hebrew
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doles upon which a humane
society is based and unworthy
of celebration."
However, Jackson said that
after consulting with Jewish
community leaders and mem-
bers of the arts community, he
concluded that to withdraw the
films might constitute govern-
ment censorship.
HE SAID they would be
shown "in a controlled atmos-
phere" and would be preceded
and followed by "serious pub-
lic discussion of their form and
content."
The Riefenstahl films were
picketed by Jews when they
were shown at a film festival in
Colorado in September, 1974.
South Miami attorney Norman H. Lipoff
(left), Pacesetter chairman of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation, and GMJF
executive vice president Myron J. Brodie
(right) greeted guest speakers General
Yeshayahu Baraket (2nd from left) and
Rabbi Herbert Friedman (2nd from right)
at last week's special briefing of the Fed-
eration's Pacesetter Cabinet. General
Baraket is the Air Force Attache to Is-
rael's Embassy in Washington, and Rabb:
Frieaman is a noted UJA authority on
Jewish needs overseas.
His Friends Fear New Sinai Agreement
By MAX LERNER
Los Angeles Times Syndicate
Some of my best friends are
fearful about the Israeli-Egyp-
tian agreement which will bring
200 American technicians to
monitor the early warning sys-
tem against attacks from either
side at the Mitla passes in the
Sinai.
They are wrong. Their basic
wrongness is that in their fear
of a repetition of the U.S. en-
tanglement in Vietnam they
have allowed themselves to be-
come mindlessly isolationist.
Any American involvement in
the affairs of other nations, how-
ever crucial it may be to world
peace, seems to them beyond
the pale. Once frightened, twice
and forever on guard against
unreal as well as real dangers.
The Vietnam parallel doesn't
hold. The American "advisers"
in Vietnam, first sent under
Dwight Eisenhower, were there
to organize and teach military
operations. The 200 technicians
in the Sinai will be there with
the consent of both sides, to
warn everyone against attacks
mounted from whatever source.
They will not be soldiers in dis-
guise but the peace warders of
the passes.
CLEARLY THIS still leaves
some dangers for America in
its Middle East position. How
should it not? The whole Kis-
singer strategy has been based
on the assumption that Presi-
dent Sadat welcomes the agree-
ment, which will leave him free
to build up Egypt economically,
and that Premier Assad of Syria
will not want to be isolated.
But in a time of the assassins,
Sadat could be killed, and a suc-
cessor regime might well re-
nounce the deal with Kissinger
and Israel. In that event Assad
could become even more stub-
born than he is now, and the
whole house of cards would col-
lapse.
WHAT THEN did Isreal get
American Israeli
f^X Ail Religious Articles |*J
Foi Synagogues Schools Homos
1357 WASHINGTON AVL
17722 $. Sckwartx
LERNER
out of signing the interim agree-
ment with Sadat in exchange for
giving up the land, the passes.
the oil fields? Sadat's word, in
itself, would not have been
enough, given his risky life
chances.
What Israel wanted it could
get only from the United States:
A shopping list for military
purchases, a credit line, and al-
ter all a renewed moral com-
mitment to Israel's security
That commitment was alrc
there, but it was vaguer before
the decision to send the
American watchmen to the pass-
es. Symbols are important, in
worljj politics as in the indi-
vidual life, but they are strong-
er if they arc visible.
THAT IS the crucial element
which the technicians brine
They will be Americans, oper-
ating American-made installa-
tions. It will be impossible for
Americans at home to ignore
their presence, as the world has
so often done about the U.N
presence in this Middle East.
In the brilliant analysis in
The New York Times Magazine.
Richard H. Ullman. of Prince-
ton, points out some things we
mieht otherwise forget. The
early-warning system will oper-
ate for the Egyptians as well as
the Israelis.
IT WILL strip Israel of the
surprise element, which it has
used in earlier wars before the
last one. Moreover, there is lit-
tle danger of the American
technicians getting trapped be-
tween the two camps if shooting
starts in earnest.
Once they have given the
warning, they will have time to
extricate themselves by heli-
copter.
Again the insistent question,
what then does Israel gain? It
gains world attention and
American attention. And it gains
the promise of an American
presence.
THIS IS the key fact about
the Middle East problem for the
next decade:
I am not talking of troops
meant to take part in military
action, as is true of the
American NATO contingents,
but of some kind of security set-
up which will operate under the
UN Security Council and will
include Americans as well as
others
This will probably be the deep
st of the final stage ol the
itiations, which will focus
irael and Syria and wi
elude agreements on the
Jerusalem, the West
and the
Organization (JLO).
ASSAD AND Yassir AmY
will be hard bargainers. For Is-
rael there will be greater an-
guish ahead on what it has )
yield than was true even abo.-
the Sinai oil fields and passe-
Since Syriaunlike Egypt-1*
Soviet oriented, the Soviet
Union will have to be Dart of tfat
settlement. I don't see the Is-
raeli leaders making their ag>
nized decision unless there I
an American presence in at
disputed area, as part of BJ
peace undcriteenwf
peace underwritten bv :v:
United States and nrobably :
Soviet Union as well
TO SAY that such a fur;
will be hard to achieve i< i
lurid underst itemenf But vrb
would have predicted, Ba
years ago. that the E
and Israelis wi Id be signing
the agreement did '
year?
Of one thin -
tain that sue v.
American
die East will
world politic
the end of the
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jrjday, October 24, 1975
vJmisti fkaidli&n
Page 13-A
LEO MINDLIN
,
Relaxed, the Animals Speak Out Again
Continued from Page 4-A
.anity. As a human being, a
rson deserves the dignity re
served for humanity, whether
ns own or anyone else's, and
:thout regard to his natural
rndowments or the success he
chieves or fails to achieve in
he exploitation of these er
..uents.
That sounds very absolute, I
-,:d. It leaves no room for hu-
.?.n dipnity as a relative thing.
There can be no such room.
ley replied, remaining fairly
,-onsistent with their challenge
my original suggestion about
ie relatix ity of human dignity.
I TURNED the lights out and
io\ved a film called "Night
nd Fog." by the French direc-
: t. Alain Resnais, who is known
for his movie masterpiece, "Hi-
oshima, Mon Amour."
In "Night and Fog." Resnais
depicts the moving of masses
:'. Jews into the concentration
.c.mps.
The Nazis, the film suggests,
didn't see the concentration
camps entirely as extermina-
tion centers. The various archi-
tectural forms according to
which they were built suggest-
ed Swiss chalets, Japanese tea
s. castles in the Bavarian
Alps,
IN THE face of the mass an-
ti-Semitic atrocities "medical
experiments," decapitations,
baatinp, castrations, gassings,
cremations there was a fes-
tive atmosphere suggesting that
other things were going on. Not
the atrocities, but joy through
work, health through cleanli-
ness, vacation the religious
virtues oi labor justly re-
warded.
And everywhere, Resnais
shows the lines and groupings
of naked Jews men, women,
children, groping to cover their
humiliation with their hands,
the rape of their human dig-
nity, as they await death.
When the bulldozers sweep
them by the tens of thousands
into common graves, the ano-
nymity of their death dulls the
brutality, and the German cries
at the end of the film, "I am
not responsible ... I am not
responsible," seems almost rea-
sonable.
AFTER ALL, these weren't
concentration camps. They
were Swiss chalets, Japanese
tea houses, castles in the Ba-
varian Alps.
I turned the lights on. My
students seemed terribly un-
comfortable. Most were agitat-
ed. Some were sickened. (A
few, there are always a few,
had been downright bored.)
We have never seen any-
thing so cruel and evil, they
said to me accusingly. It was
my fault that I had upset them.
HAVE YOU, I wondered
aloud, ever addressed your cat
or dog in personal terms? "Are
you hungry? Wait Daddy's
going to give you something
nice to eat Mommy has a
treat for you ."
The class burst into welcome
rShtetP is Becoming a Graveyard
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)Lead-
trs of the United Jewish Ap-
peal and the Joint Distribution
Committee discussed their im-
pressions of Jewish communi-
ties outside of Israel that they
had visited before coming here
a week ago on the UJA Study
Mission.
Relating their experiences,
they hold a UJA luncheon at the
Jerusalem Hilton Hotel that the
Jewish "shtetl" still exists in
Rumania; that in Poland, the
only place full of Jews is the
graveyard.
JACK D. WEILER, chairman
of the JDC, who was part of
the study group that visited
Rumania before coming to Is-
rael, spoke of his contacts with
Rumanian Jews, often in a
choked voice with tears in his
eyes.
Speaking of his visit to a
synagogue on Simchas Torah,
he said "They literally tore me
apart" with tneir welcome.
"We (the JDC) are actually sav-
ing lives there, the lives of the
elderly," Weiler said.
Richard Satpeter. of Wilming-
ton, Del., who headed a 17-mem-
ber mission to Rumania, said
the Jewish community there,
which he put at 60,000 to 90.-
000, was "in the process of dy-
ing."
HE SAID his group visited
four communities and discover-
ed that the "shtetl" still existed.
But there were no youth.
The few young people the
delegation met expressed in-
terest in coming to Israel, Sal-
peter said.
He said he was approached
by one 17-year-old girl who ask-
ed him to convey to the outside
world her desire to go to Is-
rael. The gates are closed, but
"we will and we must bring
them home, here to Israel," Sal-
peter said.
HE NOTED that in 1975, eld-
erly Jews in Rumania were re-
ceiving five food packages a
year, one every two-and-a-half
months.
He urged delegates to raise
adr';tional funds to allow "one
package every two months, at
least."
Arthur Brody, of Watchung.
NJ., president of the Jewish
Community Federation of Met-
ropolitan New Jersey, spoke of
his unsuccessful attempts to
trace the remains cf the 3.5
million Jews who once lived in
Poland.
His impression of Jewish life
in that country, he said, was
"nothingness The Poles suc-
ceeded in what Hitler began."
INSTEAD OF millions of Jews,
Brody said, the mission found
a small community of 3,500,
\aking Commitment
To Jewish Life
Continued from Page 4-A
great blow to Jewish survival
in the long term.
I could repeat this grim pro-
phecy with respect to the gen-
eral community and the ineviit-
able showdown over local, na-
tional and overseas needs if the
(depression mood continues for
I any length of time.
I use the word "mood" ad-
ivisedly, and for the same rea-
Ison that I do not accept the
Iterm "Jewish sacrifice" instead
|of my own, "Jewish commit-
tment." What else but commit-
Iment is involved when Federa-
[tions and synagogues receive
tletters like this (or reasonable
(facsimiles)?:
i "I WOULD be perfectly will-
ing to give ($X) a year if I felt
it waa my fair share of the total
burden. I am not willing, how-
ever, to pay what I know to be
more than my share. I have per-
sonal knowledge that people in
circumstances as good or better
than mine do not contribute
even the (reduced $X) which I
am sending you."
True commitment is not
based on the other fellow, but
on one's own understanding
and concernin this case for
a Jewish cause. Depressions
often have the good effect of
getting rid of waste and dead
wood.
They also, unfortunately, as
the letter illustrates, reveal how
shallow are the depths of com-
mitment for many.
most of them elderly people. "In
Warsaw we attended a perform-
ance at the Jewish Theater.
Most of the actors and the audi-
ence were not Jewish," he said,
adding, "The only place which
was full of Jews were the grave-
yards."
He added: "I asked myself,
why did we come to Poland.
Each of us was looking for his
own origin. We were there to
take a final reading at what
used to be a thriving Jewish
community, so that future gen-
erations could hear from us
what happened in Poland. I
don't believe there will be any-
thing left in that country with-
in five to ten years."
DONALD ML ROBINSON; of
Pittsburgh, vice chairman of the
JDC, spoke of his visit to Iran.
He said despite the difficulties
faced by the Jewish community
there, "there is no cause for
alarm and immigration is build-
ing up."
He said the JDC encountered
difficulties in integrating the
local community in its activities
in Iran partly because the com-
munity leaders lacked the pro-
fessional skills that the organia-
tion demanded.
The teaching of Hebrew and
Judaism is on the decline, Rob-
inson reported. ____
laughter. The tension broke.
So many had done that, of
course.
Why talk to an animal in
personal human terms?
I asked. Does that seem reas-
onable?
Because we love our pets,
they said, and so we elevate
them to our humanity. That is
our greatest gift to them.
SLOWLY, their enthusiasm,
their laughter, their entering
into the spirit of my question
died away. Soon, the class was
as silent and unforgiving as
when I turned on the lights a'
the end of the film. I had trap-
ped them. They knew what was
coming and were angry with
me a second time.
I pressed my point home:
What happened in "Night and
Fog"? I asked.
The Jews, one student said
after a while, were made to
wait for death naked.
You mean, I said, like ani-
mals. Aren't animals always
naked?
BUT NAKEDNESS in man is
vulnerability, humiliation, a loss
of human dignity, the single
student said. For animals, with-
out a human consciousness that
governs these feelings, naked-
ness is a natural condition.
Then in the concentration
camps, I suggested, the Jews
were turned into animals in the
same way that the camps were
designed architecturally to look
like Swiss chalets.
And so, I continued, nothing
bad really went on there. Be-
sides, isn't it all right to experi-
ment on animals, to execute
animals p- even to eat animals?
We do it all thotime.
YOU'RE SAVING, another
student said, that we endow
animals we love with humanity
(talking to our pets) and hu-
mans we hate with animality
(the way the Nazis dehumaniz-
ed the Jews).
Precisely. I said. If a person
is an animal, he isn't fit to
share with us the rights and
privileges of our humanity.
The class grew silent again
And now, I said, isn't human
dignity relative and not abso-
lute? Do we not reserve human
dignity only for those we re-
cognize as human beings??
Suddenly, there were nc
more denials.
THAT MEANS, I said, it is
up to me, like Hitler felt it was
up to him, to determine whe
deserves the reward of human-
ity. If I don't like Blacks or
Jews or Catholics, I can say
anything of them, do anything
to them after I have read them
out of the human race.
Silence.
Tell me, I said, what enters
your minds when 1 say tht
word, Jew?
Again silence. For a long
time, I waited. Slowly, students
began to look at their watches,
then at each other. Still I wait-
ed. And then:
"MINKS," one said, smirking
(laughter).
"Long noses," added a sec-
ond, encouraged by the first.
"Thick lips and big ears."
(More laughter.)
"Penny pinchers and cun-
ning like a fox."
"Pushy and aggressive, al-
ways yapping."
"They killed God, and so
now they must be hounded like
dogs forever."
LANDOW LUBAVITCH
YESHIVA THRIFT STORE
OHOLEI TORAH-BOYS
BETH CHAN A GIRLS
YESHIVA GEDOLA GRADUATES
Needs Your Good, Used Furniture,
Clothing, Appliances
Dishes, Pots and Pans, Brie-A-Brac
and What Have You!
FOR FREE PICK UP CALL
653-2270 -:- 653-2271
All Donations Tax Deductible
NOW OPEN FOR REGISTRATION
CHIlfi.

q.

*ti
v.
*A*, s*3*
JlConiessori G/iif of IKiatnJ SAtt/vs
10390 ILL Secoa. Atom* Teleth<
AGES 2-4 YEARS
TRANSPORTATION AVAILA1U
VICTORIA T. PIACH, Dlroctrou
B. A. CorHtiod Montassorl Toeeher
'Free the child'* potential, and you will
transform him and the world."
DR. MARIA MONTKSSORI
751-0013


Page 14-A
*JeistfkfKfi&L
Friday, October 24, 1975
LEGAL NOTKI
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUQiCJAL. CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA "sPAND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
NO. 75-5628
In RB: Estate of *
FHIHDA GOLDBERG
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PROBATE
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
Tt> ALL PEHSi IN8 INTERESTED
IN THE ESTATE OF SAID
DBCBDBNT.
You are hereby notified that a writ-
ten instrument purporting to be the
Iat will anil I WWW lit of said dece-
dent has bevn admitted to probr.te in
said Court You are hereby command-
ed within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of this
notice to appear in said Court and
show cause, if anv you -sn why the
action of said Court in admitt'ng said
Will ti pnbbate should not stand un-
revuked
JOHN K. HUXTCN
'.:. u-i Judge
By CORNELL ROBINSON
Clerk
SHAPIH". PRIED. W EIL 4 SCHEER
Attorneys U Batata
407 Lincoln lioad
Miami Beach, Florida
Kir.-t publicatK :i of this notice on
the 10th day of October, 1*75.
10/10-17-**-*
r m m r
r8 Across, 10 Down-]
jjjy Irv Brectiner
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
Civil Action'No. 75-30813
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF
THERESA SUSAN GAKOFALO,
Petitioner Wife,
and _
JOSEPH ANTHONY GAROFALO.
Respondent 'Husband.
TO: JOSEPH ANTHONY
GAROFALO
7213. Charles Street
Philadelphia. I'enr.sylvama 1913.-.
TOP ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Iiissolutlon of Mar-
riage has been filed against you and
yotj are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on
LAWRENCE S. KATZ, BSQCIRE.
attorney for Petitioner, whose address
Is One Lincoln Road Building, Suite
21. Miami Beach. Florida 3313S. and
file the original with the clerk of the
above stvled court on or before No-
vember 5. 1975; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in tne complaint or
petition _
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said' court at Miami. Florida, on
this 26 day of September, 1975.
RICHARD P. BRINKER.
Clark. Circuit Court
Dade County, Florida
By L SNBBDEN
Deputy/ Clerk-
tOSrruit Court Seal)
5*1
ilCKLE. KATZ & BROTMAN,
P'A.
Oae Lincoln-Road BuildingSuite 219
Miami Beach. Florida 3*139
Attorney for-Petitioner
631-8674
lf.,3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN" that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
int business under the fictitious name
ofl FEDERAL PARKING & SECUR-
ITY SYSTEMS at 10276 Colllna Ave-
nu*. Bal Harbor, Florida 33154 Intends
tot register said name with the Clerk
ofl the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Frida
Caribbean Security Systems. Inc.
By Howard Shrdlowsky, President
GEORGE GILBERT
Attorney for Caribbean Security
SjiBtems. Inc.
10 17-24-31 11/T
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th* undersigned, desiring to engage
ini business under the fictitious name
oftTHE MID PIE at 18553 S.W 107th
Ataaw, "'""v Fla 33167 intends to
register said name with the Clerk
of the CircuK' Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LEE CERAMICS, INC
A FLA CORP.
Uva-lO-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business- under the fictitious name
of F & C WHOLESALE PRODUCE
at 1604 N W. 20 St., -Miami, Fla., in-
tend to i sdsiir said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
KFJBHBTO R. CRUZ
MANUEL FERNANDEZ
10/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
thai
"ws
in I.unities.- u..... ---- dbsal
"K"ia.^S\t-^r?.
name wifli the Clerk of
Cort of Dade County,
Wy.
f -, 'aid
the Circuit
Florida __
RUPERT SAL\..I>o
PEDRO EOOS
10/10-17-24-31
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 1 HEREBY i;ivrv
the undersigned! desiring u,
ut-butmess under the flpt'timi.
rtf C A R1 BEE A N SION'S n t ,Jli*
XfLnan^'llA.Ka. {! V.^tf.iJ
cuit Court of Dade Cou
'Its
ACROSS
V Hebrew for no
2 Punm dessert
8 long time Israeli airy,
labor;
9. one ot the letters
on the dreidel
10 sgnrftes prayer's end
11 Rachaets sister, married
Jacob
13. to in Hebrew means?
14 Israel* desert
15 Israeli tribe
16. Hebrew month
18. Bible book-(abbr)
19. mountain in Israel
20 Psalms (abbr)
DOWN
I his wife turned to stone
3 section ot Shabbat prayers
4 outcry against the Hoiocausi
(2 wdS;
5. Noah's ship
6 ancient name lor Palestine
7 K Elohenu
II one of the 5 books
12 Hebrew lor he
15.-------BOmer
17. detines Dorders ot a country
TNs ouak cannot tu ttptofluctC wdnout wntun pwmisswt
im twf CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
'^ENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
TENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
GE CASEI FILE NO. 75-30605
NOTICF ,F ACTION
In RE: The Mar. age of
TILLIE REYW.-DS.
\\ (, ivtitioner,
i, gBPB-aBOROB REYNOLDS.
Husband-Respondent
NOTICE OF ACTION
(CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE)
TO JOSEPH GEORGE REYNOLDS
RESIDENCE TNKNOWN
TOl" AM HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mar-
rlagt has been filed against you and
you aw reqalru* to serve I COW of
written defense*, if any. to it on
"TAV1.EY M. BRODY. Attorney for
thV Petitioner, whose address is- 407
I met In Road. Miami Beach, Florida
rlglnal with the clerk of
tyled Court on or before
x ..-,,.,. \ :::. otherwise a De-
fault w the relief demand, d in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
,f Mrid Court at Miami. Florida this
to] of SBPTEHBBB, IMI
K.hard P Brink, r. Clerk
Cir'-uit COOTl Dade County Honda
by I. SNEEDEN
Deputy Clerk
u.,c.ur:S.aI) ,,_...,
went ..f tW'(>:
Dated at Miami, piorWa '*!!,'*
day of September, ]73
CARIBBEAN SIGNS !\T>
MARTIN ROTH
1111 Alnaley Bldg.
Miami, Fla. 33132
Attorney for Applicant
"' '-i-u-h
NOTICE UNDER '
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTJCB IS HKRKl;, v "v .. ,
the undersigned, rleairti i -, .r, L*1
huainesa at lt44 NE lO aSLS
North Miami Beach, Florida nadtrtS
intctaiS
"tends k
Puule Answers on Poge 13-B
LE6AL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTMCE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the^ uBoeransned: dealrlnr enfape
in ouaineev under tWe flctilious
names of: Trianon-Mlami Theatrical
Center: Trianon Theatrical Center:
Ttfanon' Theatre: Trianon Teatro:
Centre- Teatral Trianon at Dade Coun-
ty Inlands to register said names with
he Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Pk-rl*ak
TRIANON THEATHE. INC.
A FLA. CORP.
DANIEL M KEIL
Attorney for Applicant.
H.-17-24-31 11/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
IiiMiims under the fletltlous- name of
P. S. N. BAKERY- at n70 NW. 78
Ave Miami. Fla.. intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the cir-
cuit Court of Dad* County.- Florida.
MARIA JULIA TOIMIL
iu/iu-i7-t4>S1
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OP FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
NO 78-26810
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
BARTON SAVINGS AND LOAN
ASSOCIATION.
Plaintiff.
in intends to register said name FRANKLJN D. KRBl.'TZER, ESQ.
e trlertaWif the Circuit Court of 3041 >j W 7th-8treeBuMe-loe
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersHjne* desiring to- en*raa In
business uadari the fictitious-.nam*-of
ACCION QO*MUNITY CENTER,
INC. at 101 S*W 1 St., Miami, Flor-
ida 33130
with th
Dade County, Florida
ALICIA CASANOVA'
1001 S.-Wt 1 St., Miami; Fla-3ll<
10/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTtTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICBf-JS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undi rsignad. desiring to engage in
business uaddrvthe fictitious name of
TRIANON GALLERY at 612 Almrtey
Building, MlaBM. Fla. 33132 intends to
register s;dd name with the Clerk of
the CircuK Court of Dade County,
Florida.
TRIANON ENTERPRISES CORP.
A Worida Corp.
DANIEL .M. KEIL
Attorney far Applicant
612 Ainsley Bid*;.. Miami 33132
10/17-24-31 11/7
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN-THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OAOE COUNTY
NO. 76-30099
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
PETITION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The Marriage of.
ROBIN CURBOW.
Petitioner,
and
DARYL MARTIN CURBOW.
Respondent.
TO: DARYL MARTIN CfRBOW
36 Dewey Lane
Marietta, Georgia 3006*
Yo, DARYL MARTIN CURBOW.
are hereby notified that a Petition
for- Uaaaiatkm of Marriage. 4ta# bean
filed against you, andlyoti aro-requlr-
edlto'serve a-copy of your Ananver or
Pleaduu* to the Petitioners' aiUoraer.
FRANKLIN D. KRECTZER, 3041
,\ \Y 7th Street. Suite 100, Miami,
Florida 33126.and file the original An-
swer or Pleading in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before
the 18th day oTNovenaber, ]76. If you
fail to do so, jadfjnent by default will
be taken against you- for the relief
demanded I In the Petition
This notice shall bo- published) once
each week for torn oonsarutlve weeks
in THE JEWISH FT/1RIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 14th day of October AD.
J975. ,
Richard P Drinker, Olertt
Circuit Court. Dade Countyt Florida
By": N M Hewett
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
Miami. Florida 3312a (305) 541-2508
Attorney for Petitioner
10/17-24-81
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAMA
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
DOrGLA8 -N-. CARTER. JR.. and
SHARON S. CARTER, his wife,
residence unknown, if living: un-
known spouses, if remarried, and if
lend, then unknown spousea. if re'
married; all unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees', llenors, creditors,
trustees, or otherwise claiming, by,
through, under or against the said
Douglas N. Carter Jr., and Sharon S:
Carter, hi* wife, and against all other
persons having or claiming to have
any right, title or interests or to
the property herein described, and
Beneficial Finance Company of North
Miami, Florida.
Defendants.
TO: DOUGLAS N CARTER, JR .
and'SHARON S CARTER, his
wife, residence unknown. If liv-
ing; unknown spouses. If re-
married, ima if dead, then un-
known spouses* if r.married: all
iMiknnwn h.-trs. devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, llenors. creditors,
trustees, or otherwise claiming
by, through, under or against
the said Douglas N Carter Jr,
and Sharon S. Carter, his wife.
and against all other parsons
having or claiming to have any
right, title or Interest] in or to
the property herein ilencrth.-d
Y'Ot' ARK HEREBY MOTORED
that a suit to foreclose mortgage
against real and personal property
has been filed agajnst von in the
tbovc Court by the Plaintiff, Burton
Savings and Loan A.--o- iatlon.
The property aotight to ba foreclos-
ed' is a* foMowa;
1>-.t 1. Block REALSIT1 ES-
TATES. SECTION THREE, ac-
cording to the Plat thereof, record-
ed in Plat Book 67, page CO, of
the Public Records of Dad* Coun-
ty. Florida.
YOU ARE HEQI-IRED to serve a
Jl/r copy of your- answer- ot other plead-
ing on Plaintiffs Attorney. MAL-
COLM H FRIEDMAN. 800 Douglas
Road. Coral Gables, Florida 11114 and
flle the original In the office of the
Clerk- of the above Court, on or be-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIdAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
CASE NO. 75-28833
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
In Re- The Marriage Of
RAYMOND KOLINOSK1
Petitioner.
and
RARBAA.ii KOL1NOSKI.
Respondent
To: Barbara Kolino^ki
8944 '-'-,'.h Street
liayside. New York '1M* ,^
TOU ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an Action For Dissolution Of
Marriage has been filed against. >ou
an.I vnu are required to serve copy
if your written defense, if any. to it
on.LAW OFFICES OF BURNS AND
ARNOV1TZ. Attorneys for Petitioner,
whose address is- 4t' Ijnooln' Road.
Suite 460. Miami Beach. Florida 33133.
and file the origin:.! with the < 1-Tk of
the above- styled Court on or before
November :. 1975: otherwise a ilefault
will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint or
Petition
This notice- shall be published once
a week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl.ORIDIAN
WITNESS mv. hand and the seal of
said Court at Miami. Florida on this
.".th dsv of S-i't ItW
RICHARD P DRINKER, a.f Cleru
Circuit Court
Dade Countyi Florida
By- I. SNEKDEN
As- Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal!
1-aw offices of burns and
arnovttz
426 Uncoln Road Suite 450
Miami Beach. Florida 33119
Telephone: .'.3S-4421
Attorneys for Petitioner
I0/3-1O-17-M
fictitious
HEARING AID CEXTER
register the said mm......hU"aJ
,', ft arcuU '""u,: 'cm;;
Florida
NAPCO HEARIN.; AID ENTflH
By MATTHFW MAPHTALl
President
ENG1ANDER AND BURNETT
I v MAI.VIN ENCI \\
Attorney at Daw
One Lincoln Rd. Itldg.
Miami Beach, I-'!..
ItMTtH
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTtCB IS HBRI Qj ^
the undersigned, destring to <-:icirtsi
buf Ml under Hi. 'ants'
PROPERTY PHOTOGRAPHS ; ni
her lnl." East ""alu-.- ji ]
the City of Miami Florida, Inttatj
to register the said tiantl 1ih f
Clerk of the Clrcull u'" ol FiSi
- 1 unly. Florida
Dated at Mian;; (
day ol Sepieasbrr IrE
J. E. BARBATO
16-U-JI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HRRBRl 0TVM 'hit
the undersicni-il. desfi ng I |sst 1
buainesa under th.
Trianon Miami Thenfii-sl
Trianon Theatric' '' -tr.
Theatre: Trianon Teatro Crr.tro T>
iitral Triarion at Am.-.- BHsUb]
Suite U% 14 N K I AventM M:anl
FW :"132 Intends In rerif.fr nil
m*s with th.- fieri ( ** Cim*
Court of llade> I'i'Oli'v. KlnnOS
TRTANON-THEATER '
rnie) K^l
Attorney for Applicants
M/lt-ll-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tail
the undermgned. det-intii: to engnat ,
business under tlie fiiina-us- im 4
A1RIJNB SBRVK-KS at 1481 N Bur-
shore Drlvet Miami. Fla Sl intn*
-. register said name .nth tbl Cle*
1 f the- Circuit' Court '. Dade ("ountr,
Florida..
Research-International. Inc
A" Fin c
EMANUEL UK\'ENSON
Attorney for Appla aal
in/lT-M-JI 111
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N't T1CE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name ol
BABRA KOSHER REST AC KANT a
101-SO! Washington Avenue. Miami
Beach, Florida :i.".13^ intends- to reg-
ister saki nanu with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, F!or
Ida
SaLra Kosher Restaurant. Ine.
El 1 BITTON. President
MARGAL1TE BITTON, S*c->-Treas.
GAT.BFT GA1.B1T
Attorneys Ut SAKKA KOSHER
RESTAURANT, INC.
721 ^Yashington Ave
Miami Beach, Fla 3313>
10/17-24-31 11'7
IN THE. CIRCUIT COURT OF THl
ELEVNTH JUDICIAL ClRCl'IT
OF' FLORIDA IN AND FOR
OADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6S50
In RE: Estate of
SAMUEL-GHUSKI.V
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ti All Creditors and All P"*>ni H'j
ing Claima or Demand- Againi't SW
Ybn/arc hereby not!field and *
quired to present anv .Isims a\t
mand which you may .""ffij
the eaoue- of SAMUEL ".RW"
deceased late of Dade 1 onnty, Fnu
:-the Circuit Judges ,( DadeW*
and file the aameii dHffiaJB|
l*o\td*d in Sectl- n i f f"T
Statutes, in thr offices in ti-r >*T
ty Courthouse In Dad* "um>. rm
Ida, within four calendar moBtfJtS"
th>. lUne of the first publicatlcirawe
of." or the same will l- u'rrt<1,M. m
Filed at Miami. Klnrida. tW >
day of October. A D. I ......
CHARl-OTTK '.I" -S^'N
As Executrix
First publication ..I this -otW
the 17th- duy of < M*oUer. i"
DAVID M GONSHAK
Attnrmw for Estate
1497 N.W. 7th Btreel
II 11*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
ll I undersigned, jeslrins: to engage In
business under -.He fa tillous i.aaae of
I'VXA GYM OF i-OK.il. CAKLffli at
IKAC1 K MILE. CORAL GAVKBR,
PLA 88134 mi-nils to leglatei said
name with the Clerk of the Or- uit
tout of Dade County, Florida
MIl.LHNIIi.M CORPORATION
A Fla Corp:
HARRIS STfcKTN, P A
AI tome yj for Applicant
Lack Federal Baikting
31 N f-: iavc :,th Ftoor
Miami Fla. :.1122
.OyiO-l7'-3*-M
that
NOTICE UNDER-
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the. undersigned, desiring to- engage
iiTLir .. ",."' Nov*n*er, 1976. '" basiuesa undar the fictitiuuH name
NOTICE UNDER
fctitious NAME.r/g;- -HI
NOTICE 18 ftrlRKI.-'l ^VS^ir
the-undersigned- -I- iifg
bualneas under the 1 J \ 9B
M A K OPTICAL i Xi
Street. Hluleah. PI ^^Qt\i
- saa&aFssr. jya *
w*rf?crAN M batjwj
FERNANDO CRBSPJ ..^4
ihTTHE CIRCuTt COURT OrfH
ELEVENTH- ^DIC'AL CI^R
OP PLORIDA IN *ND
DADE COUNTY
NO. 76-3I&32 lU,.|0JI
GEN.RAL ^DICTION D.VW"
NCO-ICE BV PUBLlCAT""
IN-KB; The-niarriaae 01
ECI^OOIOA ARIAS.
HuAUand.
MABIA JOSEFA ARIAS.
YoT^MAR.AJ^PAAB^^
t^^ru^^tSras^ss^b,:,ifkaeun1,as,c:hfiee.hx'^ig* ,^sSp^^1^^^
Bal Harbor, Florida 33154 Intends
register said name with the Clerk
Court of Dade County
the Circuit
Pkaidai
Caribbean Security Systems. Inc.
By Howard Slttdtowsky, President
GEORGE GILBERT
Attorney-for Caribbean Security
Systems, Inc.
10/17-24-81 11/7
YOU, MARIA J"r'r" '."rf to n
Idence unknown, arc re. uires
your answer to the ^'^CfcH^
solution- of marriage lthJJ- J
to p^n'^Teln P^t""'-- com- Flortdm 33454, intend, to reglater 0d tiZJ^*^^^^^ t*^*
of DATED thf J*h a v oame. W|,JJ i1* CJcrk "' ,b Circuit Herman- Cohen. Bw %}V *
IV. 197>. ay f aPt"ber. Coort of Dade Courty. Florida. Street; Miami. Wrtrt*', d* *
before- November W W* '
titlon will be confessed.
(Court Seal) ""'""*- uaach, Florida 3lll D*pu>' (-"r ,,,.jUt-** '
RICHARD P BRINKER,
Clerk of the Circuit Court ot
Dade County, FlorlOa
By: N. A. HEWETT
Deputy Clerk
Caribbean Security Systems Inc.
rwlJ/.,2Va/,, S>'diowikyt President
(.FORGE GILBERT
Attorney for Caribbean Security
Systems, Inc.
1 Lirsvln Road Bldg
10/1-10-17-24 Miami Beach, Florida 3118*
Id/17r24r31 11/7


,r, Qctriber-24, 1975
+Jenis* Hcridgcir
Page 15-A
BICENTENNIAL BIOGRAPHIES
Sheftal: 'Very Great Rebel'
ijORDECAI SHEFTAL was know., o the
British as "a very great rebel," an epithet
|e cherished.
For Sheftal, a leading resident of Savan-
ih. was most prominent in the Revolutionary
ovement in Georgia. He was born in Poland,
1740, and died in Philadelphia in 1785.
AS IN other colonies, the people were of
jiirse divided into antl- and pro-British camps,
nd Sheftal was one who went heart and soul
^r Independence.
His devotion and talents were recognized
|hen. in 1777, he was named Commissioner
neral of Purchase and Isaues to the Militia
Georgia.
He often advanced personal funds for
Itally needed provisions. In The following year
|s command was extended by the American
ennal Robert Howe to the Continental troops
both Georgia and South Carolina.
BUT BEFORE confirmation could be made
the Congress in Philadelphia, Sheftal was
kptured when Savannah was taken by the
ritish.
H- wis tr*ted "erv badly for several
onths in a prison ship, then in a Savannah
urisoK whence he manged to escape. He was
Lc1 ''uned but later given his freedom in an
jchanse of American and "British prisoners.
Sheftal went to Philadelphia where he en-
^g-d an the natriotic venture of "legalized
racy." by selling shares in a privateering
MS !.
JOrNING WITH other privateers. Sheftal
fcyed havoc with British cornmerce, acts of
i that pressured English businessmen to
|V!)- the end of hostilities.
Vision to Savannah today may view the
|d Jewish cemetary on Broughton Street do-
*} by Mordecai Sheftal in 1773, now a his-
|n: hndmark since 1850.
SHEFTAL SHEFTAL, son of Mordecai. was
km in 1762. At age 15, he was captured along
|th his father when the British took Savannah
the War of Independence; both were later
ted in an exchange of prisoners.
At age 18, young Sheftal was so experi-
:ed and mature that his father entrusted
t. to seek repayment of funds advanced the
k\\ U S. Government.
Mordecai Sheftal, who was known as "a
very great rebel."
The man he talked to was Alexander
Hamilton, the first Secretary of the Treasury.
Hamilton listened respectfully but could do
nothing, for the treasury was quite empty.
BUT PERHAPS Hamilton did do something
for the impressive young man in another way.
For shortly thereafter, the powerful Board of
War commissioned him as Flag Master of the
'Carolina Packet," the sloop that carried money
aid provisions for American prisoners in
Charleston.
After the British were defeated. Sheftal
studied law, became distinguished in his pro-
fession and in the public esteem.
He was made honorary president of the
Georgia Historical Society. In 1819, when James
Monroe visited Savannah, Sheftal Sheftal was
among the prominent citizens selected by the
mayor to dine with the President of the United
States.
Tlii.- episode i reprodm'fd from "Honoring 1776
inil FimiUK Jms in Amertt-an HlHtory," pMBalwd
v Maxwell Hou.-o Coffee and copyrightt-J toy the
rfeeph Jacob* <>rHiiratton. nc 1975.
READERS INTERESTED in rC*fn 1 Copy,
otteih.n- \>i;h the illustration* . ..!-. mny rend tbelf naffis and addtPM w:?h S n ooin to Jowlnh-Amwliwn Patriot*. Bos 44KX. OmNd
Central sumon. New SorV. NY. 10017
1
ael Condemns UN Resolution
!y DAVID LANDAU
ERL'SALEM (JTA)
?l has condemned the
'Ote on Zionism as '"an
manifestation of neo-
hSemitism." A Foreign
.;. statement said the
was more proof of the
ra! decline" of the world
ration "when the State
irael is concerned"
resolution, equating
?ai with farms of rac-
.../nted Friday in the
Commu'tee (Scc:al.
oitariaa and Cultural
It.' ee), by a vote of 70
| r, 29 opposed, 27 ab-
lons and 16 absen:s.
Itself 'a classic exnres-
|o: racism," the Foreign
ry statement said.
STATEHWNT expressed
cmpreciatisn for those
that had opposed the
\ red resolution. Pri-
'. political circles here ex-
a measure of sarisfac-
'hat was in effect the
le i ience of a fissure in
f. n-African lineup since
Kippur War.
two major Africa*'
opposing tine resolution |
rend others abstaining
sbs could -be said to have
pd a tactical defeat in the'
World bloc, the circles
)n the other hand, there
[mcern that some leading
American states had vot-
the resolution.
Much chagrin was directed
in particular towards Mexico,
whose President Luis Echever-
ria professed friendship and an
understanding of the Zionist
ideal during his recent official
\isit here.
IT WAS noted resignedly
that Echererria has his eye on
the UN Secretary-Generalship
and his country's vote could
therefore be seen as part of his
nascent campaign
The Knesset will soon devote
a srectai debate on the anti-
Zion-st resolution. The Knesset
will coir ene for that debate at
tftE Cabin~t's request, following
a report by Foreign Minister
V: weekly session.
>n sail the Arab efiorts
to compare Zionism to colonial-
ism and racial discrimination
WO a substitute for the at-
tempt to suspend Israel f-"-'
the DN which failed.
ALTHOUGH Allon expressed
his regret that the anti-Zionist
resolution was backed by a ma-
jority of the UN committee
incsmoers. lie nevertheless was
satisfied with the unusual sup-
port Israel enjoyed at that oorr-
nilt e from "countries of all
continents of different ideolo-
gies and different regimes, in-
cluding countries of the so-
called "Third World."
Turning to relations with the
U.c.. Allon ex-pressed his con-
fitfenee that America would
honor all its commitments to-
ward Israel, including those re-
garding armament and econo-
mic aid. Re-iewing the situa-
tion in the Mideast. Allon quot-
ed "ariors political elements"
which thought there was a de-
cline in the statas of Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
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For Equipment, ,
Toon Tells Israelis
TEL AVIV (JTA) United States Ambassador Mal-
colm Toon has advised Israelis to restrain their appetite
when asking for American economic and other aid, limit
themselves to what is really essential and tighten their belts
before making "exaggerated" requests for assistance.
His advise was delivered in a Kol Israel radio interview
marking the end of his first three months as Ambassador
to Israel.
TOON, who participated with
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger and the American
team in the exhausting nego-
tiations that led to the second
Israeli-Egyptian interim accord
in Sinai last August, said he
and his colleagues and the
American people would have
been happier if the agreement
did not call for stationing
American technicians in a sur-
veillance role in Sinai.
Asked about U.S. arms far
Egypt, the American envoy
said the present efforts by the
U.S. to gain influence in Egypt
required that Egypt's roqueBt
for arras be favorably consid-
ered up to certain limits,
however.
HE SAID that Kissinger's re-
cent remarks before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee in
Washington represented Amer-
ica's true position, namely that
except for the commitment to
assure Israel of oil. all other
promises and assurances given
in the framework of the Sinai
accord were not legally bind-
ing on the U.S.
Dulzin Names
Inquiry Unit
Continued from Page 1-A
of Moshe Gilboa, a former Rafi
member, as co-director of the
department in charge of infor-
mation.
Gilboa was given the newly
created post apparently to put
a "brake" on alleged leftist
tendencies in written informa-
tion distribnted by the depart-
ment's shlichim abroad.
The three man committee
consists of Ezra Shapiro, Moshe
Kiona and Dr. Raanan Weitz.
Sakharov Greets
Emigrees to Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) Andrei Sakharov. the dis-
sident Soviet Scientist, exm-essed admiration for those
Soviet Jews who have emigrated to Israel.
In a telephone interview from Moscow on Israel
Radio, he said: "These people have left our homeland
but many strings connect them still to this country."
THE NUCLEAR physicist and leading Soviet cam-
paigner for human riehts. who was awarded the 1975
Nobel Peace Prize last week, told the Israel Radio inter-
viewer that he regarded the prize as an acknowledge-
ment "not only of myself, but all those fighting for their
ri*ts in the Soviet Union those in prison and labor
camps."
Asked about Soviet immigrants to Israel, Sakharov
declared: "I have great admiration for the people who
reached Israel and built a new life in their homeland.
I send them my very best wishes."
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P->"e 16-A
- !
9-kmistnark/iafJ _
Friday, October J
?ires
wHhhi
If you
in
*end*obuynr- Ws
?he
next 30 days^you
houW
You are about to find out
hy a tire you never heard of
rKe best tire for these times
Radically new. Radically different.
The only radial with steel sidewalls.
The I.R.I. All-Steel Radial is the worlds first
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out of the tire itself. We believe the result
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Our engineers believe the I.R.I. Ail-Steel
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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.
1. BIAS 2. BELTED 3. RADIAL
\. BIAS TIRES
Two. four Of lometitnes even more plies (or
layers) of material cross under the tread at an
angle or bias to the center line of the tire. Generally
the cheapest tire to buy.
2. BELTFD TIRES
Similar to the bias tire with the addition of two
or more belts of material that run around the tire
under the tread. This combines a bias sMtewal
with increased tread stability and unproved
tread life.
S. 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 pokester
and fiberglass and steel. And plies on plies.
AVAILABLE ONLY AT
NORTON
S'NCE 1924
TIRE CO.
The strongest radial is an all-steel radial.
The I.R.I, is the only all-steel radial
automobile tire.
Conventional, so-called steel radials. put steel
to work beneath the tread only. One or two
belts of sieel 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. AllSteel 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
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tread stays open for maximum road contact
in all kinds of weather. This also reduces
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tire wear.
A third barrier of steel cables replaces the
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sidewalls of all other automobile tires The
result is 100 per cent sted strength and
protection.
Rated Load Range D.
I.R.I. All-Steel Radials meet government stand-
ards equivalent to an eight-ply rating and it's
stamped on the side of every I.R I. tire Most
passenger tires even steel-belted radials
earn only a B or four-ply rating Load Range D
means an extra margin of strength and safety
for all vehicles, even the heaviest of luxury
automobiles, station wagons or pick-ups.
Improved steel cable design means extra
comfort, too.
The I R I AllSteel Radial uses a specially
designed steel cable engineered exclusively for
us Each cable is wound of seven strands of
SAWY
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CtNTiR
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CENTRAL MIAMIS300 X W !?th Ave 34-155
CORAL GABLESBird & DoURlas Road 446-8101
NORTH MIAMI13SS0 N.W. 7th Ave S81-85U
N. MIAMI BEACH1700 N.E. 163 SL945-7454
MIAMI BEACH1454 Alton Boad612-5353
SOUTH DADE9001 S Dixie Hwy6*7-7575
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE1275 49th St 82t-iS0a
CUTLER RIDGE10390 S. Dixie Hwy. 233-5241
WIST MIAMIBird A Galloway Rd 552-6655
HOMESTEAD30100 S. Federal Hwy 247-J42J
W. HOLLYWOOD497 8. State Rd 7-S7-45
ftrtlw Mm NMrtst You Coll 433463S
1. The only tire with STEEL
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2. Two belts of special filament
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Total: Three layers o! steel
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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
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three-filament wire. That's a total of 21 strong
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result is a soft, luxurious ride.
The new year-'round tread.
A special computer-designed tread configura-
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Why you haven't heard about I.R.I.
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Compared with the giants of the tire industry,
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BF Good nth


dfewislli Floridian

Florida -r- Fridav, October 24, 1975
Section B
o
ahin Charges UN Makes
Problems-Doesn't Solve Them
Highlight of the national Golden Jubilee Convention of
[the Pioneer Women in Miami Beach this week, celebrating
|the 50th anniversary of the group's founding, was the ap-
Ipearance of Mrs. Yitzhak (Leah) Rabin, wife of Israel's
prime Minister.
-THE VOTE has no practical
effect," she stated. "These are
wordsvery unpleasant music,
I must admit. But, the entire
matter has no practical impli-
cations. The United Nations his
gone very far in jeopardizing its
very existence through such ac-
tions as this incredible and ri-
diculous resolution."
Mrs. Rabin added. "The UN
today widens and creates prob-
I -Tis. It does little to solve
them."
On the question of an interim
Israeli agreement with Syria,
Mrs. Rabin said, "This is some-
thing the Syrians apparently
want very much, but Irael feels
there is little territory at hand,
so it appears that the next step
with Syria should not be an in-
terim agreement, but a final
settlement."
TOURISM IN ls-al his suf-
fered during recent months be-
cause of Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO) activities,
according to Mrs. Rabin.
"The PLO is onlv successful
in hijacking planes and random
murders and killings. It is no
threat to Israel, and can do little
to hurt us. Although tourism has
suffered, which is one of the
main objectives of the PLO (to
hurt tourism), it is beginning to
improve since the signing of the
interim agreement with Egypt."
Mrs. Rabin flew to the United
States this week expressly to
address the more than 1,000
delegates to the four-day Pio-
neer Women convention, which
ended Wednesday night with an
address by R. Sargent Shriver,
Democratic President hopeful.
? %,
nt
rm
^k.
^m i flfl
K **av '<
> *i L '' ^ I m &
*C'-- WiJ JLm
^W JBI
^r ^IK2
:] l| ^M
1
mm
Pictured at the opening session of the national Golden
Jubilee Convention of the Pioneer Women Sunday night
in Miami Beach were (from left) U.S. Sen. Lloyd M.
Bentsen (D., Tex.), Democratic Presidential hopeful;
Tamar Eshcl, general secretary of the Moetzet Hapoalot
(Working Women's Council), Pioneer Women's sister or-
ganization in Israel; Mrs. Harriet (Milton) Green, na-
tional convention chairman and president of the Pioneer
Women Council of South Florida; and Ambassador Sim-
cha Dinitz, Israel's envoy to the U.S.
Technion Dinner Oct. 28
At a recent coc' nil recep-
i in for P-of. Brian SH'W, form
er Den rf Students of the Tech-
ninn-Haifa. final nlans wrare
trade f r the fi st annual
dinner dance o: the new Greater
Miami Chaotar of the American
Technnn Soci -tv at the Doral
Reich Hotel, Tuesday evening.
October 28.
Mum will be SUOPiled bv Mai
Malkin'f nc'iestra. an old-time
favorite of Miamians. The pro-
gram h'-s been streamlined and
will incl-.ide installation of of-
ficers and nresentation of char-
t-r bv ^'ich-ll Marcus, a na-
tional < ice pr>sident of ATS,
from Boston. Mass.
Also narticiDating in the pro-
g-am will be Murray M. Fried-
man, president of the new chap-
t-. and Mavor Harold Rosen of
Miami Beach, with the highlight
of ths evenins beine an address
bv Mai. Gen. Amos Horev. pres-
i.lont of the Technion-Israel In-
stitute of Technoloev, who will
discuss nrogress of the State of
Israel through technology, and
the role which the institute
pla,rs in creating a stable econ-
omy for the young, viable state.
Gen. Horev is the first Is-
raeli-born president in Techni-
on's 50-year history. He served
as special assistant to the
D*nutv Chief of Staff when the
Yom Kippur war broke out, and
he has held various posts in
Mrs. Bunny Jaffee greeted friends at her Sunset Island
home last week for an educational "Coffee on behal
of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women s Divi-
sion. Among her guests were (left to right;: Mrs.Law-
rence Sohine; Mrs. Michael King; Mrs. Jerry Olin, Miami
Beach "Coffees" chairman; and Mrs. Leonard Plan.
Key Biscayne hostess Mrs. Stanley Gilbert (center) re-
cently greeted Mrs. Herbert Praver (right) of Key Bis-
cayne and Mrs. Burton Levey (left) of South Miami,
along with other guests, at an educational -Coffee on
behalf of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Women s
Division.
the Israel Defense Forces since
the early days of the State. He
has made major contributions to
Israel's security through the ap-
plication of scientific and tech-
nological methods.
Born in Jerusalem in 1924, he
was educated at MIT and holds
a Master of Science degree in
Mechanical Engineering. His
last military post was as Chief
Scientist for the Israel Ministry
of Defense.
Friedman, president of the
Greater Miami Chapter, extends
a warm invitation to all mem-
bers of the Miami community
to meet Gen. Horev at the chap-
ter's first public event on Oct.
28th.
Further information can be
obtained by contacting the
Southern Regional offices of the
American Technion Society.
Meeting with key Miami area Israel Bond and Jewish
Federation leaders to help raise urgently needed funds
to combat the struggle against the Arab boycott was
Abraham Agmon, (second from left), Advisor to the Gov-
ernment of Israel and former Director of the Ministry of
Finance. Representing the Greater Miami Israel Bond
Organization was Robert L. Siegel, (second from right).
General Campaign Chairman and accompanying Agmon
were Leonard Goldfine, (left), National Campaign co-
chairman of Israel Bonds and Morris Sipser, (right), Na-
tional Executive vice president. ________________
1
B'nai Raphael Helps Bade
Undercover Bingo Inquiry
Congregation B'nai Raphael has been
honored by the Dade County Public Safe-
ty Department for its cooperation in an
investigation of illegal bingo operations in
Dade County.
According to Sgt. Wayne Clark of the
Organized Crime Bureau, the undercover
investigation led to a number of arrests
and convictions, and to eventual passage
of a new state ordinance which seeks to
protect charitable organizations. If up-
held, the ordinance will see that charities
get their fair share of the profits of bingo
games which they sponsor.
With the approval of then congrega-
tion president, James M. Dingfelder, sis-
terhood president Debbie Greenberg, and
the members of the sisterhood executive
board, the synagogue agreed to become
involved in this undercover activity and
thus render invaluable assistance to the
Organized Crime Bureau.
Honored for cooperating with the Dade
County Public Safety Department at B'nai
Raphael Congregation are (rear row, left
to right) Detective Bill Powers, Jan Levy,
Lila Brown, Fay Freimark, sisterhood
president Debbie Greenberg, Bernice
Feierstadt, Sgt. Wayne Clark. Front row
are James Dingfelder, past president;
Georgiana Laube, Elayne Smith, Norma
Geller, Corinne Wilensky, Linda Wagner,
Audrey Schutzer, and Rabbi Victor D. I
Swelling.



Fage 2-B
+ k*is*fk>rkfiar
Friday, October 24
MO*rH *N4Mf tfACM
AHAVAT SHALOM CONCRatGA, *OATM YfiSHURUN . 'OM
TION 9M SW- S7th A*e. Oethaaaa. N.S. M.am, Oardene Dr. Canaerva-
Rabbi Zvi Rapriaely. Cantar Aroa. tie. Rabbi Swncha ?reedman. Can-
Ben Aron. 1 tar laa-Alaera H
-----------a -----------
AN6HE EMES 2HS SW 1tt> Ava. AGUOATH ACHIM. Jrd Av* Hebrew
Conwrvii.x Cantor So* Pakoaritx. HaUoiaae Commafity Ceotar. 1MM
2- N6 SX *. OetHaaaa. SS.A
ETH AM JtiapMi. S94S N. Kendall
Or., 9a. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Her-
bert M. Baumoard. Aeeeciate Rabbi
Mitchell Ckelrtz. J
CONGREGATION BET BRE'RA. 107-
55 S-W. 112 th St- L.OeraL Rabat
Barry T abac row *otf 3-A
BETH TORAri. 101 H. Miami am"
Blvd. Conaervat.ve. Rabbt Mem ,_io
ch't Cantor Jacob B Mendetaon
V
B'NAI RAPXAiL 1401 NW IBSrd
Cwnaereative Rabbi Victor O. Zwei
in. Ceatee Jack Lender. 3*
ETH OAVIC
Conaarvative.
Cantor Willian
MM. StnK teal- Ave.
* Landau
A
&EPHAROIC JEWISH CENTER. J71
N.E. triet St. Oetneolaa. Rabat l*e-
lian Oamoach. Cantor Joaeab N.
hovm. 34A
ETH DAVID SOUTH.
120th St. Conaervatrve. Rabbi Sol
Landav. Cantor With an- L.oeo... 4 B
BETH KODESM 1103 SW- '2th Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabb< Max Sha.
piro Cantor Leon Segal Rev. Men-
del Gutter rrarv
H TO* ~e 443S W- Mf,
St. Conaarvative. Rabbi Chartaa Ru-
be*, i
SiNai fafll on Nnarrw oOf
'%> WE ?*"* ve. R*irm. RahW
Ra*on a>. K-r>ael*y. Cantor Irvina
Shutlcea W
SKV LAKE SVNAGO-.UE 18151 NE.
iob Aye. Orthao. Rabbi Oov
Bldnirk *
#NAI ISRAEi. *NO GREATER
MIAMI YCUTH SYNAGOGUE. *M0
Swnaet Drive Ortftoaoa. Rabbi Ralph
Otixtaa* J-A
fOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MI-
AMI. 900. NC tTJat St Orthodo*
Rabbi lew ** Je
COt 41 $UUS
JUOEA iTiaeim. iH* Granada Sivtl
R04 in Rabt>: M.rtiael 9. Bjiaen-
ata*. Cantor ta Share. *.
ISRAEL (Tefnaiei OF GREATER r>ur>RA iTemexn*. 44 7amira Am
MIAMI. '37 IE Wei St. Reform Conaorv itiya. Rabbi Maoriee Kl-i-
Raobi woaoa* R. Narat. 10 4*
nSRAELlTE ENTER. lir* SW 2Se> aaaifinf
St. Conaarvative. Rabbi Salamoat WwaW-
Wajdenasra. Cantor Matbaa Parwaaa mog* QViO< cnifleo*T,n'
11 0*4*. nim-v,, < Orthodox. Rabr>
--------- laaac O, Vraa- _______ tt
OR OLOM (Temcuat SfSS SV ifrtb
St. Caaeervatikc. rtaab* Oavx* M,
Barer*. Cantor Starve,. H.ch. !
' TEMPLE ISRAEL SOUTH formerly
Betb> Tikva, -nV5 Sonaet Or. Reaaeev
Rabbi Jeeeoh R. Moral 'LA
AMU -L. IrmpJ-l 8* SW '37th
Ava.. Sexte JOa. Ribb> Maxveeb)
Be roar 4
TIFERBTH ISRAEL Temaie,. eoOO
N. Mian*. Ave. Cawaarvaliyo-. '*
ZION utmo.ti. )'M0 M, 1-r Ro. Csn.
iir.i-ivi RabM Normao S'-aairo
Cantor Erro: HrMn-an. If.
HUUAH
TIFERETH JAC0S. Trn-elJJ- 951 E.
4tti Ave. 0n^ervat've Raor-:
Nathan lalaaajes i
MOUTH MIAMI
BETH MOSI-iE CONG^EGAT ON
2225 N E 12" Jt St C3"i?-vative
Rabbi Dr. Oa->.ei F.naerr. Ca--
tor Yehuda B.-var-'n. tS
MIAMI SEACB
AGUOATH ISRAEL *30i Carlvle *.v
urtMJix RaBt theiden N. Ever. 17
fo*t uumamut
BETH 'SRAlSL Taenektl. Taa *
OaicvMit Park- Blvd. ibb> PMII* A
Labawitz. Cantor Maurice Nea. 4}
ai
GMANU-EL. 3744 W. Oakland Prk
BNfl. Reform. Cantor Jerome Kle-
t m
TA..RC JEWISH CENTER. "
1i 57h St Conaarvative. Rabbj
Mitcn J Qroaa. *?.*
YOljMO ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
.Or.'OlOK ?W7 Stir) rg Rl. 52
rETH EL
Orthodox.
t Mna. To
6
ETH ISRAEL TfO *Otf ot Oi-.'-odon
Raboi Mordeca Sneo rn. '
ETH jaCjB 30" wir-ingtai Ava.
Orthodox. RD0 Shuarvar-u T.
Ovii aky. Cantor Hiwi-t Mencw*
1t
MAtFaN0.tCA.cn
moO'Te JEWISH CENTER If
MM." Jth .*t. M
Sm->l->M T'"ib': Sf SE tttb Ave
Cof'-rva-.v-. Ribbi Morrir A. Skoo
Carte' v1%-.-w Rmer 41
"4tlAN0Att
WALL AND*'.e- IEWISH CENTER
Co--v*'v *1 NE 8,l Ave. Rabb
Harrr S ;-ir:i Car-tar Jacoa
Dai.jjf If
---------------a
ftourwooD
^F'M Ei. T>n-o>-> '351 S 4t- Avo
H.t-rm p,-,!,, SinivH jaffe. Aaalat
ant Rabbi H m B maitilf a
IE1H RPHAE- -r.-ioiei IM) Jr>
feraon. Aw*. Caraarvai'v* Rabbi
Elliot Winagrad Caatar Saut Brt.a
M
ETH SHO'.OM iTemplel '4A Cfcr
Ave Liberal RaSbi >-eon Kronish
Cantor Oavid Conviaer 21
9C*- rMa. ? rr^o'e, ban* -
?- c.. Ci-rvative RahH, Mortoe
MaiaveAy Can'or Irvine Ga'd. ai
S S -. I --1B1-, 1ST Jaarean. SI
Cv>ieri ve Rabbi David Shaaira-
Aisociate Rab*> Chaim S. L itfieio
TEMP' E BETH AH\t Co-rveve
3-1 SW 82-d Ave.. Hollywood F.abb-
0iv3 RoenHeiA 47-t
TEMPLT BETH SOLOMON. '081
Lincoln Rd Modern C-inea-vativo
Ranbi Oavid Raab Cantor Mo-da
'ai vardetax. 2*-
CONGREGATION BETH TFILAH.
35 Euclid Av- Or^odox. Rabbi I.
M. Troooer. 2
ETH VOSEPH CHAIN CONORE
GATIOM 43 M i a- Ave 22-A
TEMPLE BNAi Z ON 200 ,T3th tL.
Miami Beach Rabs. Or. Abrahan '
Jacobaon 22-8
CUBAN HEBREW CONGMFGATina,
1*4? Withnj'ai Aw* Orth^o*
Rabbi Cav Roxencvraioj 23
------
CUBAN SEPHARO c HEBREW CON.
GRF.GAT-ON 71 Wah'naton Avt
Rabbi Meir MaaWeli Vmh n
--------------
MANUEL i*;noiei *70t Waahma-
ton Ave. Conee var ve. Rabbi Irw.nq
i abrtviM. Cantor Zvi Ada* *a
HEBREW ACAOEMV ?(v; a,n. Tr
Or Oitbadax. Raab* Ateaandae S
TEMPLE SOLES. Lbarall tilt Met
Idinj St Hotlyvreed. Ribbi R-"
Frax.n. 47-C
a---------
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION S Nob Hill Rd.. Plan-
tation Raobi Arthur S. Abrama.
n*mAx
ISRAEL fT.mplsl *20 SW * Coneerwative Rabb- Avron. Draz-n
Cantjr Abraham Ktater. 41
M0Mf>l(BD
HOMESTEAD JEWISH CENT|A
183 NE 8th St Conaervative. f
JACOB C. C'JHSN COMMUNITY
SYNAGOGUE '582 Waamnaten Ava.
Orthndox. Rabbi Tlbnr M. Stern
Canter Meyer bn+ml. 79
KNESETH (SRABL. '4i Eaemt Ave
OUbadax Rabbi Oavid Labrrnrtd
Cantor Abrae>ae Sat Tt
MENORAH iTrmsiti. 2B 75t SI
Canoe rwotiwe Rioae atayae A beam-
renter Nice ldme. 2S
MEN TAMID iTaki
Carlyie Ava. Canaarvatiwa. Rabke
Ktoea.
omev inAi.cs ~vw aavMta o.
OiHidox. Raba< Mrineaa A Watyae.
SBPHAROIC JEWISH CEN
CONOKEQATION ETZ rHAiMx '543
44 Wasb-noton A. at
NORTH BAY VIl'-AGE JEWISH
CENTfP T72 7th. St Cd
NortA Bay ViHane
'wvnaK 3?.A
AOUmt ACHIM NI'VCH $EP0
CONGREGATION 707 Sth St
Oi tbed.x. Raaa MnrBaaai Cttaitno-
Or Oloni"s Yeuth
Hold Cleau-up
Temple Or Olom's Clean-a-
ThoB was held as a commumn
senic* last Sunday. Ri;k Blake
from th* Dadc County Mana-
ser*s office and Tom Spencer,
chairman of the Dade Clean
Counre Anti-Litter Committee,
participated.
Young people from the tem-
ple's US Y eronpa along with a
g"aup of girts from the Tooai
Chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls
collected bags of litter in the
vicinity of S.W. 87th Ave. and
Coral Way.
Funds raised daring the
clean-up will be used for youth
ctiviriss.
The project was under the
supervision of Hyena (Mrsi
Rajph) Fi5t-1. t-mple youth
'ice presider.:: and" Elva Mrs.
Murray* Pried, temple board
member and coordinator of the
C!ean-a-Thon.
Builders And Developers To
Chair Oct. 26 Bonds Dinner
. u..:u;- nninn the highly coveted State of Is- Seymour Goum a.,
South Florida, building, union
and allied trade industry lead-
ers have been named to s?rve
on a special committee to honor
civic and communitv leadsr
riloh A. DeMeo. at the South
Florida Builders and Allied
Trades dinner. Sunday. Oct. 26
at 7 p.m. at the Doral Hotel in
Miami Beach. The announce-
ment was made at South Florida
Israel Bond Organization cam-
paign headouarters. by dinner
chairmen Adolph J. Berger.
North Miami Beach, president.
Pasadena Home& Inc., and- de-
veloper. Pembroke Lakes; Leon-
ard Miller. princioaL Pasidena
Homes. Inc. and developer.
Pembroke Lakes: and William
H. Tyre of Ft. Liuderdale. ex-
ecutive vice president. A.D.H..
Inc. Opa-locka.
DeMeo. president, director
and chi*f oneratins officer of
AtD.H.. Inc.. building contract-
ors in Opa-locka. will receive
the highly coveted State of Is-
rael Eleanor Roosevelt Humani-
ties Award for his dedication
and tireless work on behalf of
the men, women and children
of Israel.
Distinguished diplomat and
adviser on Jewish Communities
for Israels. Foreign Ministry.
Max Varon. will kevnote the
significant meeting, with a first-
hand up-to-the-minute report of
current interim negotiations in
the Middle East.
South Florida Builders and
Allied Trades Dinner Tribute
committee members include
James Albert. Norman Arkin.
Kenneth A. Berg'nuis. Jerome
C. Berlin. Sam Bloom. David
Blumberg. John H. Cleary.
Robert B. Cole. Gus Delaflor.
Vincent J. DeMeo. Irving Den-
mark, Leslie Fairmont. Mort
Fellman. Stive Fisher. Dave
Fleeman. Burton Goidber. Les-
ter Goldstein, Max Goldstein,
Seymour Gonman. A!W
don. Dr. Sanford G~,
Greenberg. Marv \ ,
Heath. Joe Hu>s ,'*" !
land. Joseph Kaolan'S
Kaf.CalKovens.K4i,,>!
Arthur Lazarus, jl^l
Leach Jerry L.net. ?
rrfrad!Tr,Wil!lam G. q1
Clifford Pearls an W7 .
Puder. Don Reiff. R,ffll
Carolyn Rosen. N>J sftjl
Singer Joseph 4t^A
Stern. S. George Tracer
H. Traung. Kenneth W
Charles MVolk, Dixie WilT
Alexander Youn^rman. jj
Zisman and Phyllis Ziaaa
Agtd Home Hans Coffee
The Miami Jewish Hone-
Hospital for the .\gei WJi,
hold its anual Orientation Ci
fee for volunteers on ThnZ.
Oct. 23. in the Ruby Au&w
at Douglas Gardens
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 Nome In Kosher Poultry
At Better Quality. Kosher Butcher Shops, Food Stores and Dellys.
ft refer/ informot.ee,
*"*cullDntTibvtor:
N. MENDOSON ft SONS
KOSHtt MIAT MARKET
Ml Weshhhjtoi, Ave,, MA 532-2424
tW4 HI. 163r St^ N.MJI.


October 24, 1975
Jew1st fUridiciF
Page 3-B
Golden B'nai B'rith Host
JWY 223 Schedule Membership Party
0[ Riverside Memorial
\s of Florida, will serve
Bstmaster at the "Bert
Roast" Saturday eve-
iNovember 1, it has been
need by general chairman
Snyder.
dinner, entitled "The Un-
of a Third Vice Presi-
in honor of Bert S.
.. third vice president of
[B'rith District Five, will
at 7 p.m. at the Konover
En Miami Beach, formerly
lyatt Hotel. The occasion
Hll mark the 50th birth-
\ +
day of the Miami CPA.
All proceeds from the "Bert
Brown Roast" will be used to
establish a permanent Presi-
dent's Club endowment for the
benefit of B'nai B'rith youth
services, which provide for the
maintenance of the Hillel
Foundations, support of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO) and the Career and
Counseling Service.
Golden, a national commis-
sioner of the Anti-Defamation
League (ADD of B'nai B'rith,
is active in many areas of
fUZZLED! by INorma A. Orovilz
MfM 0 R E)F TKBERMAN
A K S D H(C 6 g I C 5^0 A U
RBRIVERSOXWMLR
SDIAEZIUALDXLT
EBCJRMVBMLGCER
BEZPNPSKERPNNS
NBLGOCJPETNBTQ
HDEHNGKBROOKSV
JWSZPSNYIURAKO
PSDLEIPAGOCPIA
RMYVERIEXVJLCM
ABQTCRRUHTRADU
PDSPROHPZ RLNPP
GRLJMMAONESHCA
The surnames of twelve more Jewish comedians
hidden in this puzzle. How many of the names listed
bw can you find? The names are placed horizontally,
locally, diagonally, frontwards and backwards. An-
rs are on page 12-B.
^d STEINBERG Totie FIELDS Don RICKLES
odv ALLEN Jackie VERNON Marty FELDMAN
BROOKS Bea ARTHUR Howard MORRIS
be KAPLAN Joan RIVERS Shelly BERMAN
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
B'nai B'rith. A member of the
board of governors of B'nai
B'rith District Five, an area en-
compassing seven states, he is
chairman of the District ADL
committee and is a member of
the District Leadership commit-
tee.
Golden formerly served as a
national Hillel commissioner
and was vice president and
treasurer of the B'nai B'rith
Council of South Florida Lodg-
es. He has been a delegate to
B'nai B'rith triennial conven-
tions on four occasions.
His community activities in-
clude participation in the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation's
board of directors and budget
committee, the Community Re-
lations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
and the Dade County Person-
nel Advisory Board.
Golden serves throughout |
South Florida on the speaker's
bureau of many organizations.
An officer and director of Tem-
ple Beth El in Hollywood, he is
a member of the Kiwanis Club,
Knights of Pythias, Jewish War
Veterans, the American Jewish
Committee and Temple Me-
norah.
Tax-deductible tickets, may be (
obtained by contacting the B'nai
B'rith Foundation office.
Jewish War Veterans Auxil-
iary,' West Miami 223, will hold
its annual membership party
on Wednesday, Oct. 29th at
7:30 p.m. in the De Soto Room
of First Federal Savings and
Loan, 2750 Coral Way, Miami.
Dinner will be served and a
skit will be presented by the
members depicting the work of
this Auxiliary in the commu-
nity, for children's institutions,
veterans in the hospital, senior
citizens, and many other proj-
ects. Friends and members are
invited to attend, and learn
more about the organization.
Reservations are requested,
and can be made by calling the
Membership chairman, Gladys
Isgar. or Auxiliary president,
Charlotte Mittler.
Galil Women Hold Meeting
The Galil Chapter of the
American Mizrachi Women wil]
hold its next meeting Novem-
ber 3 at 12 noon at the Wash-
ington Federal Building, 633
NE 167th St.
Shulamith Cohen will present
a book review on "My Father
Shalom Aleichem By His
Daughter."
Weinsoff Named Loader
Herbert Weinsoff, South Dade
civic leader, has been appoint-
ed by Third Century UjS.A. to
head its speaker's bureau in
South Dade.
Weinsoff was one of the lead-
ers in the drive for youth
neighborhood parks in South
Dade.
Posnick Honors Grandson
In honor of his grandson's
Bar Mitzvah, Maurice Posnick
will receive pulpit honors at
Temple Beth El. Mr. and Mrs.
Posnick will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat and flowers.
cDii\ing Ita\iai\jsty\e is as
easyas JUef 'Baisl'.Witit
l\e|p froiqChef cBoy-ardee
,,::'.--
(DMI'llll
Cheese
Pizza
Invite Ghet Boy-Ar-Dee"
to your house when the
youngsters call for pizza!
Just open up the Chef's
Cheese Pizza and you've
practically got it made.
Everything's right there.
Pizza flour mix, the Che' ; special
savorysauce, real Italian cheese
and easy directions, i ist 20 minutes
in your oven and yo^ Ii have a
delicious, 'home-made"mychel'
A sizzling, tangy pizza tc set
before the kids. They'll
just flip for it!
I
SANKAISR AFL SWEEPSTAKES
UK AND DWAFKhlNATliD C'OPHEK
2 ROUND TRIP FIRST CL^SAIR FARES
VIA RW/Wl TO fSOAEL
.ROME
You jet %
via Pan Am ^
from New York to \
London or Rome-
Then connecting
jet to Israel
PLUS$2,00
CASH FOR
EXPENSES!
Prize does not include hold accommodations,
meals, ground transportation, transfers
or other incidental expenses,
r stimaled total vato* d pfiie $4,00.00
Sank*** TjJIIH ifT-J*^ <**'*' Ft* CO"*"*"0" SESS2 ~-----__________________------------------------------------mmm
OFFICIAf RIJLES-EBter as often as you like No purchase necessary
I. Each entry must he accompanied hy the """l'"21 *lf-
Instant or Ficen lined Sanka Hrand l>n>lnatedC^ee or a-i
square fro- the plastic I id ol a cm ol Ground &**" ^i.rioTa
fcinaied Coffee OR .he word SANKA primed In block MM.*U
card Buries must ha on the Official Bairy ma* or a s
card Print your name and address ami mail to
Inrnel Trig. S..,.*~k,rO 444J
fii fialnl 'indar lea*. .N.i >"
*.NO PURCHASE REQUIRED .-
iVEnir.es must he postmarked hetween November 15..1*75 and Febru
ary 15. I76 aod received no later than Match I. !'<>
W.nne.s will he de all entries received prior to ileadllne. Suhsiitution ot prizes not per
m,H.d Am ta.libiUty imposed on a.prlre will be Ihr sole resgent
m 1U ol th. "liirSlin.,. Nocaah aaeraalises -Ul h. awarded In
,h.,,.ntanv wusner declines a .winning, priae or ififor any reason
Ae usJnaiawMd.d a(er tb. initial drawn,. supplement.
.w!n7o7drawinfi -Ul ba-beld t. award the peue. Dee-sag wll
he^onducTed bI rnoapeodeat judge.... Patae. Inc.... whose decision
?JSTn, oriKnar -01 be available on request to
| ui P^toa. lac
^TfSd. A^-TNew Yee*. NY. MM
i The Sank** Brand Decaffeinated Coffee Isr.el Sweepstakes dr.w-
fj-iil be held on March 15, IMwrPrife -*M be awarded soon as
compliance ul winning entries with these rules u verified. In order to
be .warded a prize, winning participants must be available at the
addresses shown on their eniry blanks, or Ihey must lurnish a ptoper
foiw.rdiag address so sweapatakts omcuila prior to live sale drawing.
4, Each entry has an equal chance o winning .. there are no. pre-
determined winners Your chances of winning are dePendeni ci he
iciual number ol entries received. Entry blank, wUt be distributed
to a maiimum ol 2.2 miluon households Sweepstakes open to all
resident, ot the United Sutes. e.cept ...J.Ms edJdal* H ',
nd empk^ees land the., families) of Oeoera 1 Food. Corporal., n.
its advertiLng agenc.es. subsid.aries cr affiliates. Pulse. Inc or
Jmept J^coSs emSSioa inc. Federal. .. and MWkJkm
if any. apply Void in .ny locality where tased. restricted or prohib-
ited by law


Page 4-B
9-Jewistnorknar
Friday, Ociobe
r 2* IB
Barth Keynotes
Local Workshop
With nationally-known femi-
nist leader Ramona Barth as
keynote speaker and an all-star
cast of local, volunteer and pro-
fessional specialists as discus-
sion leaders, Temple Israel of
Greater Miami will present a
day-long workshoo on Saturdav. I
October 25. beginning at 9:30 I
a.m.
The program is designed to
give men and women attending
maximum opportunities to ex-
press their own views and dis-
cuss them with the resource |
people. This forum is the Eve-
lyn Behrman Memorial project
for this year. Open to the pub-
lic, the sessions will continue
until 4 p.m. Lunch will be avail-
able.
Also known as Ramona X. Ms
Barth is the wife of the Rever-
end Joseph Barth, formerly min-
ister of the First Unitarian
church in Miami. They make
their home in Alna, Me. She
originated a group of women's
ESTHER HERLITZ
Mizrachi Lunch
Features Herlitz
President and chapter board
members of the Florida Council
of American Mizrachi Women
will attend a tea hosted by Rose
Shapiro, November 2 at 2 p.m.
in the Rose Room of the Sea-
coast Towers South. Plans for
the Bond-With-Israel luncheon
to be held December 7th, will
be discussed.
F.sther Herlitz, member of the
Israel Knesset will address the
women. A former ambassador
to Denmark, Miss Herlitz will
report on conditions in the Mid-
dle East and the stationing of
American technicians on the
Sinai.
Mrs. Rachel Laufer Katz. will
receive the David Ben-Gurion
award at the December 7th
luncheon.
no
Wholesale Distributers of
QUEEN ESTHER
KOSHER POULTRY
and
Prtesrj and Exporters
of Hit fiatst U.S. Gt. Inspects
KOSMB MEATS oimI PWHT1Y
1717 N.W. 7th Ava.
Miami, Fla.
Phone 324-1855
RAMONA BARTH
lished articles and books. She
has received special citations
fiom the governors of New
York and Massachusetts, both
for ther work in special presen-
tation projects honoring great
women of history, or "herstory,"
as rjjerre.d to by Ms. Barth.
Among local speakers of spe-
cial interest on the list for the
discussion workshops to follow
the keynote talk are Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot of Temple Is-
rael, chairing a session on wom-
en in religion with Sister Trinita
Flood, president of Barry Col-
lege, and the Reverend Margue-
rite A. Hill, methodist minister,
superintendent of the Biscayne
Methodist nursing home; Brenda
Shapiro, director for Florida of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee; and Marilyn Hoder-Salmon.
Dade Countv representative for
the National Organization of
Women.
Ms. Barth is also scheduled
to appear as speaker on Sun-
day morning, October 26, at the
temple in the Greenfield lecture
series. Her recent book, "Ex-
ercises in Exorcism," will be
one of her topics as she dis-
cusses passages in Jewish and
other scriptures which are de-
rogatory to women, and what
should be done about them.
i
DeMeo Receives
Humanities Award
More than 300 men and wom-
en representing South Florida
builders, developers, unions and
allied trades will be on hand to
pay tribute to community and
business leader Ralph A. DeMeo.
DeMeo, president and chief
operating officer of ADH build-
ing contractors, will receive the
State of Israel Eleanor Roose-
velt Humanities award at the
South Florida Builders and Al-
lied Trades dinner Oct. 26 at
8 p.m. at the Doral Hotel.
Diplomat and advisor on Jew-
ish Communities for Israel's'
Foreign Ministry, Max Varon.i
will report on current interim
negotiations in the Middle East j
The meeting is expected to raise '
record breakin* Israel bond
purchases to help meet the $20
million goal.
Board members include
Adolph J. Berger. Leonard Mill-
er, and William H. Tyre.
B'nai B'rirh Women
Twin County Council of B'nai
B'rith Women has approved a
recommendation to have a col-
lection box at its regular,
monthly meetings to gather
canned and packaged goods for
distribution to needy families. |
Constituent chapters Ahavah,
Aviva, Beth Tov, Miami Lakes-
Hialeah and North Dade will
participate in the "Food for the
Hungry" program.
studies courses at college and
centers in the Boston area and
is the author of several pub-
I
Abraham Grunhut, president of the Jew-
ish National Fund of Create Miami, and
foundation chairman Dr. Irving Lehrman
have recognized George Kotin for his
leadership in behalf of the Dec. 7 JNF-
Forte Towers annual banquet to be held
at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Pictured from
h
icii are mentoers of the d.nncr (
(seated) Abraham Cr. .;..-, j,7(if,
wartz, Al Johnson, Max Corn ',
Schlesinger, Mimi r .;..-..,
Mentz; (standing) <; Koriiuj
Hanfling, Hyman Kaph hil Levin j
Foreman, Saul Kat: Stone Foundation Names New Officers
The Archie Stone Foundation,
a non-profit, charitable organi-
zation which benefits Variety
Children's Hospital and sports-
oriented youth groups in Dade
County, has elected new offic-
ers.
Lew Matusow, publicity
writer for the Miami-Metro De-
partment of Publicity and Tour-
ism, was elected president while
Bill Hartnett. a Coral Gables in-
surance executive, vb|
first vice-president.
Deanna Blumenfeld n
stalled as second vies:,
with Maryann Pont)-,
and Marshall Sapersteia
urer.
r
Maxwell House Coffee
Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots!
FRANCIS SALVADOR 17471776
The Firit Jewish Patriot Killed in the American Revolution
On August |, 1776, in one of the earliest
| battles after the signing of the
I Declaration of Independence on July
4th, Francis Salvador was killedthe
first Jewish patriot to die in the Revolution.
With a small group of 330 men. he fell near
his plantation on the Keowee River in South
Carolina, while defending the settlers against
a British-incited attack by Cherokee Indians.
Francis Salvador was born in London. The
nephew of a wealthy English financier, he
arrived in Charleston in 1773 and became a
planter and landowner with an estate of over
6000 acres. Salvador soon became an ardent
patriot, an outspoken defender of American lib-
erties and in 1775, a representative to the First
Provincial Congress. Later, he served in the
Second Provincial Congress of South Carolina.
Salvador was the first Jew to serve in a provin-
cial or in an "American" legislative body.
While in Charleston, Salvador earned the
respect and friendship of many noted colonial
leaders Among them, Edward Rutledge Pat-
nek Calhoun and Edward Pinkney.
A tradition in American-Jewish homes
for halt a century
K CERTIFIED KOSHER
Among Salvador's achievements were: finifr
cial advisor to the AssemhK; participatku i
reorganization of the courts and system o(
selecting magistrates; his active role in ta
drafting of the Constitution ot South Carolina;
and his commission to sign and stamp tit
State's new currency.
Although he died at the young age of 2),
Francis Salvador's contributions to his adopt*
state and country were exceptional. The puq
dedicated to his memory in City Hall Put"
Charleston bean these words...
Born an aristocrat, he became a democrat
An Englishman, be cast his lot with Ameria;
True to his ancient faith, he gave his life
for new hopes ot human liberty and
understanding.
SEND FOR
EXCITING
BOOKLET
Hooonng 177b/
aad Famous
Jews ii
American
History
You and your children will be ihnllI w. jj
the fascinating stories in this boo""^
your Jewish heritage in ^m'"ca~',l^t
of many "historic" Jews who ^ Jrj^
contributions in the creation and bw
our nation. Send 50* (no stamps) ** "*
and address to: _,
JEWISH-AMERICAN PATRIOTS
Box 4488, Grand Central Suoo
New York, N.Y. 10017


October 24, 1975
vJewisti fhrktian
Page 5-B
iel Honoring Winn at Nov. 1
\liiluat Scholarship Dinner
'th annuM schohrshin
.n'ce of the Hillal Com-
Dav School in North
;:.,'!*::;'.' :"
KICHARD SfONE
Heach. will be h;ld Nov.
the Regeney Room at the
):, .-:t Hotel. The affair,
is a fundraiser for
la. ships, will have as its
bud guests, Florida State
ltd' Sherman S. Winn and
re. Roslyn.
art speaker for the affair,
be U.S. Senator Richard
(D., Fla.)
tive in community affairs,
Winn founded the Sherman
Scholarship Fund in 1966;
fund extends scholarships
(ugh the various schools to
ving young men and worn-
the State of Florida.
jle serving in the Florida

y-*'\
te speaker for Lam-
76 will be Congress*
Hante B. Fascell. Fas-
will speak at the
"Mng rally for Beth
8 new expansion,
cr 26th n* f>:M a.m.
m South TMnie campus
:h Do-'
fct -'irr- o RAISER
|f i. '/ AGENCY
WV RFG'CNAL OFFICE.
|fte EF.R *x 012973,.
Miami 33101
ii T -

MIAMI BEACH
IMMUNITY SJMGERS
t 23rd year, seeks sing-
ra all citegories. Re-
rsals each Thursday,
p.m., Ida Fisher School
k Room. Room No. 126.
^FORMATION, CALL
DRaichlen, 538 1706
r. L T. Levin, 673-0025
house, Sen. Winn was honore I
with a Concurrent Resolution
from both the Florida House
and Senate for his outstanding
?pic* to higher education in
the State.
Roslyn, who is also concerni
with education and community
aflairs, served as Dresident of
North Miami High School PTA
j>nd was chairman of the boa-.i
for th? PTA at North Miami
Senior r.ig-i School, a member
of the board for the Council of
Jewish Women, and was an ac-
tive member of the Temple Beth
Moshe's Sisterhood.
Both Sen. and Mrs. Winn
have also served on the execu-
tive board of Hillel Community
Day School.
Among the many VTPs who
will be Dresent to honor State
Senator Sherman Winn, will be
the Governor of Florida, Reubin'
A Kingsley Talks
*4)n UN-Policy
Rabbi Ralph P. Kingsley,
president of the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Association and Rab-
bi of Temple Sinai of North
Dade, will address himself to
the theme "30 Years Later
Is The UN Worth Sa\ing?" dur-
ing Sabbath Eve Services at his
synagogue in North Miami
Beach on Friday. Oct. 24.
Rabbi Kingsley's answer will
be a guarded yes "not because
of what the United Nations has
become, but because of what it
was meant to be by the vision-
aries who set down its charter
and sought to blueprint its fu-
ture." Rabbi Kingsley will give
special praise to Ambassador
Moynihan for his speedy and
direct response to the vicious
and slanderous comments by
Uganda's President Amin.
"Hopefully Ambassador Moyni-
han will continue to take off
his diplomatic gloves when the
halls of the United Nations are
desecrated by untruth and cal-
umny."
SIDNEY L. BESVTNICK
Beth Sholom Host Forum
The YIVO Forum of Greater
Miami will hold its 29th annual
lecture series at Temple Beth
Sholom this year.
Plans are to present novelist
Isaac Bashevis Singer, poet
Chaim Grade and many others.
Dates and topics will be an-
nounced.
Besvinick Speaks
To Sholom Group
Dr. Sidney L. Besvinick, act-
ing vice president for Academic
Affairs -md Dean of the Faculty
at the University of Miami, will
be the guest speaker at the reg-
ular monthly breakfast of the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Sholom Sunday, October 26. at
10:30 a.m. at the temple, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Harold B. Vinik, brotherhood
president.
Aaron Farr. program director,
said that Dr. Besvinick will
speak on "Judaism and
American Higher Education."
The meeting is open to the gen-
eral public as well as to its
membership.
Among other projects the
brotherhood sponsors is the
youth activities program of
B"th Sholom, Joseph B. Neve'..
chairman.
Tifereth Jacob Membership
The Sisterhood of Temple
Tifereth Jacob will hold a mem-
bership party Saturday night at
8 p.m. at the Hialeah congre-
gation.
Cook with Sweet-Unsalted Mazola;
and you may soon be baking in Puerto Rico.
Send us your favorite recipe using
Sweet Unsalted Mazola Margarine,
and you could win one of these ex-
citing prizes;
1st prize: A week for 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 what ive do best.
Contest is so easy to enter.
The recipe you submit can be a standard
to which you've added some personal
touches of your own. Or it can be a crea-
tion that's entirely yours. iThe judges will
be looking for that extra little something
you do that makes a dish really special.
You can choose an appetizer. A main dish.
Anykindof pastry or dessert In fact, what-
ever you like. And you can enter as many
recipes as you wish. The only requirement
I urer i > tattoo i mm lain
Mr
Mn
M ..
is that the ingredients include Sweet Un-
salted Mazola Margarine and that a proof
of purchase accompany each recipe. Ana
the use of Sweet Unsalted Mazola makes
this contest even easier.
Sweet Unsalted Mazola is one of the few
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
margarines, it won't burn at normal frying
temperatures. And since Sweet Unsalted
Mazola is made with pure com oil, it's also
high in polyunsaturates. Low in saturated
fats. Andchdestrol-free. But. most impor-
tant, Sweet Unsalted Mazola has a light,
delicate flavor that makes whatever you
make taste particularly delectable.
So send in those recipes. Who knows'
That Puerto Rican trip could be some-
thing you'vegot cooking right now.
Contest Rules.
I Retire mull tn.lu.fc Insilied Muob Mjrunne >nd iu, hr
inylhin Irom in hot. i .j.- _i. niter is rum :r.,;srs .. >. mil h-i: on rrapt
must he ictumpum-d b. 4 proof ol puechm Irrm *
word. Canwm Liquid Com CHI tr. tioM pwril
jnd telephone number ihautd He m.luded Mill en* rr. r>
cnttv ill be KtepterJ ssithout nseetim; the ibo.e teo,uiiemenis
.V a in "til he jslnowicdisJ or returned
) EftttKI moil be postrrurked no bun thai 12/11 >"'
dl be in.-souoced the sr. ( 4 i .n
Mul r,. SwM I --J !"
Re.ipesontrM
P.0 &>. 1700
Curd Centnl FW Office
-.,. v*i NY i.vi:
4 CUIIIUCIHI n-j-i He : .or. older irv.1 rewjm i '- mred
Sam Pt.i.n.jic r' I '-"^ tCOOOmW
Coalu ind emplosee. ol CtX Iniern itiorul !". irj III .uhslj-
1.IC. lr.1 rheil lirr.llie. 4- -eli 1> lh.il ijseiti.il c 4s<-n.ir HI
not elitf ble to enter (hi.. .-"petition
5 Prelinir.r, .. '< n| I ''
the KlcclKm of the low inrmt reeine. in.) ->i!l l u*r *
1UIPKH ol CPC Imernji -ill InC irvl i- he OH :l
ri.te irrirnice ..ri^niim ippelne inpeil irvl u Cb
6 The hr,l pine .innei ree. <>Vr ihe trip ?"" **
he~n Miv. ttlt iod VL. 1W7 In.' >ub,iiniii.m. i'l M M*l
ind n lUMl rl > h be' bteim ">' ~"nul r"
pun -Hi.h J.ie- rvM c minim HI endo-.emenl .-I the idver
nwf. producci
; KV.Lpe. become the r>"v , ri|hB in kii-.t i~l eui' IM pubbenon De.iuoo ol the looije. n
tirul Tin pine, ire e.n.m.ibllitv n( -irviei,
- i ......i mwl mtmt ptohhudoi munwJbt h
i L i.i i
ihr.tl
AJJ-e..

i/ipi-.Jel
Ph..
lAKJ !
,,e *.Jn JVWO IM4Q
4-vlU >S^U. '.,or..%ei l_l
i......iM..,.....latwibr"*! ImrnmoA*b*Mt*t*
OKe.t-i.reJ to lo srd.urall.t- *''' <"
DOl f elkw> dieur, rei..">
Dl> null, illertv
DO* twr pteferenie of IhM Mir***
Do*erlPlr4spe.">
IOC
STORE COUPON 2
TO THE DEALER K.r i.h .-..upon >.~ KCtBI II W
BMhoriied ige^t on the pufihiw bv i comunvi ol M
.pe.ihed pt.lu.t e .tl on wu HKC >iloe plu> il
:. rurftei pioi Jtd mi 4*^ I cuiwooii hive
l*ith the term, ot thi* consumer otter in, other
ipeJicmm .on.tirute. lr4.Kl Cvupon ml. nol he *<
.iKnr.1 run.lerri-J S, null voiJ h.-n pecmUed K
outside netvv broke- 01 mstitutionil MM ot sshere
pr.ihibiKd. ti.eJot Mnrrwiw imrlcwd I i
must |M. nv -lies IM InvoKCI -ho-mii >.Kir purchise
,w .oIliCKT.. llOCk to .' COUDOM pKWIMcd lor !
Jempiionmu.thrsh.n.^reo>irst limii.mno i t.imils
Clshredemr.iisilue I -' onis in I' s A
Se-vl to IV.i Foods Divinon. CPC Inteirurioiul Inr
Bo 10.'Clinlon lo. iC;M
Here's 10c to get you started.
10c]
'


Page 6-B
^Jm^tfleridiar
Friday, October 24
197S
Israeli Recreation Expert
Attends Community Retreat
Dr. Hillel Ruskin, former head
of the department of physical
education at the Hebrew Uni-
I)R. HILLEL RUSKIN
versity in Jerusalem and staff
member of the National Jewish
Welfare Board as a special con-
sultant on health and physical
education and camping, was the
guest speaker at the retreat for
Jewish Community Centers of
South Florida's bord of directors
held Oct. 3rd.
The retreat was held at the
World of Palm Aire, Pompano
Beach, to orient new and old
board members to the goals of
the Jewish Community Centers.
COOK UP A
FREE TRIP TO
PUERTO RICO
send ms your favorite recipe
using Sweet Unsalfed
Mazola
Margarine
Contestants must be 18 years
or older.
Send recipe and proof of pur-
chase (green flag with words
'contains liquid corn oil' from
front panel) with your name,
address and phone number to:
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
Box 012973, Miami 33101
MAZOLA CONTEST
SPECIAL CONTEST
FOR OUR READERS
The winner of our special
contest will win $100.00
and all entries will be elig-
ible for the grand prize
a trip to Puerto Rico.
ENTER NOW!
Dr. Ruskin has been advisor
to the Israeli Ministry of Edu-
cation and Culture in the fields
of physical education and recre-
ation. He received his Bachelors
degree from the Hebrew Univer-
sity and his MA and Ph.D. de-
grees from the School of Educa-
tion in New York University
He is the only person from Is-
rael to receive a Ph.D. degree
in the area of recreation.
Dr. Ruskin a major in the Is-
raeli Army reserve, is an active
member of the International
Committee of Physical Fitness
Research. He served as chatr-
man of the Association of the
Advancement of Physical Edu-
cation, Sport and Recreation in
Israel and as chairman of the
Council for Physical Education,
Sport and Recreation of the Is-
rael Institute of Higher Learn-
ing.
While on the staff of the
JWB, Dr. Ruskin will be seeking
to help Jewish Community Cen-
ters to integrate their health
and physical fitness activities
with their Jewish purposes;
helping to improve the quality
and raise the standards of
health and physical education
in Jewish Community Centers.
Dr. Ruskin will serve as a re-
source to JWB-affiliated Camps
in helping strengthen physical
education activities and to deep-
en the quality of Jewish pro-
gramming in camps, and will aid
staffs to convey the meaning of
Israel for the Jewish people
helping to interpret Israel as a
rich resource in Jewish pro-
grammine and help build a
stronger bond of understanding
between the Jewish people of
Israel and North America.
MIZRACHI WOMEN!
5r?ecenff> Moved to Florida?}
) To Join a Chapter Near You f
CaU 531-7996
ROBERT RUSSELL
Federation Leader
Back From Israel
Robert Russell, a past presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and former Com-
bined Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign
Chairman, has returned from
Israel where he attended a meet-
ing of the Board of Governors
of the Jewish Agency for
Israel. The Jewish Agency is
responsible for the distribu-
tion of funds gathered through
American Jewish community
campaigns like Miami's CJA-'
IEF.
The meeting was called to as-1
sess major issues affecting the
Jewish Agency operations, in-
cluding immigration and ab-'
sorption. rural development.
Youth Aliyah, programs for dis-
advantaged youth and Jewish
education in South America.
These and other humanitarian
programs are made possible
through local CJA-IEF support.
"Housing remains Israel's
number one social problem,"
said Mr. Russell, "but spiraling
inflation and economic pres-
sures have caused a tremendous
drain on all of Israel's resourc-
es, human and financial. We
must be innovative in our ef-
forts to develop maximum sup-
port if we are to assure the peo-
ple of Israel a more secure and
productive existence."
We Mourn the Departure
of A Devoted Chaver
DR. SIMON WILENSKY
A Pioneer and Lifelong Friend
of the Histadruth and Israel
Israel Histadruth Council
Of South Florida
MORRIS NEWMARK
President
BEN ZION STEINBERG
Director, Foundation
MOE LEVIN
Chairman of the Board
IRVING GORDON
Director, Campaign
omewSF
REUPHOLSTERY
FREE PICK-UP & DELIVERY
DRAPES
FREE ESTIMATES shop at home service |
JK-T -T -------------------------
PLASTIC SLIPCOVERS SOFA
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Hurry lor firt lelfcl.on of our nw Hock
f Im* clo^eout mofrr.ci1 many poterm to
chros* ttom I wt do thr work tn Our own
shop tlimino'M rh middleman or tavmgs
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JIM Iff prestigi; I \TLKRIORS, E.\C. 685-3343
" will* i-f- Tt scat ehtr 7H L IQfl UB, HlALtAH___________________(t.wt Call CalUct)


Mrs. Jack Katzman, (second from left), had the distinc-
tion of being the first Miami area woman tn receive the
highly coveted State of Israel David Ben-Gurion award
at the Miami Beach Hadassah Bond-With-lsrael lunch-
eon, Thursday, Oct. 9 at the Fontainebleau Hotel. The
presentation, made at the Greater Miami Israel Bond Or-
ganization significant event where pledges exceeding
$500-million were announced, was made jointly by Dr
Irving Lehrman, (left), spiritual leader of Temple Emm-
El, chairman. Board of Governors and Dr. Leon Kronish,
spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom, National Ca '
paign cochairman and chairman. Rabbinic Cabinet, as
guest speaker Mrs. Samuel W. Halprin looks on.
In this bi-centennial year,
let us have-
DEMOCRACY IN
JEWISH LIFE!
IN THIS ERA OF CRISIS FOR JEWS AND ISRAEL
ASK YOURSELF THE FOLLOWING QUESTIONS:
1) Were you happy with the policies of the America
Jewish leadership during the Holocaust and the decades]
of Soviet Jewish agony?
END YOU HAVE A SAY IN THOSE POLICIES?
2) Are you happy with the results of the American Jet I
ish leadership as you see young Jews assimilate, inter|
marry and reject their Jewishness?
DID YOU HAVE A SAY IN THOSE POLICIES?
3) Are you satisfied with the utter lack of reaction
protest on the part of the American Jewish leadershEJ
against the brutal pressure by the Ford-Kissinger Admiil
istration which forces Israel into dangerous concession.'!
DID YOU HAVE A SAY IN THIS POLICY OF SILENCE?
4) Who elects the people who make policy for the JewaiiJ
community? For YOU?
5) Can you choose them? Can you reject them?
6) Do you, as an American Jew, have the same deaot |
racy and representation you demand for Angola?
The fact is that both on a National and local level YOl
HAVE NO SAY. There is a feudal oligarchy comp
the wealthy and privileged which is self perpetuatinfl
which bars democracy and which is responsible for disatj
ter upon disaster.
THE TIME HAS COME TO DEMAND:
Direct, open elections of Jewish leadership
One-Jew, one-vote
Democracy in Jewish Life.
We are organizing committees for Democracy In Je^Hj
Life in every Jewish community. We want you to join *J
and work for a "Parliament" of U.S. Jewry, elected directi.j
and openly on the basis of "one-Jew, one-vote."
Pit ASE SUPPORT US WITH A GENEROUS COOT-WM^
I want to help form a
Committee for Democracy in Jewish Life
Enclosed is to help.
NAME .......................... PHONE
ADDRESS
Mail to: DEMOCRACY IN JEWISH LIFE
PO.B. 1847, G.P.O.
NEW YORK, N.Y. 10001
PHONE: (212) 255-8518
And Remember: THE GREAT PREPARATORY COtfji
NOVEMBER 24, 1975 AT THE NEW YORK HILTON.
WRITE TOR INFORMATION


Friday, October 24, 1975
**mistfk*'idliia,n
Page 7-B
CAN CORRUPTION In Gov-
ernment Be Prevented" will be
the topic of Talbot MSandy"
D'Alambert. chairman -of the
Florida Ethics Commission,
Friday at 9:30 a.m.. at Bisoayne
College. Mary Kennedy Hall,
iropni 202.
to to -to
THE MIAMI Beach Dental So-
ciety will hold its next meeting
'Monday, Oct. 27. at 6 p.m. at
the Embers Restaurant. Guest
speakers Drs. Jack Leff and Lee
Weiss will discuss "General An-
aesthesia in Operative Dentis-
try."
to -to ft
WTVJ VICET*RESIDENT and
news director Ralph "Renick was
one of the first of 76 outstand-
ing Floridians named Florida
Patriots as part of the state's
Bicentennial celebration.
to H -to
POSE GORDON Realty has
moved to 2908 Biscayne Blvd.
in Miami after more than 20
years at its S.W. 8th Street lo-
cation. The new office is part
of a six-store building that the
company recently purchased.
to to to
SAM B. NEVEL, Inc.. realtors
and mortgage brokers, has
moved to larger office*-at 2500
Douglas Road (S.W. 37th Ave.).
ft "ft -ft
ROBERT AND SHEILA Apfel.
correctors of a Miami 'dating
service, will be guests on tb
Sandy Payton Show on WFIXN
Rv'ic Sunday at 9 p'.m They
will discuss "Problems of the
HkKendall Lodge
Membership
Increasing
Nostalgia Night Offered By Aliyah Kadassah
Lonely in Today's Fast-Paced
World."
ft ft ft
THE 25th ANNUAL Greater
Miami Jaycees Graybeards
Stag Reunion will be held in the
Playhouse of Miami Springs
Villas Fridav. Oct. 31. at 6:30
p.m. Proceeds will benefit the
Jaycees' annual Christmas
Tntv for underprivileged chil-
dren.
ft ft
THE TREASURE Island Ele-
mentary School P.T.A. will spon-
sor a spaghetti dinner Friday
evening in the Cafetorium in
North Bay Village. Tickets are
available at the school office.
Sandy (Mrs. Harvey) Hartman
is new president of the P.T.A.
ft ft ft
SCORE, the Service Corps of
Retired Executives, will cele-
brate its tenth anniversary at
a luncheon November 19 at 12
noon on the Roof of the Ever-
glades Hotel.
-to ft -ft
GREATER MIAMI Cachets
will honor the 200th birthday of
the U.S. Marine Corps on Nov.
10 with the issuance of a com-
memorative mail cachet. Col-
lectors should send stamped, un-
sealed, standard size envelopes,
self-addressed t: Marine Ca-
chet, c'o David Rosenthal. 4380
S.W. 2nd Terr., Miami 33134.
ft ft ft
RETIREES OF New York
District No. 65 will hold tVir
monthlv meeting Tuesday. Oct.
28. at American Savings. 1200
Lincoln Rd.. at 1?:30 p.m.
Aliyah Gnvp of Hadassah re-
lives the b t years and scngs
of the 50s. 60*5..and 70's! "Nos-
talgia.'' an evening for remem-
bering, will be held on Saturday,
October 25. at -8:30 p.m. All
paid-up members join us at the
Snapper Village Recreation Pa-
villion. Art Kapper. the Music
Man, will play your favorite
tpunes, dance contests, back-
gammon, nokhockey, swimming,
and more.
Some 50 young professionals
and businessmen in the South
Miami-Kendall area attended an
organizational meeting of a new
young men's B'nai B'rith lodge
in formation making this group
the fastest growing lodge in the
state.
Charter membership in the
lodge, offering community serv-
ice, social ^nd athletic pro-
grams, is stiu being accepted.
The next meeting will be held
Thursday. Oct. 23. ar8 p.m. in
the recreation building of Kings
Creek Apartments.
Young men of the Jewish
faith, living or working in south-
west Miami, are invited to at-
tend the meeting, which will fe-
ature guest speaker Bert S.
Brown, Miami CPA who is third
viee president of B'nai B'rith
District Five.
Members of the organizing
committee of the Kings Creek
lodge include: Robert 'Acker,
Tod Aronovitz, Robert -Benin,
Ira Bregman, Dean CiDorkin,
Steven Deutch, Brad Emmer,
Steven Emmer, Howard Far-
bish, Stanley Foodman, Bernard
Goldberg. Allen Gruber, Ronald
Hagen, Marc Hauser, Barry
Katz. Howard Kuker. Michael
Landau, Charles Leder, Mark
Levin and Neil Littauer.

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I
Doctor Receives BB Post
Mrte Teitelbaum. M.D.. pres-
ident of tJv^Flnrfdfl Stele As-
:ii fion of R'ri3i B*ffth I ndgs.
been named to the Inter-
lal B'nai B'rith Youth
Commission, it lias baen an-
sed by David M. Blumb
national president of B'nai
ith.
Dr. Teitelbaum, a North Mi-
Bmi Beach physician and medi-
cal director of the Aventura
Medical Center, presently -
es as a member of the Inter-
1 ti Membershio Advisory
'! pri t\\> N*f*onal Mem-
be rshlp Cabinet of B'nai "'nth.
The B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganisation rBBYOi his
over 650,000 youth since it was
crganized in 1924. anj alumni
- constituent 'groups. Alenh
Zadik Aleph and B'nai B'rith
Cirls. have distinguished them-
selves in all walks of life. Dr.
Teitelbaum. active in B'nai
B'rith for over 30 years, was
elected ifitetfrstional ^resident
.of AZA as a vtfuth.
Dr. Teitelbaum was honored
last month by the American
emv of 1 Practice
when hfi was aw ird >d :"
of Fellov at the academv's
27th annul I ;'-' Assembly
in Chicaeo. The deure r
nizes outstanding memb sr '
forts in the area of continuina
education. To qualify, he was
required to pass certifying
animations and become a Dm
mat" of the American Hoard of
Family Practice.
JWV 174 Held Meeting
Nn-ran Bruce Brown Auv
i'iarv No. !74 of the Jewish Wn
Veterans. w*ll hold their busi-
ness meeting Oct. 28tb at the
First Federal buildinR on Cora
Wnv. Plans have been made fo<-
Michael Charrtain to provide
entertainment for the upcoming
November 5th social._________
Waldman Assistant Area Director Of
New England Regional Office Of AJC
Eliot I. Waldman. son of Mr.
?nd Mrs. Sam Waldman of Mi-
i Beach, has been appointed
assistant area director in the
New England regional office of j
,u'. American Jewish Commit-
to e, announced Bernard Abrani--
New England regional president
oi "he American Jewish Com-
mittee.
Waldman assumes his new
post after having interned with
the New York Chapter of the
AJCommittee in their Forest
Mill- Community Stabilization
Program.
Prior to his wo-k with the
New York AJCommir. ... o in-
ned with the Federation Jew-
ish Community Council Service
Center of Far Rockawav, New
York, which was involved in the
problems of the Jewish poor.
Waldman has carried on ex-
' -sive studies at Ner Israel
Rabbinical College in Baltimore.
Hebrew Theological College in
Skokie. 111. .and the Rabbinical
College of Queens.
ciology from Queens Co kg
and a Master of Social Work
degree in Community Orgamza-
ENDORSED BY:
TENANTS ASSOCIATION OF FLORIDA INC
SHEPARD W. DAVb President
Chairman of the Board
CONDOMINIUM OWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC.
ENDORSED UNANIMOUSLY BY
THE EXECUTIVE BOARD
THE DEMOCRATIC CLUB OF MIAMI BEACH
WALLY GLUCK
Executive Vice President
DADE COUNTY COUNCIL OF SENIOR CITIZENS
MAX SERCHUK
President
VOTERS INCORPORATED
HARRY LEVY
Chairman of Voters Inc. Campaign Cc^mirtee
SENIOR CITIZENS ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BEACH INC.
DR. JE OMEV. JACOBS MAX D J^DHAGEN
Chairman of the Beard F'eldent
COPE TIGER
(UNITED TEACHERS OF DADE)
VOTERS & TAXPAYERS LEAGUE OF DADE COUNTY
VOTERS & HOMESTEAD TAX
EXEMPTION LEAGUE OF DADE COUNTY
Lever
ELIOT I. WALDMAN
tion from the Wurzweiler School
of Social Work at Yeshiva Uni-
MIAMI BEACH CITY COUNCIL
.
y 0' L HABER CAV^AlGN TREASURER


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Friday, October 24. 1975
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vhfir son. F-ic spent the
ountner with 1 tent and ho was
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ed a rather heavy cultural
da\ .-. Vienna In the
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the ifte -' was a synv
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Agroiisky Guest
Speaker at Fete
Veteran news commentator
and news analyst. Martin Apron-
skv. will he the guest speaker.
October K at a Knnquet honor-
ing Gen Amos Horev. President
of the rechnlon-Iarael institute
Of rechnology The banquet will
open the National Biennial C 00-
vention of the Women's Divisi?Q
Of '.he American Technion So-
cietv. ;-.:.' October > w J
Americana Hotel m Bal
Harbn
a* Hatky, who preaenta Eve-
Edition each weekday nuzht
on the E fltera Fducational Net-
work of the Public Bnvidcastinv:
Service (PBS) and hosts the
weekly news discussion pro-
gram. Agronskv and Company,
for CBS. Washington, reported
and analysed critical news
1. arts since
World War II. including the 1961
trial of Adoloh Eichmann in
Jerusalem His topic at the Oc-
tober W banouer will b Isra*:
riwuarl for War. Peace and
Survival
Guest 0/ honor Mai Gen
Horei has be* '"' '""
Tec1--- -. at I9"*3
Bom in Jer.is.c- .r. 1924.
Horev ieaned the Paiaiarli
1*41. and dorng :-. larael War
of Independence parbcaoati
the 1 -' -- Jerasafen
In l^eS he was ar^,
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Taking part In the recent meeting of the 'Council of
Presidents" made up of overall leaders oj /ewjsA
Women's organizations were Mr. .'..':, 7^^
.....I left representing American J< .- Congress;
, trman I : -T (seated rightj, G-> -'Jet-
men's Division vice : Un,
U .-.- > standing left represent issah;
.'.:- Aaron Fa*r standing center), guesi -.and
Edwin 0 idSng r>r;.- uncn ^
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iftTS. ?^H7


Friday, October 24, 1975
*Jfnisi)fhridlictn
Page 9-B
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schneider
ff 16133 N.E. 9th CX., North
Miami Beach, announce the
hirth of their first child, Mark
Adam, October 10. Grandpar-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Weinstein, 116 Rankin Ave.,
Providence, R I.
ft ft ft
Sheryl Kartzmar, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kartzmer,
1970 N.E. 191st Dr.. North Mi-
ami Beach, will aopear with the
Foston University Symphony
chestra in its first concert
nl the year, October 31. in
:on.
A clannt student. M:s-
Xartzmer h^s apneared with the
; n University Op-;ra and
id at the Institute of
Musical Stu'\" in Gra?. Au-trn.
of Several student per-
ns organisations, th o"-
tra at the School of Music
il] perform over 270 concerts
- -ear.
ft ft *
RabW ?>nd Mrs Hstv F.
Schwartz from the Hnlhndib
,\ wish Center are in Roslyn,
N Y. attending th~ Br Mlt7"ah
r their grandson. Ethan Dul-

ft ^r ft
Canto-- and M-s. J^cob D-n-
r.ger of the Halhndah Jewish
. nter will be in Nw York <>n1
h*d attending a Bur M:t7-
... and wedding in th -ir family.
ft ft ft
\,,. i..r.ih->s iinin- Kin<>s
P \ Ya<***t nd Ovmtrv Club in-
Jp-em? and M">Hann
Itscll and children McH"H.
Jennifer and Jonathan: D\ Har-
r>T:n. '-.. wife B-*ntrice and
children Barbara, tevmx ml
Peter; Horace and Shirley Entin
and children Dian?, Robert and
Carol; William and Joan Klein
and children Janice and Steve;
Leonard Levenstein and chil-
dren Karen and Jay; Daniel and
Beverly Pearson and children
Elizabeth, William and Charles;
Sherman and Irene Squire and
children Edward, Kenneth and
Gregg; Rodney and June Young
and children Rodney, Lisabeth
and Bradford.
Roy01 Paim ORT Meeting
The Royal Palm Chapter of
W m n's Ame ican ORT was to
h Id its regular monthly meet-
ing Thursday morning at 10:30
a.m. at the Seasons Restaurant
in Miami Beach. Hostess for the
meeting was to be Tania Goren.
Eeoch B'nai B'rith Opens
The Miami Beach Lodge of
F'pji B'rith will hold its open-
ing meeting of the year Mon-
day. Oct. 27, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Zodiac Room of the Holiday
Inn. 2201 Collins Ave.
The meeting is bein<2 spon-
sored by Larry Shuman in non-
or ff Hi 75th birthday.
Beth Moshe Congregation
Presents Yacov Noy
Junior anu senior high teens
a. jn' itd to socialize and meet
>"th Yar-nv Nov every Wednes-
day pvrn^ng at the Nrvth Miami
ponrh Cv [r- Center, or Tuesday
find Th-trsdav e,-enmg at Tem-
ple Beth Moshe in North Miami.
Sessions are from 7-10 p.m.
For information, cal lthe Mi-
rha!-Ann Russell Jewish Com-
-imity Center in North Miami
o^ch.
Korth Dade women, led by (left to right) Mrs. Charles
[i/i'W. Mrs. Ralph Kingsley, Mrs. Malcolm Meister, and
h'.rs. Ken Schwartz, conducted a tour last week of the
\Creater Miami Jewish Federation Family of Agencies.
Uhe women are leading the GMJF Women's Division
1976 campaign and education effort in the North Dade
pea.
HI Kartzmer (2nd from right) of North Miami Beach
p a meeting last week of the Greater Miami Jewish
tderation Advance Gifts Division. National Campaign
Vector for the Council of Jewish Federations, Dan
\senberg (right), addressed the group, which included
Varies Held (2nd from left) of North Miami, and Irving
-'sr (left) ol Miami
State B'nai Writh
Plans Seminars
Throughout Area
Three more leadership sem-
inars have been scheduled by
the Florida State Association of
B'nai B'rith Lodg?s for lodge
officers and chairmen in Dade,
Broward and Palm Beach coun-
ties.
I-a H. Catz of Hollywood,
state leadership development
chairman, announced that a
publicity seminar will be held
Wednesday evening. Oct. 29, at
p.m. at the Golden Glades
Holiday Inn. 148 N.W. 167th St..
North Miami Beach.
Maling publicity presenta-
tions will be Barry T. Gurland,
presidnt-elect of the Florida
State Association and chairman
of its public relations commit-
tee, and Neil D. Littauer, Miami
public relations counselor.
On November 2, a breakfast
wort shop for lodge presidents
and vice presidents will be held
at 9 a.m. at the Montmartre
Hotel in Miami Beach. Stanley
A. Gertzman of Charlotte, N.C.,
president of B'nai B'rith Dis-
trict Five, will be the guest
speaker, according to Catz.
A seminar on the Commu-
nity Volunteer Service (CVS)
program of B'nai B'rith will be
held Novembr 19 at 8 p.m. at
the Golden Glades Holiday Inn,
to be conducted by state lead-
ership chairman Leo Steinman
of Miami.
The Florida State Association
has presented four seminars to
dt" fn- iHershin develop-
ment, including fund-raising,
meTibershiD and retention,
adult Jewish education and
programming, and deputies.
Hebrew Academy Honors
Broad At Scholarship Ball
Shepard Broad, founder and
mayor of the town of Bay Har-
bor Islands, will be honored by
the Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy at its 28th annual
Scholarship Ball Dec. 14 at the
Deauville Hotel.
I. H. Abrams. chairman of
the dinner committee, made the
announcement. Judge Norman
Ciment. president of the Miami
Beach school, said the event
would pro\ide the entire com-
munity the opportunity to pay
tribute to one of its most out-
standing leaders
Broad served as president of
American Savings until 1964
when he became chairman of
the board of directors. He re-
tired from the post earlier this
year and was named chairman
emeritus.
The Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy, a beneficiary agency
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. provides quality
Jewish and general education
for students from nursery
school through senior high.
Starting out 28 years ago with
six students, it is the secord
largest Hebrew day school In
the United States.
Former JWV Head Speaks
Ainslee Ferdie will be the
guest speaker Friday evenirg
at Temple Zamora. A past prefi
dent of the temple and pa:t
Commander of the Jewish War
Veterans. Ferdie will speak ( n
"Jews in the Revolution200
Year's Service to America
Democracv."
Zamora Sisterhood Dinner
Temple Zamora Sisterhood
will hold their annual cocktail-
dinner dance October 26th in
Harris hall. Music and enter
tainment will be present begin-
ning at 6 p.m.
For A Lovelier You
ELECTROLYSIS
by Mr. Deane
PERMANENT REMOVAL OF UNWANTED HAIR
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House Calls 652-7035 By Appointment
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20
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complete your weight loss program.
A special calorie index guide tells you how many calories
you should eat daily to reach your ideal weight.
And a convenient digital counter keeps track of the calories
you take in each day. The Calcuweightor is compact,
lightweight and easy to carry around.
Housewares. at all jm stores
except lauderhill and pompano
FLORIDA


Page io-b
f~^cints cj A/i'
tew
with NORMA A. OROVITZ
I
My eldest daughter was as-
signed a current events project
for Religious School. She was
to find a newspaper article deal-
ing with modern day anti-Semit-
ism and bring it to class for dis-
cussion. I wondered if she
would find such an article. Un-
fortunately, she did.
Within the short span of two
davs last week, three separate
articles concerning anti-Semitic
occurrences aDoeared in local
papers. -Idi-Amin Dada's nefari-
ous appearance before the Unit-
ed Nations made good copy both
in print and cartoon form. Jack
Anuerson updated the Arab
-blacklist situation And a Hasid
in Brooklyn was indiscriminate-
ly disposed of. meaning mur-
dered, and then his mourners
were taunted.
THE ASSIGNMENT brought
'to mind my first experience
with anti-Semitism just -nine
years ago. I was in Israel dur-
ing the summer of 1966. a tear
before the Six-Day War. While
lunching with Israeli friends in
Tel Aviv. I was invohred uVthe
oft-heard conversation dealing
with the "Are you an American
or Jew, first?" question.
My Israeli friends challenged
my position of wanting to live
a Jewish life in the United
States. They countered with
"You don't know what it is like
to be a Jew in America. You
have alwavs lived in ghettoes
like Xe\* York Citv and Miami
chthat's not America."
THE CONVERSATION and
i lestiona Dosed by the Israelis
left me troubled and unsettled.
Were mv Zionist leanines worth -
less unless substantiated by
c.;-'.ial emigration and aliyah?
v -.: Aierican Jewry valid
ible?
And hadn't the world lenmed
8 'isson 1:1 hatred during
World War IP Of course. I had
alw ivs either lived in New York
or Miami, but that was a micro-
cosm of America, wasn't it? I
learned that it was not.
From Israel, I traveled west.
During a short stay in Rome.
I made the acquaintance of an
American from Texas. The lady
was fiftyish and a high school
English teacher.
We chit-chatted about our
trips and coincidental^' discov-
ered we had both been in Jeru-
salem just the week before. It
was after she mentioned several
unfamiliar Jerusalem highspots
that I realized we each had been
to two distinctly separate Jeru-
salems.
I SHARED my realization with
her. She was startled. "But if
you were so near, why didn't
you also visit Jordan?" she ask-
ed.
I told myfellow-American that
I was Jewish and explained the
mechanics of traveling in Arab
countries. The lady was truly
astonished. "But you don't look
Jewish. You look American,"
she blurted.
"But ft am an American."
I wrote to my friends in Tel
Aviv. They were correct. New
"Vork and Miami are not-totally
representative of America. That
is whv my daughter was able to
complete her homework assign-
ment. There is. even today. anti-
Semitism. How much longer?
Juris* fJcrMIQV
Temple Or (Horn'*
Seminar On
Family Life
Temple Or Olom's adult edu-
cation Drogram will feature a
new Family Life Education
series, during its November and
December semester, which
blends tradition with new and
modern trends in education.
Given in a series of seminars,
the program will focus on areas
of family life vital to under-
standing and coping with so-
called "future shock" elements
of present day society. Con-
temporary social, marital and
parental issues will be explored.
The first of the series, How
To Have an Even More Suc-
cessful Marriage, will begin No-
vember 12 and continue on
November 19 and 26. December
3, 10 and 17.
Second in the series, Com-
municating With Your Teen-
ager, will be held November
12. 19 and 26 and December 3.
10 and 27 from 8 to 9:30 p.m.
Third of the series will be
Coping With Divorce, held No-
vember 11, 18 and 25 and De-
cember 2. 9 and 16, from 8 to
9:30 p.m.
Each of the sessions will be-
gin at 8 p.m. and close at 9:30
p.m.
Information about the series
mav be obtained from Diane
Seide, vice president of public
affairs at the temple.
Friday, October 24. m
Wernjck Heads Dental Frat
Dr. Gerald I. Werniek has
been elected as president of the
Greater Miami Alumni Chapter
of Alpha Omega, international
dental fraternity.
The Miami chapter has long
been considered one of the out-
standing chapters in the coun-
try. It sponsors numerous scien-
tific seminars throughout the
year with attendees from
throughout the United States.
Dr. Werniek, recipient of this
year's East Coast District Dental
Society's "Dentist of the Year"
award, has served as secretary-
treasurer of the Florida Board
of Dentistry, chairman of the
Dentist's Division of the CJA,
editor of the American Asso-
ciation of Endodontists. past
president of the Miami Beach
Dental Society, and the Florida
Association of Endodontists.
A Diplomate of the American
Board of Endodontics. Dr. Wer-
niek is currently serving as
president of the Boston Univer-
sity School of Dentistry Alumni
Association, Chairman of the
Department of Endodontics at
Mt. Sinai Hospital, cochairman
of Endodontics at the Dade
County Dantal Research Clinic,
and a consultant to the Veter-
ans Administration Hospital.
Elected to serve with Dr.
Werniek for the coming year
are Dr. Edmund Parties, presi
dent-elect. Dr. David RUbjn
secretary. Dr. Jon Rauch
treasur-r and Dr. Arthur SiW
historian.
Members of the executive
committee are Drs. Irwin Beck-
er, James Borovay, Stephen
Chase. Albert Coonin. Paul Dan-
riper, Lawrence Grand. Robtn
Hirschfield, Paul Marchand
Gerald Pinsky. Michael Rosen-
berg. Barrv Seeal, Alan Stcler
and Lloyd Wruble.
Music League Presents
Opening Performance
The Miami Beach Music and
Arts League, now celebrating
its 25th year, will present seven
programs for the 1975-76 series.
The opening program, sched-
uled for Jan. 22 at the new
Theater for the Performing
Arts in Miami Beach, will fea-
ture the Atlanta Symnhonj
Orchestra, performing ir. this
area for the first time. Con-
ductor Robert Shaw ano piano
soloist Edith Kraft will be fea-
tured.
Season tickets for the full
series of seven performances
may be obtained by calling or
witing the league office.
Encyclopaedia Judaica Offers
'My Jewish World* For Youngsters 16-16
A new. six-volume encyclo-
paedia designed to appeal to
readers between the ages of 10
En-
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Adath Yeshurun Youth
Attend Chassidic Festival
Youth from Temple Adath
Yeshurun will atteftd the 1975
Israeli Chassidic Festival on 'No-
vember 1.
According to executive di-
rector Alan Rerrzer, the trip is
compliments Of the temple since
"the student? all worked very
hard for this treat."
The festival is scheduled in
the Miami Beach Convention
Hall South. Parents of children
who urive to the convention
center will receive a compli-
llary ticket.
WANTED
We are seeking creative mate-
rials foi Jewish classrooms
games, enrichment activities,
individualized learning models
-Preschool through Jr. High-
all proposals m confidence.
Jewish Teachers Center
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Educational Foundation
161 GREENBAY ROAD
WILMETTE. ILL. 60091
lishers of the renowned
cyclopaedia Judaica.
Announcement of the new
set for young readers, printed
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troduced to coincide with Jew-
ish N'ew YBar, was made here
by Michael E. S. Becher, execu-
tive vice chairman of the Flor-
ida Committee for the Encyclo-
paedia Judaica. Offices of the
committee have been moved to
larger quarters in Si of
the Barnett Bank Of! ce Build-
ing, 42') Lincoln Road Mai!. Mi-
ami Beach.
It is. according to the Depart-
ment of Education and Culture
of tlie World Zionist Organi/a-1
turn, "the most comprehensive
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for youth in English."
Ahraham P. Cannes, director
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and Culture's American Section,
headquartered in New York,
said "I have examined My Jew-
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concents and ideas of Judaism,
on all the Jewish festivals, on
hundreds of great Jews of to-
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-------------------------------_
Or Olom Holds Consecration
Thirty first-grade students
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CANTOR
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I VOOM like- io receive the FRhF 64-pjge color
brochure descnhim: ihe LncvclopaeJu Judaica.
Payment In Israel Bonds Accepted
Address _


Friday, October 24, 1975
vJenisti fhridHatr
Page 11-B

m
fHubbtnttal flane
co-ordfTiated by" the "
Greater Miami Rabbinical Association **
co-edifors
Dr. Max A. L<"oschitz naooi Robert J. Ori.arid

.
devoted to discussion of themes and issues relevant to Jewish life past and present
ISSUES AM) ANSWERS
The Touro Synagogue
QUESTION BOX
RABBI ROBERT ORKAM)
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
As we celebrate America's
bicentennial year, a National
Historic Site reminds us of the
contribution made by early
American Jews.
THE TOURO Synagogue of
Congregation Jeshuat Israel of
Newport R.I., is the oldest exist-
ing synagogue building in the
Luted States. It has been de-
scribed as "one of the most per-
fect works of colonial architec-
ture."
In the middle of the 17th cen-
tury, a generation after the first
2? Jews landed in New Amster-
dam, a congregation was most
likely organized in religiously-
tolerant Rhode Island.
In 1678 the "Jews and their
Nation. Society or Friends"
purchased a plot of land for a
cemetery. That cemetery, pre-
served to this day, was im-
mortalized by Henry Wadsworth
Longfellow In his poem. "The
Jewish Cemetery at Newport."
ALMOST AN entire century
was to pass however, before
Aaron Lopez and Jacob Rod-
riguez Rivera on Aug. 1, 1759,
laid the first two stones of the
synagogue on what is now
known as Touro Street.
The congregation was a small
one, and accordingly a letter
was addressed to other congre-
gations asking for financial aid.
The New York Jewish com-
munity responded to this appeal
by sending 149 pounds, six
pence, which was about one-
tenth the total cost of the syna-
gc te. Smaller donations were
received from congregations in
Jamaica, London. Curacao, and
Surinam. A number of other
smaller gifts were subsequently
received from New York.
THE LATE Dr. David de Sola
Pool wrote that the architecture
of the new synagogue followed
the standards ami style of the
Saohardic synagogues which
looked to that of Amsterdam as
their "mother synagogue."
The Touro Synagogue was de-
signed by Peter Harrison, who
became known as "the prince
of the colonial amateur archi-
tects." There is no record that
he accepted payment for his
work.
Construction of the building
proceeded slowly, partially be-
cause all 196,715 bricks had to
be imported. After four years
of construction, dedication of
the new synagogue took place
on Dec. 2, 1763.
THE SERVICE was conduct-
ed by Isaac de Abraham Touro,
father of Judah Touro. The lat-
ter was one of the foremost
American philanthropists of
the time and benefactor of that
synagogue as well as other New-
port institutions. Dr. Ezra Stil-
es president of Yale College,
who attended the dedication,
wrote:
... The Order and Decorom
the Harmony and Solemnity
of the Mustek, together with
a handsome Assembly of
People, In a Edifice the most
perfect of Temple and per-
haps In America, & splendtd-
ly illuminated could not but
raise in the mind a faint idea
of the Majesty and Grandeur
of the Ancient Jewish Wor-
ship mentioned in Scripture."
As the Revolutionary War be-
gan, services at the Newport
synagogue came to a halt, as
many of the Jews left the city
with the approach of the British.
MANY OF THE congregants ,
joined the fighting services.
Others contributed money, am-
munition, boats.
Newport was never to regain
its pre-revolutionary promi-
nence.
In 1780. the General Assembly
of th- State of Rhode Island
h"!d its first meeting in the
synagogue building after the
British evacuated Newport. A
plaaue affixed to the building
states:
"Here in 17S1-84 the Rhode
Island General Assembly met,
and during Washington's visit
to Newport In 1781 a Town
Meeting was held here. The
State Supreme Court held ses-
sions here at that period."
By 1800 the synagogue was
virtually closed. The Torah
scrolls were taken to New York
and left In the care of Congre-
gation Shearith Israel.
IT WAS DURING the 19th
century that the sanctuary was
called the Touro Synagogue in
honor of the two brothers who
so generously endowed it, in
honor of their father, the chaz-
zan.
Continuous and uninterrupted
use of the synagogue dates from
1883 as a Reform congregation.
Extensive restoration was done
to the building, and rededica-
tion services were held Dec. 15,
1963, 200 years after the syna-
gogue was erected.
r
CANDLELIGHTING TIME
0)
19 HESHVAN 6.25
By RABBI DR. SAMUEL J. FOX
Why is it that some Jews
habitually fast on Mondays
and Thursdays?
These fast days originally oc-
curred for a period of time after
the spring festival of Passover
and after the fall festival of
Soccoth. A variety of reasons
are offered.
Some claim that the happy
holidays might have led some
people to over-indulge them-
selves in food and drink, etc.
While the Bible asks the Jew to
be happy on this festival, over-
indulgence was frowned upon.
The fast that follows on Mon-
days and Thursdays is a means
of repentance and atonement
for over-indulgence.
This tradition is sometimes
traced to a passage in the Book
of Job (1:5) which says "and
it happened, when the days of
the feast were gone round, that
Job sent and sanctified them
... for Job said, it may be that
my sons hav esinned ."
It is also said that fasting was
an order after the festival of
Succoth because it was at that
time that the fall rains were ex-
pected. This was a tense period,
because if the rains did not
come there would be a drought
which would bring on economic
htardship.
It is also claimed that after
the Passover the fasting was
done in order to pray for the
proper ripening of the spring
crops upon which the people
depended for sustenance. Some
claim that both of these periods
(the spring season after Pass-
over and the fall period after
Succoth) are oeriods of chang-
ing seasons. There was a fear
lest disease would break out at
this time causing epidemics.
The fasting was instituted to
try to avert these diseases.

SYNOPSIS OF THE WEEKLY TORAH PORTION
Vayera
Abraham welcomes the three angels into his tent.
"As he sat in the tent door in the heat of the day;
and he lifted up his eyes and looked, and, lo, three men
stood over against him" (Gen. 18.1-2).
Vayera God appeared to Abraham as he sat at
the door of his tent in the heat of the day. Lifting up
his eyes, Abraham beheld three men (actually, angels
in the form of men). Abraham ran toward them, took
them into his tent, and treated them hospitably. One of
the angels foretold that in a year Sarah would bear a
son. The other angels went on to Sodom to destroy the
city because of its wickedness; only Lot, Abraham's
righteous nephew, was to be saved. God revealed this
plan to Abraham, who pleaded that Sodom be saved for
the sake of the righteous persons living in it. But it
turned out that Sodom could not be saved there were
not 10 righteous persons in the whole oity. Lot was
saved, and lived in a cave. There his two daughters
bore him Iwo-eons: Benammi, or Ammon, and Moab. In
fulfillment of 4he angel's prophecy, Sarah bore a son,
who was named Isaac. When the lad grew up, God tested
Abraham's devotion by bidding him offer Isaac as a
sacrifice. Abraham prepared to carry out God's bidding;
at the last moment, an angel intervened, and Isaac was
saved. Abraham had passed the hardest trial of all.
This recounting of the Weekly Portion of the law is extracted
and based upon "Th 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 Sehhing.
Some olaim that the fasting was
done to a'one for whatever un-
satisfactory relationships may
have occurred between the
peoDle among the crowds that
came to Jerusalem on the
Festival (Kiddushim SJ).
Why is It that tradition
claims that heavenly judg-
ment is passed on mankind
on the month of Tishri and
not the other months?
A number of reasons are ad-
vanced for this.
First, some say that since the
first of Tishri is the birthday of
Adam, i.e., the day on which
the Almighty created him, man-
kind as a whole has to give
reckoning for the accomplish-
ments and failures of his
descendants.
Others say that since the
tenth of Tishri was historically
the date on which the people of
Israel realized that they were
forgiven for the sin of the
Golden Calf (since the second
tablets of the Ten Command-
ments were finally brought
down by Moses on that day),
the occasion w^s chosen an-
nually for the Dravers of for-
giveness in judgment.
It is also claimed that this
month was chosen because a
great number of special com-
mandments are traditionally ob-
served in this month (i.e., sho-
far, lulav. succah, etc.).
It is helpful to be judged at a
time when many virtues are be-
ing recorded. Also, it is the fall
harvest season. This mean3
that, being finished with the
harvest, man has a chance to
concentrate on matters of the
spirit.
In addition, during harvest,
man performs virtuous acts
(such as tithing, etc.) and such
a time is one in which it is
good to be judged.
It is interesting that the Zodi-
ac sign for this month of Tishri
is a set of balances to indicate
that man's record is then being
weighed on the scales of
justice.
A NtW POINT IN HISTORY
The Example Of Israel
BHSBasnaaei i ...... bbMbbbi
By RABBI MAURICE KLEIN
Temple Zamora, Coral Gables
At this particular time of the
year the survival of Israel is
very much on my mind as it is
on the minds of all Jews.
While contemplating this ach-
ing and disturbing problem, my
thoughts somehow took me to
Abraham Lincoln's Gettysburg
Address. One will recall that
one of its ideas was that the
War Between the States was a
test whether our country, con-
ceived in liberty and dedicated
to the idea of equality, could
endure.
It was the duty of the living,
Lincoln urged, to assure the
survival of the nation, so that
the brave men who had given
their all in behalf of that free
nation, shall not have died in
vain.
Today, the image of a much
smaller and much older nation
stands before our eyes. A nation
whose culture and philosophy
influenced the birth and de-
velopment of the American Re-
public, a nation also conceived
in liberty and dedicated to the
adeals of freedom, peace and
human welfare.
The role of the Jewish people
is clearly stated in Genesis:
"And Abraham will be a great
and mighty nation and the na-
tions of the world will be bless-
ed in Him.'' What was to be the
ideal of that nation? Power?
Racial superiority? No! The
ideal was to practice justice and
righteousness and to be a bless-
ing to all nations.
Before the nation could enter
the land promised to them, to
pursue its mission, it had to be
tested through suffering. Be-
ginning with the testing of
Abraham on Mt. Moriah, and
following with the enslavement
of the children of Israel in
Egypt, the ultimate goal was a
nation living as "Kingdom of
God" in its own homeland.
The meaning of the suffering
was interpreted by a prophet in
this verse from Deuteronomy:
"Know, that as a father dis-
ciplines his son, so the Lord
thy God disciplines thee." Dur-
ing the centuries of "Golus (dis-
persion) our people dreamed of
a return to their homeland. The
prayers and scriptural readings
during the Holidays are filled
with that longing.
"Behold a voice is heard in
Ramah Rachel weeping for
her children. Thus said the
Lord. Behold I will bring them
from the land of the North" .
The longing and superhuman
hope was for a new world, a
world in which "every creature
knows his creator and all be-
came one band to do the will of
God," living out their lives with
dignity. Alas the most bitter of
Jewish sufferings were saved
for our generation.
President Ford recoiled at the
sight of the gas chambers and
crematoria while visiting Aush-
witz on his recent European
tour. Who can forget the British
restrictions on Jewish immigra-
tion to the then "Palestine."
The tragedies of recent years
made the creation of the Jewish
State, Israel, in May 1948, a dire
necessity, for only a Jewish
homeland could and would open
its doors wide to the "Rem-
nants of Israel."
And yet, Dr. Chaim Weitzman,
who had dedicated himself to
the modern restoration, explain-
ed that the State was not an end
in itself, but a means to the re-
alization of the prophetic ideals.
As we approach the Bicenten-
nial, the 200th birthday of our
beloved Country, the U.S.A., let
us note Israel's example. Is-
rael has been the laboratory for
freedom, democracy and secur-
ity. Israel has gathered in the
persecuted from everywhere,
and has given them a home. It
has taken the strangest mixture
of oeoDles and has managed to
mold them into one free people.
Israel appears to be the social,
and above all, the spiritual
labo'o'nrv of the world.
It is not difficult to conclude
that the existence and security
of that small territory- is not
only a moral obligation of
American foreign nolicy, but a
historic and sacred dutv. Words-
worth describes "duty" as "The
stern daughter of the voice of
God." Let us heed his words
well.


Page 12-B
9>Jenistffcri(fibun
Friday, October 24, 1975
DAVID ALAN GUBERNICK
David Alan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Barry Gubernick, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning at Temple B'nai Israel.
He is an eighth grade student
at West Miami Junior High
School.
A kiddush will be held in
David's honor following the
service, with a reception Satur-
day evening at Forte Towers.
Relatives and friends from
Connecticut and Massachusetts
will attend.
ft ft ft
BERNARDO BURSTEIN
Bernardo, son of Mrs. Mar-
garita Burstein, will become Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Menorah
Saturday morning.
Bernardo attends Nautilus
Junior High School where he
is in the eighth grade.
ft ft ft
NEAL DAVID CAIDIN
Neal David, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley D. Caidin. will ob-
serve his Bar Mitzvah Saturday
morning at Beth Torah Congre-
gation.
An eighth grade student at
John F. Kennedy Junior High
School, Neal is a member of the
Hebrew High School of Beth
Torah's Harold Wolk Religious
School.
Guests will include his
grandmother, Mrs. Lillian Caid-
in of North Miami Beach.
ft ft ft
HILLARY LEONE
Hillarv. daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. William A. Leone, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah Saturday morning at
Temple Judea.
ft ft ft
GREGORY SCOTT SOKOLOFF
Gregory Scott, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Sokoloff. will become
a Bar Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing at Beth David Congregation.
The celebrant is a student in
the Beth David religious school
Hay class and attends Richmond
Heights Junior High School
where he is in the eighth grade.
His narents will host the Kid-
dush following services.
ft ft ft
SUSAN LORI ISICOFF
Susan Lori, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Isicoff. will ob-
serve her Bat Mitzvah Friday
evening at Beth Torah Congre-
gation.
An eighth grade student at
John F. Kennedy Junior High
School, Susan is in the Hebrew
High School of the congrega-
tion's Harold Wolk Religious
School._____________^^^_
1
Hope School's First
Art Show Getting Set
Hope School, Miami's non-
profit and nonsectarian school
for mentally retarded children
and young adults, is making
plans for its first annual art
show, to be held at the Ray At-
terbury Sculpting Academy, No-
vember 8 from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., and November 9 from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m.
Art work, including etchings,
jewelry, ceramics, paintings,
lithography, sculpture and pho-
tography, will be exhibited by
local artists, most of whom ex-
hibit their, art in many parts of
the world.
Hone School is dependent up-
on community support for its
education of children and yountj
adults in practical and cultural
courses. Admission to the art
show is free. In addition to the
artists' exhibits, there will be
some art work shown which
was done by several of the stu-
dents of the school.
B. Burstein G. S. Sokoloff
DAVID YEDLIN
JONATHAN BRODY
David, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Yedlin, and Jonathan,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Laurence
Brody, will be called to the
Torah as B'nai Mitzvah, Satur-
day morning, Oct. 25 at Temple
Sinai.
Eliat Pioneer
Women Salute
50th Birthday
Eilat Chapter of Pioneer
Women Council of South Flor-
ida will hear a report on the
national Golden Jubilee Con-
vention of the organization at
its monthly meeting Tuesday at
the Washington Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association Au-
ditorium, 1234 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach.
The 7:30 p.m. meeting is
open to the general public. Mrs.
Frieda Levitan, program chair-
man, has arranged a special
musical salute to the Pioneer
Women's 50th anniversary.
Delegates to the national con-
clave, which was held Oct. 19-
22 at the Deauville Hotel, in-
cluded Mrs. Rena Miller, presi-
dent; Mrs. Helen Sassower,
treasurer; and Mrs. Goldie
Rubinstein, recording secre-
tary.
Mrs. Sara Brucker, publicity
chairman, said the Eilat Chap-
ter also has opened a new mem-
bership campaign to augment
the membership of the unit
named in honor of Israel's new-
est port city.
Bar-Han Dinner
Plans Finalized
Plans for the first Bar-Ilan
University dinner ever to be
held in Florida were mapped
this week at meetings of lead-
ers of the Florida Committee
for Bar-Ilan and the chancellor
of the University, Dr. Joseph
H. Lookstein.
Dr. Lookstein, who also is
national president of the Syna-
gogue Council of America, is in
Miami Beach to advise the state
organization on its activities.
The dinner, which will cele-
brate the 20th anniversary of
the university located in Ramat
Gan, Miami Beach's sister city
in Israel, will be held March 21.
Mayor Harold Rosen of Mi-
ami Beach is cochairman of the
Florida Committee for Bar-Ilan
University with Judge J. David
Liehman as vice chairman.
Democratic Show Finalizes
Plans For Vaudeville Show
The Biscayne Democratic
Club has finalized plans to stage
a gala vaudeville show at its
next meeting November 10 at
8 p.m. at Washington Federal
Building, 1234 Washington
Avenue.
William J. Schusel. Bank of
Miami Beach wee president
who is coordinating the pro-
gram, announced that the show
will feature Danny Leslie and
Fred Zuker, recording, TV and
stage stars.
Larry Taylor, president, will
be in charge.
Schwartz Addresses
Beach B'nai B'rith
Gerald Schwartz, past presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Lodge
of B'nai B'rith and former
president of the South Florida
Zionist Federation, will address
members of the Beach lodge
Friday at 12:30 p.m. in the Ci-
vic Room of the 100 Lincoln
Road Building.
Gershon Miller is chairman
of the B'nai B'rith luncheon
club.
Schwartz, Southeastern re-
gional director of the American
Red Magen David for Israel,
will discuss the recent United
Nations vote equating Zionism
with racism.
He is executive vice chair-
man of the Florida Committee
for Bar-Ilan University in Is-
rael and chairman of the Is-
rael Committee of the Dade
County Council of B'nai B'rith
. Lodges.
Scouting Show Planned
South Florida's Scouting Star
Spangled Spectacular will be
held December 5-6 at the Mi-
ami Beach Convention Center.
The spectacular, a presenta-
tion of Scouting built around an
Americana theme, is a story of
what it was like to live in the
early United States.
Tickets may be purchased
from any Cub or Boy Scout.
Adoth Yeshurun Plans Show
A "Market Place in Jerusa-
lem" is being planned by Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun for Novem-
ber 2.
This second annual show will
feature area artists and crafts-
men
Admission is free to the
event which will be held from
11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
ANSWERS: STEINBERG, ALLEN, BROOKS. KAP-
LAN FIELDS, ARTHUR, RIVERS, RICKLES. FELD-
MAN, MORRIS, VERNON. BERMAN.
Regional Magen David Offices
Open Operation On Beach
American Red Magen David
for Israel, the organization
which supports Israel's official
Red Cross service, the Magen
David Adorn, has opened South-
eastern United States regional
offices in t>e 420 Lincoln BoaJ
Building. Miami Beach.
Sol Drescher. Miami Beach
investor and civic leader, is
Southeastern chairman of the
American Red Magen David for
Israel. He will supervise activi-
ties of the agency in 11 South-
eastern states from the new of-
fice in Suite 446.
Gerald Schwartz, a member
of the national board of di-
rectors of the American Zion-
ist Federation, has been named
Southeastern regional director
of the Red Magen David.
Schwartz heads a Miami Beach-
based nublic relations, market-
ing and fund raising agency.
The only organization in the
United States authorized to so-
licit n" **"Wt funds for the Mi
gen David Adorn, the Americai
Red Magen David for Israel re-
ceives no allocation from the
United Jewish Apoeal, low!
Emergency Fund. State of [>
rael Bonds or any other it-
erated fund raising source,
Drescher said.
Drescher said chanters of the
Red Magen David will be form-
ed in such key Southeaster!
communities as Hollywood. Ft
1 !.j.-rdrt' and Atlanta. A
Greater Miami chapter, with
Howard G. Kaufman as pru-
dent, has been in operation for
some time.
Simuel Reinhard Floridi
state chairman, and David
Coleman. state president, will
work with Schwartz in setting
up the new chapt. -
Reinhard said there is an bfr
mediate need for six new blood-
"obiles in Israel
Federation Youth Attend Retreat
Four leaders of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation Young
Adults Division, from the South
Dade area, took part in the an-
nual retreat of United Jewish
Appeals Young Leadership Cab-
inet, held October 2-5. in Lake
Bluff. Illinois.
The four were: Michael Ad-
ler of Coral Gables. Young
Adults chairman; Ignacio Gol-
emberg of Coral Gables. Young
Adults Campaign chairman;
Barry Ross of South Miami.
Young Adults treasurer; and
Leonard Wien, Jr., of Con.
Gables. Young Adults B*
ti->n chairman.
Features cf the retreat in-
cluded a final report by 0*
s ing YLC chairman Donalds-
Gould. Albany. New **
presentations by .Vnbassadj:
Yaacov Morris. IMA Nationa.
chairmen Stanlev L Sloan;
Westfield. N.J.. and Gordon
Zacrs, Columbus. Ohio, m
Morrie Amitay. executive A
tor. America Israel Public st-
rain Committee (AIPAC
Dazzlipg Israeli
Piapist!
ILANA
VERED
Special Souti?
Florida Recital
Sunday, Jan. 25,1976 8:30 p.m.
"She makes music that ebbs
and flows, sings and soars."
TICKETS ON SALE NOW!
$5.00 $3.95 (Slud.nl. half price)
Jmph cSttf'Stiolom
AUDITORIUM
4144 Ch... Avenue, Miami Beacn PHONE: SS8-7M1
Tickets also available at; Allegro Music Howe,
coral Gables; Miami Beach Radio Co.. Lincoln
V?i .5,Ph0, Centers of Oadeland and
lWrt St; in Camera Shop, Normandy isle


Friday, October 24, 1975
+Jewlsti Fhrktian
Page 13-B
Hillel Day School Breaks
Ground For New Facility
Hillel Community Day School
.ill break ground at its new
Hte, 191st Street and N.E. 25th
.,venue. The new Hillel will b->
-ituated on 6Vi acres of lanJ
..cjoining the new Jewish Com-
v.iinitv Center, according to
] [arshall Baltuch, executive di-
rector.
Master of Ceremonies for the
.Jternoon will be Michael
-check. President ot the Hillel
C emmunity Dav School. The dig-
itariefl who will extend greet-
ings are Sen. Serman Winn, who
r.iong with his wife, Roslyn, will
be the honorees at the Annual
Tinner Dance. November 1st;
."ong. Bill Lohman, Councilman
Henry Scott Harris, Councilman
Leonard Hclfand, Councilwoninn
Marjorie McDonald. Councilman
Harry Cohen, Councilman Mil:
i.ittman and State Rep. Gwen
Margolis.
Rabbi Max LiDSchitz spiritual
nader of Beth Torah Congrega-
:;on will speak at representative
(* all the congregations in the
North Dade Community. Rabbi
Harry Schwartz, spiritual leader
of the Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter, will extend his wishes. Both
of these congregations have es-
tablished on-goine scholarship
funds for Hillel children.
Representatives from the
Greater Miami and South B rew-
ard Federation will address the
fathering.
The chairman of the Building
Fund is Dr. Joel B. Dennis, the
Founding President of Hillel,
who presided over the day-
school for its first vears.
Involved with the building
committee is Arthur Lipson,
treasurer of Hillel. who, along
with Site and Development
chairman William Wolowitz,
have planned the new Hillel to
be housed in a four building
complex. Two wings will b3 for
classrooms; another will be the
cafetorium. which will seat 500
people at tables or 1,000 audi-
torium style.
Two separate meat and dairy
kitchens will occupy the third
wine, and an administration and
specialty wing for aits and
crafts and science labs will fill
the fourth wing of the new
school, according to Rabbi Al-
bert Mayerfeld, principal.
Land preparation and con-
struction will commence im-
mediately with the school ready
for opening in the fall of 1976.
When all the buildings are com-
pleted, plans call for a capacity
of 500 children, after which ad-
ditional facilities will be con-
structed. Hillel will still main-
tain its policy of no more than
20 students in a classroom.
The entire community is in-
vited to attend this occasion in
the history of the Hillel Com-
munity Day School.
The 1975 Israeli Chassidic Festival, a musical review
featuring Israel's leading popular Biblical songs, is com-
ing to Miami Beach November 1 for one show at South
Convention Hall. The festival, returning to the U.S. for
the fourth year, is a musical export based on Israel's an-
nual Chassidic Song Festival. The latter is a nationwide
competition held under the auspices of the president of
the State of Israel. Israel's top performers present their
wngs, modern compositions set to Biblical verse. The
winning songs, judged by the audiences, are then pre-
pared and staged for the export theatre production. This
year's Israeli competition, in which hundreds of songs
were entered, was performed in Jerusalem, Tel Aviv and
Haifa. The two-hour extravaganza will feature solos and
choruses of ballads and rhythmic medleys on Biblical
themes, costumed and, for the first time, choreographed
to chassidic folklore. There will also be chassidic story-
telling. Tickets are available at the South Convention
Hall Box Office.


M r-y**. 1 k
Beth Am's Troubadors
Perform- For Pioneer Womeh
PRISCILLA R. PERRY
Perry Named
Institute Chief
Priscilla R. Perry, interim di-
rector of the Center for Urban
and Regional Studies of the
University of Miami, has been
named director of the Institute
for the Study of Aging, it was
anounced by acting vice presi-
dent for Academic Affairs Dr.
Sidney Besvinick.
The Institute was created at
the Center for Urban and Re-
gional Studies in March 1974 to
coordinate and develop the
University's aging activities -
research, academic training and
community service.
The concept of an Institute
on Aging was the result of a
year-long study of the Univer-
sity's resources in aging under-
taken by an interdisciplinary
Task Force on Aging of the
University's Research Council.
The Troubadors. Temple Beth
Am's silver-toned group of
strolling musicians and singers
performed at the national con-
vention of Pioneer Women at
the Deauville Hotel last Octo-
ber 19. With their own guitar
accompaniment they offered
lyrical renditions of both tradi-
tional and modern Israeli folk
music. On this occasion they
shared the spotlight with the
Hon. Sargent Shriver, the con-
vention's guest speaker.
Future performances by the
Troubadors this year will in-
clude entertainment at the
Shabbat dinner at Beth Am
Temple on North Kendall Dr.,
on November 21, and appear-
ances at the Round the World
Fair at Tropical Park on Feb-
ruary 8 and the Beth Am Bonds
for Israel Dinner on December
6. Spring dates include a re-
turn to Disney World where
they had a successful appear-
ance last Memorial Day and
trips to Daytona Beach and Tal-
lahassee.
This year the 14 to 17 year
old Troubador minstrels include
David Schwartz on the guitar
plus Amy Katz, Brad Katz, Jani
Klein, Karen Lanster, Meridith
Leshaw, Lynn Levine, Debbie
Liedner. Amy Litt, George Mar-
kovich, Karen Miller, Diana
Rose, Larry Schwartz, Steve
Silverstein and Marlene Stein-
berg. Their six and seven year
old mascots are Debbie Kline,
David Segal and Michelle Wein-
er.
The Troubadors are under
the direction of Harriet Potlock.
an alumnae of the Peabody Con-
servatory. Groups wishing tc
have the Troubadors perform
at their social functions should
call the Temple Beth Am of-
fice.
Steve Snyder was appoint-
ed district sales represen-
tative for the Fort Lauder-
dale-Hollywood area, Rick
Williams, regional director
for Sitmar Cruises announc-
ed. Snyder served as social
director on both the com-
pany's twin luxury vessels,
the T.S.S. Fairwind and the
imagine
Weddings by E. Allen Becker Photographers
*175
AS LOW
AS
Bar Mltxvahs Even Lets
Portraits From $50.00
E. Allen Becker
426 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Home and Garden portrait. 532-2351
We restere
old photographs.
Direct from Tel Aviv & Carnegie Hall and a successful four of 50 U.S. Cities
IQjr SOUTH DADE HEBREW ACADEMY PRESENTS
Israeli Chassidic festival
Israel's most popular
stage production
Is coming to
SOUTH CONVENTION HALL
ONE NIGHT ONLY
SAT. EVE NOV. 1st 1975- 8:30 PJM.
DONATION $4.50 $5.50 $6.50 $7.50
Tickets Available at the Box Office.
For Further Information or Group Discount
Call 532 1851 or 861 3981
Tickets also available at
Jordan Marsh
Downtown Miami
A 163rd Street,
North Miami Beach
Tonn "ran "rjODO
I


Page 14-B
+JetsitfkrJ(0ar
Friday, October 24.
1971
Glaucoma TetAh Offered Free
UA1 WOTtCr
legal a-nci
IMMKOTKI
The Florida Society for the
Prevention of Blindness an-
rexmoe* its October schedule
of free public Glaucoma screen-
ings provided in cooperation
with Metropolitan Dade Coun-
ty, the Lions Clubs and the
Eye Tests Given To Kids
By CG B'nai B'rtth W
The Coral Gables chapter of
B'nai B nth Women are aiding
the Society for Prevention of
Blindness in giving free eye
tests to pre-school children in
series and kindergartens in
the southwest area.
About seventy children will
be ttrrl at the chapter s next
project at the South Miami Lu-
toeran Church. Mrs Irving
f*t" serving as chairman,
will bold two sessions to acom-
roodate the children.
Mrs. Matiin will be aided by
Herb Schurowitz. Joe Levine.
Rose Klinger. Frank Sparber.
Sam Kurland Ben Morgen-
stern. Joseph Feldman and Da-
vid Hollander.
OftT Nottend Meeting
Attracts Local Members
Women's American ORTs
23rd Biennial Convention will
be held at the New York Hil-
ton. October 26 to 30th. Nation-
al board members will attend,
and the 32 southeastern region
chapters will be represented.
ORT (Organization of Reha-
bilitation through Training),
moves to convention to
strengthen its commitment to
the future of Jewish life in the
Diaspora and Israel.
Guect speakers will include
Ambassador Chaim Herzng. Is-
raeli delegate to the UN and
New York Governor Hugh
Carey.
Florida region members will
bear a full report of the con-
vention at the Mid-Year Growth
conference in Miami. Dec. 4th
LEGAl NOTICE
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVGNTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF RLOPIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO 75-3373J
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: Vbe Mamas* of
JBRPIE WBIBF.
!. i ner-Wtfe.
aod
JOSBPH WEISS.
Respondent -Husband.
T JOtttjPH WEISS
Et Sol Motel
ills Miracle Mil*
Tiuaon. Arizona SS705 ________
TOT' ABE HEREBY NnTTF*rTT>
that ar, action for Dissolution of Mar-
riaye has been filed ayainst you and
> j ;>re required to serve a copy of
petar a/iMai defenea, W any, to it
on OEOgiGE GLLBEHT, attorney for
Petitioner, abas i aMrem is One Ll-
coln Road ByUdiny Miami Beach.
Florida OlD, apd fie lh original w h
the clerk of the above styled court on
or befoae November \M. 1FJS; fcthar
wi ;- lelaalt will be eat e red ayain**
>.u for the relief denaandd in the
rorrnlaint 'r petition
This notice ahall be puteisawd one*
each week for four c-r,wtn'i weeks
In THE JHWIiJH FlXiR'&IAN.
WITN4EM my band and the seal of
(aid rourt a' Miam. Florida on Una
22nd dav i tol
HARD P HRINKBB.
A* Dade County. Florida
By T. SNEEDEN
A- Deputy OUrk
" u C w:
<"4-Sl 11 7-74
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JLDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 75-33M6
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
In Re Th* Marrsay;tr Ot
JEREMIAH JONES, husband and
EARTHA LEE JONES, wife
TO: EAHTHA LEE JONER
Rt NO 2 Box rn
Hollyhill. South Carolina.
TOI* ARE HEREBT notified that a
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed again*! you and you
are hereby oaenaired I* urn a copy *
your answer or other ajeadmy to the
Petition on the husband"* Attorney,
ARTHUR W KARIJCK. whose ad-
dress Is 1454 .V W. 1? Avenue. Miami.
Florida 33125, and file the original
with is* Clerfc of th* above styled
Court ov> or before this 28 day of
Nor., WS. or a Dfcfault will be en-
tered against you
DATasD this 22 day of October,
1975.
liK-HAHD P. HRINKER
Clerk of the CircnM Court
By a FHEL-BKICK
SO. 10/24-J1 11/7-14
ws
de
Florida Regional Medical Pro-
gram.
Saturday. Oct 25. screenings
will be held at the Perrine
Shopping Center from 10 ajn.
to 3 pm.
On Tuesday. Oct. 26. the
Lions Eyemobile will be station-
ed at the corner of Lincoln
Road and Euchd Ave. in Miami
Beach from 10 to 3.
Next Thursday. Oct. 30.
screenings will De offered in
the St Francis Hospital Cafe-
teria from 10 to 2.
LfCAl NOTKf
NOTICE UNDER
FCTITiOLS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB H&KEBY GIVEN .ha:
rage
iiMneae under ihe fict.-.,<* name
EjaPUtE HOeaUEB MEAT A
LTBT MARKET : .44
Inmi Patch FV.-TNla intend*
er said name with the Clerk
' uaa ..-'u:- Coart of Dad* Couny.
da.
"44 COLUKE AVE O'RP.
By EULVE KATZ President
LANDER A B1RNETT
is:- Mal.ir. Bnriai
At uca =.: LaH
N- : Lincoln Road Baild*n
Miarr. B*':h. Florida
M- ::.:--.<
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
.W.Ti'.fc IB HKHEi. lilw,:.
: f to er t^rt in
Baolnooa under th* f.rtvx-u* najrie of
Ail.l.H' -fK APARTMENTS at !!.-
Aiesondila Drive. On* i>--:a fxridh
interxis to rirter "oid nara* w.h the
-.-: of the CircjuK C'ur: : Iiade
oonty, Fkrtda.
M G BEL1>W.~
SHAPIRO FRJEt- WEIL MMMBB
4 .'.....' '.:. !VJ
Miami B-m b Florda tll
AUonwyi for M. G BELLOWS
1. IT-Jt-Jl 11 T
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
JOHN R. BLANTON
PROBATE NO. 75-SS53 (S3)
:.-. RE: Eiau ~.'.
HENRY YOUNG
-
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Ti All Croaitori arid All Btrson? Hav
ir.B '-laioss or Demand* Arams: Said
Srisvtf
You we hereby no-tfMd and re-
quired ;. pr mand? *hn you niv have aa-ainst
the estate of H.VRY Y'''VO
deceased late ol IsmWt Couty, F;or;da.
f- th- CufUii Judfr^e of fade Connty.
and file the same in dovdicate and ju
.ded in Section 7 K. r:rta
St 'UTth< j-e ir r>ade Couotv. F'.or
Ida, mtlhtm four calendar rmuuhs frsrr
Ol< ttmc I :he f:rt publication I
of, or the Fame will b*- barred.
Filed a: Miami. Florida, tms I St*
day r? October. A J> I UAH! LYNN YOI'NG
At EzOGpllix
Firm subJIcation 6f thl mii< > n
f Oembrr. lf-75
N HAYS & GRi-NIiV. ERG
A'.tome* for Executrix
Ot Aiasiey Bid*:.. Miami. PL. SMW
____________^_________ 1" 1T-2V
! TNC CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
MTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JUR'SDICTiON DIVISION
CASE NO. 7S-281S8
(Judge James W. Kehoe)
!N RB- THF PETITION OP
GRACE PERAZA.
the natural parent and mother;
and
GEOHGB P;RAa*.
the aoootinr stepparent
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
FOR ADOPTION
TO: BBAULJO UA.NALS
Residence T'nlrnowti
TOT BRAfl.IO MAXALS B<
deace and llailir.r Address Unknown,
ar< nerecy nifi>-d to file rota An-
rarr to th. PETITION FOB ADOP-
TION with the Clerk of toe Court and
mail a copy to the B^titMiners' At-
torney. I/JU1F <;i.AZIBR, ESQUIRE
11711 Biscayne Iv.ulavard. North Mi-
ami, Florida 33181 on or before the
-r day of November. IMS; or this
PETITION FOR ASK'PTION filed
asau.Ht y*u will be taken as confessed
W ITS USE nw bars* and the-oeal of
sa:d court at Miami. Florida, on this
10th day of October 1S75
RICHARD P "BRINKER
As Clerk. Circuit Court
By I. 8NKUX.N
A- Iw-r.utv Glerk
f-lreult Court Seal;
10.24-31 11,7-l#
CIRCLT COURT, 1ITH JUDICIAL"
CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NO. 75-32999
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF:
I1BUKEUL. BARAISON,
Petitioner-Husband.
vs.
CHRISTINE PAAAISON.
Beopondan t W if*.
You. CHBIBTINE PAJJiAUt>N. RB-
SIKENCE UNKNOWN, arc hereby
notified to arrve a mpgr of your An*.
ner to the Dlssolutian of Marriace fil-
ed aeaiaat yott upon husband's attor-
ney. GEOMOM NICHOlJsB. BBQ.. 11
N W 12th Ayeaao, Miami. Florida
33136. and (Be orUdnal with Clerk
of <"ourt on or before November 28,
1&75- othorcviho the Petition will be
confessed by you.
Dated this 16 day of Ottob*r, 1*75
RiCHABFi P BRINKER CLCRK
By L BARNARD
Deputy Clerk
10/24-31 11/1-14
NOTICE OF ACTtON
constructive service
(no property!
in the cibcuit court of the
eleventh judicial crrcut
of Florida in and for
dade county .
CIVIL ACTION NO. 7S-JasT7
GENERAL JUBISOICTtON DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IN HE THE MAKKLAj.-
UEAJA B. laiLDSitDU.
Petitioner Vkue.
and
ji>8K A 1ZUU1ERDU.
iii T- JOSt A. iJSMLlEKDU
2MS W Wilaoa
Y-A- jK If"T" NoTIFlEi
. aa avuoa for Jj.w*au*i i-^. baa D**n Ulea aipunti you Odd
>ou are rsisur :c r\e ^..
.. ar BMsSBl Unses. A
...r-.elo M- A4PKH. BBtl 1*01 leT-Pe-
'.luoner. wtnie auoress s '.**
Ava.u-.. Miami. Florida M145.
:i.:... -.in tiie ci*r
u.t aawc s>
. : '
:11 be aatarec aa.f
- ] lad
. | .cd once
east for ftur Hjtttiti've Ti
H. JEWISH FLOK1D1AN
i..-: B) ... : aod the srai Of
oaWt : *- m; r>rKia nr
. :. Bad : 0 '
.-.A.-.L 1 i UNJaER.
A- j:- (5 u-:
U': Fk>r:da
Bj FKtDEKJCK
A- It; o:.. Cterfc
III I Sea.
M.."Ai M Afuttt,. Eaq.
\ 1"N a BjNEIKO
147 S W 27U) A. ee.u-
.t.+ju. Ftertda
.4- i :: 7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO. 75-J304T
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE OF ACTION
IN RE. THE .MARRIAGE OF
. : .".RAY MALJNA
Petitioner.
ar.d
PATE MA1.INA
Respondent
Ti FATE MAI-iNA
tin Baal '- Bi
BrcKiyn New York
You are notified thai ar. .:.or. for
'Intlon cf Marriage | .. njod
against ya and you are required to
-erve a c p> of y ur -men defer
if a:;. n LO S A EPSTEIN. P*-
tiuorsar's attorr-'. aliuat addre> -
4re I...... .".'ac Miami Beach, V
Ida '313*. jr. before the 2Sth day
i I N< resnber :he ong-
with the Clerk '.f thit Court
belan -. p.-.liianer <
rr.ey or tmrr.. reafter:
otherwise a defaU entered
asainet yuu Cor the -emanded
in the corapiai-
WITNESS try hand arrf seal of
ur- < r. : U bat 1971
RiCHABD P BRINKEB
A- Cier-. I --. Court
By: I. BNBEDEN
A- L-JU-. I
M- 11.7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO. 75-6121
:. i.K. fc*late> 0f
GLADYS R THOMPSON,
a-k/a PBNNY THOMPSON
de^^nsKi
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Tc All Creditori asM All Para bi Hav-
injj < Mum. ur Dana...:- At.,....
:e.
Yoy are ufled aljd .._
ed ui artaer any ciaioa* a.s> deanands
*<* yoaj may have a*-*ins-, the eg-
^:r "^^uAi'vs H THOMPSON.
a k,a PENNY TH.i\,P8(,K ^ ^Q
late of Miami. Dade <*Oes.'y. Florida
to th Circuu Judyea of -Dad* CoJnT?
,r.d .,|fc the same in duplicate and a
aawided in Section 733 1s. FlSida
.-tatajas in *aar c-ffja, in ;h. Cowtv
Sfffff'a' '".iS-* COUn "**>".
u um .. ur caloadar n-.unios from the
uaae of the flrat oubUcati... here^ cr
ame will be barred "***- '
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 16th
day of October, AD \yn
CARL, R THOMPSON
A* Administrator
the 24tb day of i >. tober I9J5
A JAY .RISTOL
Attorr..-> for Administrator
21 N.K First A venae, Miami. Fla
io a*-3i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF sLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
FRANK B. DOWLING
PROBATE NO. 75-2344
In RE: Estate of
OBNEJ'.Ai. GRANT ORVIN
daoeaaad
NOTICE TO ORSOITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
taj.Clalme or Demands Apainst Said
You are hereby notified and reajuir-
!iil,*^*,rt any cl>n>" *>! demand.
which you may have against the es-
tate of OBNtJRAL GRANT flRVIN de-
ii^.th* *** ln d>'oate and as
Provided in SeoUon tUJkt, Florida
iTtrJ^f'* '".Dade County, Florida,
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will ie barred
.J?tle* Miami, Florida, this lfth
day of Oelober. A D 1975
BVA ORVIN
Aa Administratrix
th 9?.KPT"Cai'on of ,nlB no"co on
o,M?VlLj72K '' ""''-'. 17S.
'' 1I.LBRJCO SOSTCHIN
A*torney for Administratrix
101 N.W. ltth Ave.
10 24-31
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOUS NAME LAW
SOTICE IS HSREBY GIVEN MuM
^derjaarcad denr* tC.tnsage: :n
%aiees a: tm CoBlna ATenae MI-
axn: Be* u"dtr ;ht f '
. -ame of TRAVEL MART
TftAVELMART intends to reer.ater the
. with the Clerk of the L:r-
- u-- of I'adt Couaty. Florida.
V. VLLY"S TOLTt* BC
Bar id B*r.der. Preaedert
ILANDEB a BCRNETT
m Engender
Ailaraay at Law
- Hi B'.if .
Van: Bea :b. Fla-
l-14-i: ll'-il
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
HEREBY GIVEN that
erMyrsed desiring !< engage
Oder the f uUotis name
.- ~H LADE DIVERS at 1320
Highway H' rr."^''
u :er said name
.-. r j Oaatfl of

wt'Al A CORPOBATWN
>...:.. IS .-HEPPARD
for Ql
- .v :( Avetue
M.am. Flor.da. 33176
1 .4-3: .. 7:4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DAOE COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
PROBATE NO 75-S37S
...... '
PACKMAN
VOTICE TO CREDITORS
and A*) Person
Having Liaune ot lera*nd Agair.tx
Saaa Eati
I requir-
ed to present any -laims and demands
_ .-t_.;. ban aitair^: taa e#-
' R \M NG pa > KMAN dacasaed
-.r : Dade County Phial ay. te the
Juige- : DsoM ur,i>. and
-
.-*< -on 7M M V Ida >-t.
::.e | t e i our.ty
' at' nut) Florida,
foar :- .'..-.-; i abji aliaa an :
the same will be barred
-d at Miami. Florida, this Sth
1 tobe-. AD. :?7"
PENJAMIN KELTON
Aa AdtjsiaaBtratt -
:---:. k
: ".:. --J. Utli.
;SEPH W. MALEK
Attorney for Administrator
'* Lino.ir. Road
Mlazal Beach, Florida 331 S
_______________________ltVM-11
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION
NO 7S.317M
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
9LET F r F LOWERY. JR.
Petitioner-Husband,
vs
OLA IX'WERT
Respondent -Wife
TO: OSCBOl^ l.OWERT
3Slot 'urndit Avenue
Cleveland Ohi<
V OSCEOLA IX>WBY. are
hat a Bill Com.
'.' Ir\< -. e h- I oen filed
' u axe rroaired to
.. u- anawer or P'. ad-
. ".olair.t or the
fa.""- '--.. ootii BRONIfl
ild BTBPHJN H Ro".
SEN Salti -: i. i.PaU M .
' file the
.'Vai^ng in the
of the Clerk of -he Ctrl Df{ Court
r I afore tbe Wh d.y r.; Norera-
" "' iudg-
r:. d-fault Bin br catpen ayalaat
; / ::- daw adad || the
Bill of i mo:
IkaU be mibl.shed once
' four r-. nsecutlve week*
BH FLORJDJAN
I"VE AND ORDHBED a: Miami
Vi'"!'--- "k ',*y of w<**'.
H"-H\Rr RRTNKF-R CLFRK
Oircail Cuurt, Dade County
f:<
By T. 9NEBDEN
, Dewuy clerk
" r. i* Court ?eall
--------------------------._________w-_i'u:?.4.si
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
vNot.. E is HEREBY GIVEN that
underatyped, dealriny to engage in
*;;** < 'i-ti,ioUs name of
FEDLRALK'N Ml JERES IiF FM
PRESA Y pr.-fesionai.es IJ-~:
NO-AMERICANOS l 711 BeTcTm
l to register s,d name wHb
- J. Circuit court of r52
DBA ADELFa ALVAREZ. President
711 Beaccm Bivd. Ajyi i-
Miami. Fla. SI1J5
1'17-J4-31 H/7
IN 'HE CIRCUIT COURT OF YNsB
OF FLORIDA. IN AND PR
DADE COUNTY
,r ?B*TE N- M-511 (Blsaton)
In RE: Estate f '
LOUIS PI I8TER
I- naaod
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR OlSTRIBtmON
... AND FINAL DISCHARGE
. NOT'pJ hereby yiva that we
have filed our Final Report and-Pe-
tition for Disinuetfion and Fln.1 VZ.
charge as Co-Ee-wlort. of the eaale
IMS win Jth "a> "' NuveiabrrV
.' 'll appiy to ln* Honorable Cir-
u.t Judge, af Dade Couy.ty, JtodB.
for d^Hh.iL0' "'d,W"' R^Prt and
:fb00V;onbeTe18-f'aM,"', Th'8
IRVING SOLOMON
, REfJlNA PtJSTER
JJH".'f' MEDVIN. Attorney
1032 duPont Building
Miami, Florida 53131
Tel: 379-7615
If in-i7-r4-?i
T
Saw
r>.
:
-
* OB
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT or T^T
I1TM JUOICIAL CIRCUIT s J"
FOR DADE COUNTY. f.m n,0
N PROBA-E DA
MO. rs-S944
If RE Estate of
J< SEPHINE DIAZ MOUNa
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDlTCP.4
: A. Creditors and
r.g CUtma or Demand* A^B',,aM-
EaaaM>:
Y<^i are hereby r,<
quired to pros.at ray .,.,,'""'
mands which y. .- ~*
:ate of JOSBPHlNi 'Sf
UNA deceased Ut. ^ *'
Fkr:da to the Circuit .
>. and file ti /**
cate and as provided :
. Staiaiea.
ui.l> rourth,*..
> PlBllia, wrthm :\
from *. ana '. ;
Dl led a: M .'-:.
f < loaaber a :
MANUEL I i.AZ
As Et Ul
' publicali'.i
:ih day "f I h
IN H GII.L- .
-rev for Executor
..i.ayne Uoui<
________________________________U :-*
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
IN THE CIRCUIT CO'.RT or tms
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCtTT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOfl
DAOE COtS-Y
GENERAL JURISDlCT OS D'VISION
Civil Action No "i-iTSJl
' THE mark;
ANNA '.i'yLlsFAitR
I
and
Nathan goldp.v
: 'ti- baiMUBaanond
ACTION FOR DiS;:_.Tl0N
OF MARRIAGE
Tl NATHAN OOI
Bj ^ h Street
!>vere. Mass
ARE HK1: aa
that :. act on for D >.,.-.
-,ar has been (Had yog sid
you are rsaeiitLd -, (.,,-. rf
;. i u: arrittea d. fens. i0 jj
... Harvey ricm.m.w attotaayfer
Petitioner, wbosr addx< -- i> MS Li
'H-; Road. Miam: F!orM
3S13S. and file the irtytnal m : :b
elark of the above ra
before November IJ i.trwia
,- default will be enter I ra --t ro<
lor the reasef daanrsae.i the cay.
piaiat or yatttlon
Thie notice shall lie published om ,
each week for four ...-,.. ul * .:. THE JEWISH Fl."'I: I.IAN
WTTNBBB nay hand and ".. Maid
said oourt at Miami. Flonc.^. on Ua
lfth day af Ootobei
RICHARD P KR1NKER,
Clerk. Circuit Court.
Dade-Coun' v nda
By I- SNEKDBN
Dapu'v
(CirouJt Court Soali
HARVEY RICHMAN
Attorney for Wife-i'etuiontr
MB I-incola Bead. M ...
Florida Ul Uat-e*U
______________________ U1
IN Tr4 CIRCUIT COURT OF THI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOR
DADE COUNTY
PROBATE D'VISION
JOHN R. BLAN'ON
PROBATE NO 75-H1I
ln P.E Estate of
i ].."a.\' nn.MAN
deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T< All Creditors and \\ PersonsHaa.
i.s Claims or Docaa Mtaaa
Estate:
Yio are hen Io and n>
ou red to preseat an:. lainu kni It-
ma mis which y\, "naj '' ar3j
the estate of COI.MAN HI ikAl
deceased late of Dad. i ui : F7onm
the Circuit J.U'ly.^- Dad CsoaO.
ard file the same in lui at* andd |
l*. vided in St-ti..i '
i-tat ulea. In their office! la :b< av
:> i-ourthcnise fit I "?
Ida. within foar ealamuv m> th ;
the time of the flrsl ,; *""" i
' '.. or the saroa will :.. I :.rred
Filed at Miami, r'londa, thu u |
dny of October. A 11
ANNA HI 1.1!AN-
AS Ev
r.rst publication Of ihU nctice
'. '7th day oi C
SAMCBI.E GOLDMAN BN
Attorney for Executrix
3a 71 Street. Suit.
Miami Beach. Florida 11*1 .-I
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THl|
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO FOK
DAOE COUNTY
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPERTY]
CIVIL ACTION NO. "...
GBN4ERAL JURISDICTION DIV"S'"
ACT-ION FOR DISSOLUTION
OH MARRIAGE ffi
IN RE: CLAIHE VBRON.' A *
WsFB
and
WWAfiD JOBBPH IIA.-Kf-
Huabaod ,,, ....-,
TO ttDW.AaiP JOS1 HA--11
Hesldeuce Unki.. ^ I
V.T AIU-: HI
Uiat an action.for 1
rhvre baa been filed >,
you are taoiurr,i
a coPT '
n*i ara iBUHir. w n
yaur wriUaai -defens- '';,. pe
UIB BM.LEK .. "';, [jnc|
litloper. adlayavaddr,-- *-' rjofl
R-iad. Smie-Ufc MlaM at
Ma. and Ula. <
olark aftthaabaw ^rwi
bafor* Novaaabar 16. l:'.;- 'j^ -
default will be Mltered a**"1-
4dr tbe reJraf dawanded m ""
plaint or paUtsoa. u
Tbts- oatioa shall he P"*"*!",
each areea forr-raarr oo'"7?i"V!v
in THB,Jr3WaH F1-- >" n'A1V|,
WITNESS, my hand ;i said court at Miami. M-nda
lth day of October. I!",5;,,,.
RICHARD P BBINKBK
As Clerk. Clr. u:;<""rl
Dade Coumy FtorlOa
Bv ta 8NEE1
By .
As Denuty CM"
(Circuit Court Seal) .. n
].< -1


October 24, 1975
*jMftfe*flbr***
Page 15?B
P Annual Award Dinner To Honor Gerald Lewis
Anthony Noboa, president, dinner at the Fontainebleau Ho-
U6AIN0TKI
UGAl NOTKI
i United Cerebral Palsy Assor
(run ol Mian.:, Inc., announo
Ithat Frank-Smathwrs. Jr., hs
erf appointed- chairman of
^P's 6th Annual'Humanitarian
yard Dinner.
This year's recipient of. the
kard will be State Comptroller
Ir-ild A. Lawis. Master of
'monies for the Nov. 21st
Zink, of
tel will be Chuck
WTVJ, Ch. 4.
Reservations for the $100-
per-plate cinner can be. made
through" UCP Executive'. Direc-
tor John Horan at the UCP
Center.
Proceeds from the dinner
are used to assist in the sup-
port of the Infant Stimulation
Program at the UCP Center.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKHE1IY GIVEN that
ttia undermined, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious nanw
of SAVER SACK at 79.19 X. E. 2
Avenue, Mi;um Fla 3313S intendyl. to
register < Mild name with the-CtoHr-of-AXNE GRiJNEBERa.
the Circuit Court of rude County,
Florida
AJ-HEHTO D. AKSENAULT
10/24-31 11/7-14
Wtuaries
IA HAM, Annie R.. 90, of Coral
|>l b, Riverside.
Iv.v Xathan, of Miami. Levitt.
|f!ER. Joseph. 67, of North Miami
ch. Blasberg.
CKI STEIN. Paul 8>, of Miami
Blasberg.
MAN, Bertha, 90, of Miami.
DON, Edith, W. of Miami
.-h Riverside.
LKIt Adolph, 77, of Miami
ch Riverside. Interment Mount
bo Cemetery.
|g::i MAN. Annette. 51. of
mi Beach. Riverside.
P'HKR, Jacob. 86, of Miami
|rh Riverside. Interment Mt.
tbo i 'emetery
pt'H. Sidney, of North Miami
gch. Rlasberg.
OVHEHO. Murray E., 45, of
anil Beach. KiversUiax
SKI.. Louis. 71, of Miami Beach,
terside
friendship...
means someone cares
I GORDON FUNERAL HOME
I Seirtn^i the irauh Community since IUI
: OftTHOOOl
CONSERVATIVE
__ MfOBMSIHWICtS
EmtiwelGoiMadMt). HnGamwi
HryGidon(ltM> lamesB Golden
Telephone aBS.Mthl
IN
MIAMI
BEACH
Call JEfferson 1-7677
FUNERAL HOUB
1333 DAOE BOULEVARD
Edward T. Newman. F.D.
Sll VERSTEIN. Max H of North
Miami Beach. Blasberg
WEISS. Louis H of North Miami
H-.,h. Blasberg
FltllSO, Isabella, 77, of Ft. Lauder-
d.-i.e Riverside.
GOTTLIEB. Helen. 73. of Miami
Beach Riverside.
HELLER. Max, 74. of Miami Beach.
Riverside
MAO Nils, Erna. HedVlg. 69. of Miami.
Gordon. Interment Mount Nebw
Cemetery,
OREN6KY Abraham. 61. of Holly.
wood. ItiverHide.
SPrTAI.NIK. Jacob. S4. of Miami.
Levitt.
Hr NHARDT. Adolph, 62, of North
Miami. I-evltt.
BARR. Harry* SI, of Miami Beach
Riverside. Interment Star of David
.Memorial, Park.
FRERDMAN. Jacob. 75, of Miami
Beach, Riverside.
GOODMAN. Bertha. 71 of North Bay
Village. Newman
QitUBKlN, Samuel. 66. of Nerth
Miami Beach. Riverside
HA I PERT, .Helen. 75; of Miami
Beach. Rbrerside. Interment Mount
X.'bo Cemetery.
MARTIN Hen. of Mlami Beah.
Riversid..;
HI' WNKOFP. Olga. 81. of Miami
Gordon.
BRAUN. Samuel, of Miami Beach.
Levitt
'ORHix, a, Russell. of Hallan-
djle. Riverside. "^
CREENBRKG. Harry, of Miami
IS'iach. Levitt.
K'ESSI ER. Sadie. *, of Halland.-ile.
1 evitt
MENTIS. Gertrude, of Miami. I evitt
\ KM 7.'K. Sarah. 7.",. of Atlanta I i
Gordon.
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE.
(NO PROPERTY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF- THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-28654
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION
OF MARRIAGE
IX UK: THE MARRIAGE OF:
FRAXCISCO I'.IKLMAN,
and
EIJSA BIELMAN
TO: EUlSA B1ELMAN
Lint known residence:
Cafle Plan de Valladolid No. 350*.
Frnoionamlento Revuluciou.
Guadalajara. Jalk-oo, Mexico
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action for Dissolution of Mac*
rlage ha* been filed, against you. and
you are required to. serve, a copy of
your written defense*. If-any, to It on
GI.ADY*GKRSON, attorney, for- Re-
titioner. whose address is 1M- NtHft
12th Avenue. Miami. Dade t'ouaty.
Florida, and file the original with tfte-
clerk of the above styled court on or
before November 14. 1975; otherwise
a default; will be entered^ against ypu
for the relief demanded la the com-
plnint on petition.
This notice shall be published one*
each weejj for four, consecutive we eke
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
WITNESS my hand and the s-..l
of said court at Miami, Florida on
this 8th dav of October, 1975.
RICHARD P.- BRINKEB)
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Dade Coiintv, Florida
Ilv X A. HEWETT
As Deputy Clerk,
(Circuit Court Seal)
stone; sostchin koss, p.a.
101 N.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida. 33123
Attorney for Petitioner
10.'!0-'7-24-M
GELB
MONUMENTS INC.
Ipen tve'y Day Ci'oie.i Sabbath
140 iW 57th Avenue
r'noiie 266-2888
sfiwa
IEVITT
0
memorial chapels-.
1*21 PimbnM "a.
"^JEweT*"
Sons, Levitt. VtX
1S3H.-W. Duoc Hy.
North Miami. FlJ.
*44-t|1S
Albart Lj,lon. F.O.
865-2353
720 5.earyf7n# Street
.UXMMt,
xMall^
BiMiinnuiinia
PALMER'S
MONUMNT COM PA NY A l
I
flBtWAUZIO MEMOK
cwrroti CRATTSD
W OVK WORKJHOr
4444921-4444922
3279 S.W.Stk ST.. MIAMI
NOTICE OF ACTION.
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
(NO PROPER5TY)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'A-L C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANU FOR
DADE COUNJY
CIVIL Af T ON M" 7.oi->o
ACTION-BOR-DISSOLUTION .
OF MA'-F.IAGE
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
X HE: Th* Matr.as* of
PEARI. POLI."0r,
WliH.
anil
DANIKI. l'"l OC-.
Husband
TO: MR DANIEL POLLOCK
Kesi'lvnce I'nkniiwn
YOD ABB HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an ai-tioa for Diasoiution of M.u-
i-ia** hw been filed aicainst yoq ind
von are required to serve a cony of
vour w.itten defenses, if any, to l
on, Knitpey, Krooik.& .SchuiiUi'TK, at-
'orn-vs for Petitioner, whose addres.
;s 42" Lincoln. Ro.tr). Suite S1S, Mlsm1
lleach. Florida-3313^ ajid lila the orla-
nal with the clerk of'the above styl-l
ourt on or before November 14. IMS:
otherwise a default will be ent-r.'d.
igainst you for the relief demanded
in the complaint t natition.
This notl.e sha|I be tiublished one*
ach week for fimr consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FIOR'DIAN.
WITNESS ray hand and the seal of
said ourt it Miami. Flondi on this
3rd day of Octoher, 197*
RU'HARD P BRINKKI!
As <"!.'rk. Circuit ''.,Ur'
Dade County. Florida
By !, RNEEDHN
As Deputy Clerk-
(Circuit Court SenD
K'WifXRV. KPOOP A.
SCHEINBEPG. P A
12" 1 incoln Road Suite 512
Miam1 n.-.rh. Florida 331W
Attorney for Petitioner
UIP-17-24-31
ti I-'l Tida.
YDH ARE; REQUIRED
to serve, a
copy ol youc answer or other p'.ea'l-
ing on Plaifttlfra attorney, Malcoim
H Fr|edman, SftO Douglas Road, Coral
Gablej, Florida, 33184, << -i^injal in the office of the Clerk of
the above Court, on or before the
21 day of Xov la7i. in default of
whii-p the moiolnt will be taken as
conftvsed agalnel you for the reiief
renue:..il in Plaintiff's Complaint and
pleadings.
Dated this I'lb day of Oct.. 1975
I'.ICHARD P ItRINKEH. cjjjajK
Cl BWt "F THE CIRCCIT COI'RT
OF DADK CQI'MTY, FUHUDA
By L BAHXAKD
Deputy Clerk.
I') 17-24-31 II'-
\/yhert a Ibss occurs
away from home.
tmn BROTHERS
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC
Hfere and in IMewYork.
to assure swift ant-f
understanding service.
949.1t556 tKSJBOi.
85 West Dixie Highway T'AV'OO'TU
|e>ented by s. tevitt. f.o. 1921 Pembroke Rd.
Yotk: (212) 263-7(00 Queens Blvd. 76th Rd.Forest Hills, N.Y.
CONSTRUCTIVE- SERVICE
(NO PROPE^TVi
IN THE CIRCUIT O^IIOT nc THE
ELEVENTH JUOIQIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO.FOR
DAOE COUNTV
CIVIL ACTiOW NO 75.340
GENE"AL JUR4SD1CTION D'VISION
ACT40N Foq rIS' UTJON
OF MARRIAGE
i\- >'F -eHEMAHRlAOE OF:
DOIOI'ES DAVfLA,
Petitioner.
mil
OIII1 ERMO IIA\ II^A.
Respondent.
TO: Of'Tl I ERMO DAVII A
Cist known residence)
Call* 21. No. 1313
nwimi. (Boyaca)
Colombia
YOU ARE HHPKBV NOTIFIED
that an action 'or Dissolution of
, Marrlar.4 has b-en filed asraimd vou
->wd V'HI a-'* reooieerl to se*-ve a CODY
of your written defeneee. if.any. to it
>n 'II ADYS OMHRON. attorney foe
PaHtioner. whose iddres* is 101 N.W.
12th Avenue. Miami. VWtta 3S1I3.
md file the original witneth* clerk of
,hK ahoye itvledi court on or before
N'ov 2t, 117V otherwise -i default
wdl. be entered- against ypu. for the
relief demanded In, the compLiint or
net'tlon.
This notice shall be nuhlivhed. once
.earn week for tout, enwacuttv*' w*ek.
In-THF. .JK.VJ3H> HIORIDIAN
WITNESS mv hand snd he seal of
a^ -' 'Urt *t Ntiimi. Florida on thfa
10ib dav of October. 175.
RICHARTf P BRINfCBR:
As Clerk. Circuit-Court
Dade County. FTotiila
By S JAFMB
As n-'ou:> i ,'M-k
((Jrcurt-OreiTt itat)
OIADYS CEItSON. ESQ.
M N VV 12th Avenue
Miami. Florida 33128
Attorney for Petitioner
10/17-24-31 11/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH*
ELEVENTH JUOIC'AL CIPCUti
OP FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTV
NO 7h.?M-Z
GENERAL JURISDICTION D'VISION
NOTICE OF PUBL'CATION-
FEDF.RAI. NATIONAL MORTO'AOE
ASSOOIATION
Plaintiff,
vs.
WAITER WESTBKHHY ir I
INEZ U-ESTIIHRRY: his ife
residence unknown, if living; unknown
spouse., if remarried, and if de
then unknown spousee. if remarried;
all unknown heirs, derisees. grantees,
assignees. Honors, creditors, trustees.
or otherwise rlaiming by. through,
under or against th said Walter
Westberry andlnej W^stberry. hta
wife, andiagainst all other pecsona
having or claiming to have any right.
ti'le or .-.-.t -n or to the property
herein describe^.
Defendant-
TO: Walter Westberry and !t"
We-oberry. hie w;fe, re^ld >nce
unknown, .f living; unknown
seon-e-. it renia'-ried. in I
dead, then unknown soouses. if
remirried; all unknown heirs,
Jeyise.s. grantees, assignees
li.nor- ,-reditor*. truatees. -
otherwise .'la'm'im liy, thTueh.
utiiI'"- or against the said Wnlr-r
We.-tli.-rry and Ineas Westberry.
his wife, and against a|l other
persons having or .-iaim'ng to
have AtlK riirht. title or in'-^eet.
la or described.
YOU AIIR. HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a, suit to for-'i'-ise mortgage,
igalnst'real and personal obot-'Iv h.i
*>een filed against you in f^ above.
Court by tie Plaintiff. Federal Na-
tional Mortgage Association.
The prooe'ty sought to be foreclos-
ed. Is as follows-
lot 21, IVock 33, UiMi FS-
TATES. accordWig to th* Plat
tMereof. recorded in Pfcu Book 5t,
pepie 27 of the Public Records of
Qade County, Florida.
YOC ARE REQI'IRED tr
lerve a.
rooy of your answer or other olead-
ing' on Plain'iff's Attorney, MAl>-
OOf.M H FPIKBMAK SIVi. Dauirlae
Roatl. Coral Gables. Florida. 33134.
Htuh file the original in the office of
the* Clrk of the above Court, on o
before the Hih day of November.
17. in detault of which the con-.
plaint will be taken as eofif eased
against vou for the relief 'rerfuested
in Plaintiffs cmnlaitit and nleadings
n\TEfl this tnd d*<" of October.
1*71
RICHARD P HKINKHR-
Olerlfc'of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Flo- I ,
By: N. A. HEWETT
Deouty Clerk
(COI'RT SEAL)
10/10-17-24-31
LCSAl N0TKF
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DAOE COUNTV
. PROBATE* DIVISION
Pr30tAT8-.NO. 7"5159
In RE: Estate of
deceav,;d.
NOTIOtt TO CRBOITORS
To A|l Creditor* and All Persons Hav-
ing. Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to pr .-em any claim* and demand*
which you may have against the es-
tate of ANNE 'ilUNUHElti; de-
i eased late of Dude- County, Florida,
to the Circuit Judges of Dade County,
and file the same in duplicate and at
provided in Section 733.1H. Florida
Statute.^, in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dade County. Florida,
within four calendar months from the
time of the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami, Florida, this 20th
day of October, AD. IMS
CARL QRUNEBER.Q
As. Executor
First publication of this notice on
the 24th day of October, 197*.
HKNRV NORTON
Attorney for Executor
1201 Bhwayne Building
19 West Flagler Street
Miami, Florida :cil30
374.3116
10/24-31
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND >r3R
DADE COUNTV
NO. 75-32245
C.ENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
ABILENE SAVINGS ASSOCIATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARVIN W OWENS and DEBRA
OWBVS, his wife, and
FARMERS HANK OF THE-STATE
OF DELAWARE.
Heienilants.
TO; Farmers^Bank of the State
of Delaw;urj|
10th and .Market Streets.
Wilmington, Delaware
YOP ARE' HEREBY' XoTIFIEp
that a suit to fececlomj; mortgage
against real and personal property
has been filed against you in the.
above Court by the Plaintiff.
The property sought to be foreclos-
ed is as follows:
Lot l. I Mock S3, SOUTH MIAMI
HE!t|JITS ADDITION "K", aa-
H to th* FMat thereof, re-
Cordetl in Plat Hook Ss, oage 33, of
the Rubl'i- Record* of Dade Coun-
NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SeRVICK
,NO PROPERTY)
IN TUB-CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
DADE COUNTY /r
GENERAL JURISOICT'ON OIV'SION
CIVIL ACTION NO. 75-31776
NOTICE FOR DISSOLUTION.
OF MARRIAGE
IN RE: The marriage of
ALAN a DAVIS,
Husband & Petitioner,
and
MAVIS W DAVIS
Wife ii Respondent.
TO: MAVIS W DAVIS. Peacock
Farm, Red Mile, Notts,
England, Co Wooley
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a petition for Dissolution of your
Marriage has been filed and commeno-
ed in this court and you are required
to serve a copy of your written de-
tenses. If any, to it on OLEN 7.
C.OI DBEKC. ESQ. of LYONS AND
SMITH. PA., attorney for Petitioner,
whose address is 133" N.W 7th Street.
Miami. Florida 33125 and file the orig-
inal with the clerk of the ab"v
styled court on or before Nnv, 14,
I!'"",; otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief pray-
ed for in the complaint or' petition.
This notice shall.be published once
each week for fotir.. consecutive w**eks
in THE. JEWiSHi HI ORIDIAN
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of said i court at Miami. Florid* on
this 8th day ol October, l7ri.
RICHARD P HRINKER,
As Clerk. Circuit Court
Dade County. Florida
Hy L. BARNARD
As Deouty Clerk
(Circuit Court Seall
LYONS AND.SMITH, P.A.
1230 N,W. 7h Street
Miami, Florida 331 tl
Attorney for Petitioner
10/10-17-14-31
IN Th CIRCUIT COURT) OF TH8
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN ANO.FOR*
DADE COUNTY
PROBAeTE D'ViSION
PROBATE. NO. 75-6430
FRANK B. OOWLING
In KB: Estate >t
JACQT'ES M- HABIB
deceased
NOTICE TO CREOITOR6
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notifield and re-
ouired 'o pregenj any rlainis. and de-
rma.is which you mav have against
the estate of JACyiJES M. HA mil
I late of Dade County. Florida.
to th.- Circuit Judges of Dade Cttunty,
and file the sank' in duplicate and as
provided in Section 733.16, Florida
Statutes, in their offices in the Cun-
> i ouitlwuse In Dade County. Flor-
ida, within four calendar month.- from
the time if the first publication here-
>: or the same will be barred.
Filed at Miami. Florida, this 9th
day of Octette*. A U IMe,
HELEN J HAII1K
As Executrix
First publication of this notice on
the 17th dat of Hftoo-r. ia7j
HAKiHD SHAPIRO
Attorney lor Estate
9S7 Lincoln Road. Miami Piacn. Fl
10/17-21
NOTICE. OF, ACTION
IN THE C1RCJIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C'RCUIT
OF FLORIDA IN A|NO FIOR
DADE COU^ TV
CIVIL A-CT'ON NO 75-224
CIVIL ACTION
IN HE:
SHIRJ Ev BORER. _
Plaintiff. *
\'s
NANCY i; AM EL and ISAAC
CAME'
TO- VtNC 'HS'Kl.ana
ISAAC liAMBU
RESII "NCE UNKNOWN,
Yiil' AI ': HEREBY NOTIF'KN
that an action for retKiisioik of con-
tract and -covery of deposit monies
on real oronerty. to-wit;
I,.' 12. n'.ocV- 71, OCEAN REACH
ADDITION NO 3 as recorded in
! ,< Book at Page X* of the
Puhe Records of Dade County.
Florida
in Dade Omin'.v. Florida has been
I'd iin'nst you and vou are requir-
ed to serve a copy of your written
riefon^^s if anv o II ->n KW1TNEY.
KPOOP <* < HIMNHEKQ. P.A at-
Innktyg for Petitioner, whose address
i- 4:'D ireoln Poad Miami Be-i -h,
F"ne!r] Wt*, and file the' original
with tlie clerk of the above-styled
court on or before November 21. 197 i;
otherwise a default will be entered
aT-a..t you for the relief demanded
ir. 'he .ninlaint.
Thi- notice shall be published once
each week for '->ur epmeeewtrve weeks
n 1111 .JEWISH FI.ORI D1AN.
WITNESS; my hand uid.th* seal
of said -ourt it Miami. Florida on
this 8th dav o< Octohe-. '97R
RICHARD P. BRINKER;
As Cl- -k. Circuit Court
Dad- ounty. Florida
Hv ',. SNEEDEN
Am Oenuty (Tlerk
(pi-eull Court Seall
KWITNEY. KROOP &
SCHR1NBEIU1. PA.
428 I incoln Ilo.ad
Miami Beach. Florida 33139
Attorney for Petitioner
ie/17-24-31- 11/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE I* HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious names
Of (JO'DFARB. UKICH St DEUTSCH.
BERNARD P I "RICH AND STEVEN K. DEUTSCH
II 720. N W 27 Avenue. Miami, Fla.
18786 Intends ti register said names
with the Clerk of the CircuittCourt of
Dad* County, Florida.
COljOFARn. IJRU'H ft. IWJ'TSCH.
P.A.
A Fla Corp.
CO! DFAKR, URICH 4 DECTSCH,
PA
Attorneys for Applicant
10'24-31 11/7-14


Page 16-B
+Jelstncridto_
LOOKING FOR OUWLITY
LOOK TO FOOD FAIR
so nothing less will do.
M E,CT,VE THW W.O.. OCT. AT AU .OOO MM STO.ES DAOE COUNTY.
FOOD
FAIR
SUPERMARKETS
SWEET EATING-EASY TO PEEL-FLORIDA
Tanqelos
10 -
THrN SKIN AND FULL OF JUICE-FLORIDA |R
Oranges10 5t
_______ MINN WM
SUN-MAID
Raisins
6V.-0Z.
PKG.
LIMIT ON* PKG. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASB
OF S7.00 Of MORE, EXaUDINC CIGARETTK
OCfAN SPRAT ^t OR*
Fresh Cranberries............HE o*
ooi own 1 u-
U.S. #1 Yellow Onions .1F
ALL PUtPOSI AA,
U.S. #1 Potatoes 5 .- 69c
ARMNFRIS* IQe
Western Broccoli .uncm W
CARMNFRISM a 4 Ac
Nutritious Carrots Zim
BORDEN S WHITE OR COLORED
American Singles
12-OZ.
ApP1?
SatKe
BBHET
imlmmil
|iiMlii'IM
CHEESE FOOD'
69
HO-SUN MISHIT SQUIIZIO ^ Q'JC
Orange Juice................3 corns. W
Soft Margarine................ a
GlAT FOR DIPS A .|
Borden's Sour Cream L com* I
SAROINTO natural A Aft
Sliced Swiss Cheese........2 89c
MozzareJIa Cheese............% 85*
WISCONSIN "HOLLAND STYLE" IDAM OR TQC
Baby Gouda Cheese.......... lu
?% FAT FRII All FLAVORS ...
Les Cal Yogurt......................3 nTl
63'
JRCMAS*5
BONUS SPECIAL! SAVE 45'
WHITE OR ASSORTED KLEENEX
:acial Tissue
39
FLA. OR
SHIPPED
PREMIUM
FRESH
I FLA.
LEG 01
BREAST
QUARTEtt
(
FIA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH AA
Fryer Parts
WHOLE LEGS-WHOLE Mf ASTS W.RIISIHiCM$OIUIttj
fl US GOVT GRADED US. CHOICE SEE' C 49
Pot Roasts; ?1.1
PKG.
OF 200
LIMIT 1PXGS. PLEASE. WITH OTHER PURCHASES
Of $7.00 OR MORE. EXCLUDING CIGARETTES
Pot Roast
RONELESi
OT.
...JAR
|MM curio-'
Seashore's Sauerkraut
HIMIW NATIONAL KOSHIR m 4 mm
Franks or Knocks.............*P
KAHN-S tie-
Sandwich Spread..............SS. 39*
AMIRICAN KOSHIR MIDGCT $ < 25
Salami or Bologna............m I
VITA PARTT SNACK OR A At
Creamed Herring...............' 9o
COPELAND'S SLICED
BOHUS
Skinless Franks
8-01.
CAN ^ THERWCHASIS
AMERICAN
KOSHER
I
43
LB.
of
$7.00 <**>*.
FRISHLT SMOKIO KIPPIRID ,
Salmon or Sturgeon
if
TROPICANA
Meat Bologna App|e Julce
DELICIOUS FRESH SEAFOOD
AVAILABLE ONLY AT STORES HAVING SERVICE COUNTERS
Large Trout
FRESH
CAUGHT
#A CAOOHf
Fresh Mackerel
59
LR.
MW
32-OZ.
BOTTLE
MANOVirS FRENCH OR REGULAR
Cut Green Beans 3 'JSSf 89c
MKHILINA
Spaghetti Sauce- Sff 99'
PANTRT PRIOI
Regular Spaghetti J& 39*
KRAFTS
Deluxe Dinner..................8f 69*
NOW Wmm COFFII CRIAMf
Coffee-Mate "- %Y%
Wf RESERVE TNI WONT TO UMfT QUANTiTifS.NONE SOLO TO DEALERS.
DELICIOUS FROZEN FOODS
SO EASY TO FIX ANYTIMEI K
Coffee Rich
59c ,lM
RICH'S
FROZEN
dents of the school.


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